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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Sep 12, 1919

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 t rj~ mrumwmn WJb.<A a*.*  ������.-^ Kt���������.   ���������*���������*-���������  Legislative Library  Kettle VaSIey Orchardist  18TH YEAR���������No. 40  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER 12, 1.919  "Te!I me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  Eastern Refiners Promise  an Abandant Sii<|ar Supply During the Preserving Season  miles from the Grand Trunk Pacific  railway. Both silver-lead ore and.  silver copper ore have been found  on the property. The consideration  is said to have been in/the neighborhood, of $250,000.  "There will be sugar  enough   for  all," remarked one  of   the   eastern  refiners at the investigation  held by  Judge Robsou in Montreal the other  day.    The  B.C.   markets   commis  sioner has been fighting for  enongh  sugar at prairie points  to save  the  B C. crop   of   crabapples,   peaches,  plums,  prunes   and   pears.    R. M.  Winslow, who is in Montreal  representing the Western jobbers and  B.  C. shipwers,   has   placed   his cause  before the board of commerce so well  tbat the board has ordered immedi  ate dispatch of 300  tons   of   sacked  granulated   sugar   from   the   Vancouver refinery and the same   quantity   from'   the  Dominion refinery.  The conditions are   current   prices,  bank guarantee and an ,understanding by purchasers tbat they w.ill buy-  four tons.of B.C. fruit for every  ton  of   sugar   received.' and  secure the  same Understandingwith theretailer  The Calgary jobbers met  and   arranged the distribution of  these  4.0  cars for Alberta.   All of the different  places   agreed   to   the   terms,   and  wired in their order.    This quantity  will save the situation  forBC. fruit  growers, as 40 cars, 20 from the east  and the same nom the west, will   be  ample ;0 tide over the peak   of   the  preserving season.   The commissioner wanted sugar and he foughtfnr it  and won. Jt comes a week  late . but  it is welcome. ,  Some rich carbonates carrying  from 4000 to- 9000 ounces of silver  to the ton have been found in the  Waterloo at Lightuing Peak.   .  The South Ivootenay Power company's power line to the Rock Candy  mine will probably be built from  this city.  About seventy pupils attended at  the opening of the public school in  Phoenix last week.  Gilbert .Kay, formerly publisher  of the Phoenix Pioneer, is working  in the mine at Rossland.  It is reported that operations will  shortly be resumed at the Midway  coal mine.  Mackenzie   Kin ������   Enjoys  Fame of   Internationa  Scope���������Is Authority on  Labor Issue  It is nearly time for the r bush  dances to suspend operations for the  season.     ���������...,.._,.: :   .  Do your Christmas shopping early  Don't wait for-lower..prices.  The Granby company has  closed  its store in Phoenix.  Preservation of Fruits  and Vegetables for 1  Use at Home  In canned goods   there   are   two  kinds of spoilage. The; first is   called  ''fiat sour," which includes all.forms  of   bacterial   growth' -that, develop  within the food.    Tbe second   type  of spoilage to guard against is mould,  a plant growth that is distinctly different from    the   bacterial   growth.  Moulded   foods   are   seldom   more  than surface affected, because air is  necessary  for its growth,    but   the  "flat sour" spoilage means that  the  entire can must be discarded.    Bulletin No. 93 of' tbe Dominion   Experimental Farms, "Preservation  of  Fruits   and   Vegetables  for '"Home  Use," which may be had   on   application to   tbe   publications branch,  department of   agriculture,   Ottawa,  give3 fuli information   on  the   vari-  of ihe city books. While here he had  ous methods   of  canning, including  a conference with tbe   members   of   old and valuable recipes  as   well as  iV ews of the City  R. Baird, of Victoria, inspector of  ��������� B. C. municipalities, paid an official  visit to the city office   oh   Tuesday,  and made a   thorough   examination  the council, and the question ot reissuing the city debentures was pretty  thoroughly ventilated. While Mr.  Baird made no defiuite statement,  he expressed ihe belief that tbe  legislatuae would undoubtedly grant  the city power to extend the bonds  for a short period at least.  J. E. Thompson, M.P.P., arrived  in the city Wednesday evening from  Victoria, and he intends to spend  two or three weeks  here.    Hon. T.  D. Pattullo, miuister  of lands, and  E. A. Cleveland, comptroller of water rights, are expected to arrive  here about the 20th inst.  new ones which have been valuable.  Canning has become the most popular means of preserving large  quantities of fruits and vegetables,  and since these are plentiful during  the summer months and at otbei  times difficult to obtain, it is  important to preserve quantities during the growtng season for use in  winter. Moreover, the use of an  abundant supply of fruit and vegetables is essential to health at all  seasons of the year.  CUSTOMS REECIPTS  Tne grouse shooting season  open-  "Hon. Wm. Lyon Mackenzie King,  the new laader of the Liberal party,  is one of the few living Canadian Liberals who may lay claim to ���������international fame,"-says Toronto Saturday  Night. "This he owes to his actual  achievements in dealing with the  vexed problem of labor and capital���������  a subject in which he has specialized  since his student days. Politically he  is a protege of Sir Wm. Mulock, who  while serving as postmaster general in  the Laurier cabinet induced Sir . Wil  frid to establish a department of  labor. For a time Sir William held  the joint offices of postmaster-general  and miuister of labor, but chose Mr,  King,then a young man, as his depu-'  ty, and to the latter the work of organizing the party was delegated.  Finally in 1909, Sir Wilfrid decided  to make the labor branch a full-  iiedged ministerial department, and  ion-June 2of that year Mr King was  sworn in as a cabinet minister. It  has been a tradition for some years  that Sir Wilfrid, who had a great admiration for Mr. King's oratorical  powers, predicted that he weuld one  day be leader of the Liberal party,  aud the prophesy (if .uttered) has  come to pass much more quickly than  the old chieftain could have antici  pated.  "Mr. King is a   grandson    of   the  famous   rebel    ieader,  William Lyon  Mackenzie, but much abler thau that  turburlent and ill-balanced individual.  He   was   born at Berlin (now Kitchener), Out., on December    17,   187-1.  the son of John King, K C.,   a   well-  known barrister and   expert   oh libel  law.  His education   was    remarkably  complete.     He   is  a   graduate of the  University of Toronto, and holds  the  degrees of    B.A, M.A. and LL.B. in  that institution, and  took postgraduate courses at the University of   Chi  cago   and   at Harvard University, in  which he holds the degrees   of   M.A.  and Ph D.     While   at   Harvard    he  formed a close friendship  with   Chas.  Elliot   Norton    and   other  and si nee then has been a private citizen. But in 1913 the Rockefeller  foundation of the United States appointed him director of investigation  j of industrial relations. His services in  that capacity have been magnificent,  and he is the actual author of the industrial relationship plan���������or 'Colorado plan,' so. named because it was  first applied in connection with the  mines of that state���������which has since  been adopted by the Standard Oil  company and its allied corporations,  the Internatiodal Harvester company,  and other great concerns His book,  'Industry, and Humanity,' is ono of  the ablest works on problems of labor  and capital ever penned. He is also  the real author of most Canadian  legislation for the settlement of labor  disputes, and the Whitley Councils of  Great Britain are in part modelled on  his ideas. Apart from his'.powers as a  student and a thinker, his oratorical  gifis are unexcelled by any Canadian,  and though he has gained no very  wide reputation as a practioal politi  cian, his growing strength in the councils of Canadian Liberalism was made  apparent in his victory at the Ottawa  convention."  Resolution Adopted in  Gouncil's Recognition  of the Bravery of the  Late -Charles. Michcner  Delighted to Find in Canada Savings Stamps Sim  iiar   to   Those   Sold in  AUthe members were present at  the regular meeting of the city  council on Monday eveuing.  The contract to supply the municipal buildidg with coal was  awarded to Peterson & Dinsniore at  S10.50 per ton.  The city clerk was made the custodian of the city band instruments  and uniforms, and persons' having  any of these in their possession are  requested to turn them in to him  at once.  A resolution expressing the council's recognition of the bravery of  the late Charles Michener was  adopted. The clerk was instructed  to send a copy of the resolution to  tbe parents of. deceased and also to  bring tbe mutter to the attention of  tbe Hum-ine society.. ' .  ft appH-r-d that P'ite ; S.uitUre Js ���������  digging a ditch to drain the slough;  at tbe skating rink without the  kno.viedg** of the cily officials. Tbe  council d> cided tbat it would not be  responsible fnr work  done   by   per-  England  sons who h.-id   not   teen    instructed  to do the same1  Tbe increase  in salary   asked   for  by tbecity electrician was disallowed  for the present, and the   cierk   was  instructed to notify  him that in .fu-  Not the least among the many gra- ! ture   be is not to engage any  livery  cious acts performed by the Prince of j rigs without   first   having   obtained  Wales during his brief stay in Ottawa   permission to do so.  was to invest in a complete certificate I     A communication from    thc   Mc.-  of    war   savings   stamps    His   royal , Quarrie-Rob^Tt.'-'on syndicate offered  highness was delighted   to   find    that' to   pay   -32000   on account of deli"-  in Canada war savings stamps are on  quent taxes, provided    their    prop  sale similar to those that are so popu  j erty in the  West end  is kept out of  lar in England.  It,was  his intention , the forthcoming tax sale..    As some  to call at the postoilice and  make his1 of the members'of this syndieate are  purchase of the stamps in the   regn'ar,still oversea?, and il being question  mariner, during his stroll around   Ot-! able whether this   property   can    le-  tawa incognito, but pressure of   other j gaily    be   included   in tbe sale,  the  managements    prevented    this   being j council decided to   accept the offer,  done.   The   stamps    were    therefore ��������� provided the money is paid   in    be-  sent him at   the   government    house   fore the 30th inst.  THE WEATHER  The   following  is  the   minimum  \ and maximum temperature for each  and the sale, duly made in cash, by  the sec.ielary of the national war savings committee. The prince was quite  eminent - willing that his investment should bo  Americans. He was one of the first ( niado known, -ami kindly sent the fol-  Canadians    to   specialize in sociology i ]owing letter, with permissiod to pub ,  and    industrial   problems, and   has a ; jisn it.  t0 Sil. Herbert B   Ames clmir ���������     Vi i "!? paSt    v���������'������ as rt'  t i . jisiiu, toon lit-ioeiL u. lilies,eii.ui  j cort]e(| bv the government thermom-  world wide reputation as au   authori- I ma��������� 0f t|ie national war savings com ��������� eler 0I, jr. F. J,.lWs' ranch:  ty on these qusstions.   While pursuing '' mittee: i  his studies he also served as   a   news j     "Government   House,  Ottuwa,  1st .Sept.  paper reporter on   the Toronto Globe | September, 19 ID. ��������� Dear Sir Herbert: j  and    the   Toronto  Mail and Empire. ' J ,lm pleased so    be  the   holder   of a, j  His entry into  political    and    oflicial   Canadian war   savings   certificate.    J;  life through the foresight of  Sir Wm  R. R.  am delighted to find   that  in   Canada  Gilpin,   customs   officer   at' Mulock has been outlined, and during  you have war savings stamps on   sale  this port, makes   the   following   de-  the years that he was deputy minister  similar to those v.e1,avo in  E.igloru'  tailed report of the customs receipts'of Jabor he took pai.t in t,R! ,w,ju(jictt  Max..  5��������� Friday    02  0���������Sa turd a }'   .... 07  7- Sunday..  09  8���������Monday  07  9���������Tuesday  06  10���������Wednesday .. 71  11- Thursday  76  Min.  ���������18  ���������13  0:>  ���������I it  at the bead office in this citv and at    .       .  . , ,     .   ,      . ,     ,.  ed last Saturday, aud a   number of I the various .sub-customs  offices, for tIU" of  ���������������������������'���������u'������e*'ablo   industrial   dis-  local sportsmen had   some  exciting j tbe month "of August,  1919: Putes   a,ul   in immigration problems,  adventures on the shores of Smelter  Grand Forks.. 81,107.98 One of the most important   duties   In  I wish    the    wjir    savings   campaign     l'   "  ever}'success,     1    remain, yours   sin-'  ecreiy, (SignedJ I'Jdwaid, P."  hxc.hr.  .   O.Cil  lake.    Some of   them    narrowly escaped being jailed for trespassing.  Carson.  Cascade City  Phoenix    'ed upon to fulfill was than   of;  ���������iO <yz  was cal  'Jo. 67  0Ile of the 13ritish government  10. 20  mis.sioners on   the  eom-  international com  Qui to- Ano tJ icr CJtap  The company that recently bought,  tbe First Thought mine at Orient,  Wash., will begin operations s.joii.  There is lying nn the dump 10.00U  tons of ore running $9 in gold to   tin-  Total   81,208  The Consolidated   Mining    and  Smelting company has  bought five  groups of claims in tbe Slbola coun-1    ���������,,, ,        ��������� v      u    ,  ������      l  . . Ihe members of lvnox Presbytt   try,   situate   twenty miles south of church enjoyed an auto   ride   around      "lie was one of the   ministers   de-        ������������������.\aw," was the reply,   "that  Sibola mountains and one  hundred I the loop Wednesduy evening. foated on the reciprocity issue in 1911,  Zero, another guy altogether."  A eoldier was   reading    an    article. ton.  This can be .shipped and   treated  -.o ,a   mission to deal with the opium    ques- "bout the kai**er which compared him   at a cost of $(} a ton.    llulow the fjl;')  f.- r   ,���������i,,M   .��������� ir   ���������������   ci       i   ���������   r-i ��������� with Nero.   "Who was iS'ero, Hills'" he ' level the diamond drill   revealed  five  tion, which met at   Shanghai, China, .    ...                 -        llU'      u   i         : *    ,.   c                 ���������         mi         < ~i o  . asked his companion.   "Uasnt   he   a  feet of ore carrying gold values ot c> I 2  erian   ln '1,'UJ' ,,inn that was always cold'.'"'                   I to the ton.   This will be developed by  was ' a shaft that will follow  the drill hole  course ot  mvmmmMi^m^wmmumMimt*m>Mmmsiw&!tiimsjim!a  mmiimmsmaammmjmmiMmmniimmsmMt THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.:  ������in? Mmnh  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A.  EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI 00  One Year (in the United States)    1 50  Address all communications to  The Grand FonivS Sun,  1 i cm- 101 R Grand Forks, B. C.  .'OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE -AND .'LAKIi STREET.  have often been discussed in the public press.  Expert mineralogists and: chemists corroborate the state geologist's report"of vast quan-  ities of potash and of enough nitrate to lower-  by com petiti ion the prices of the imported  product from Ghile.-  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12. 1010  The New Westminster Columbian discusses  the gratuity demand of the Great War veterans  in a temperate manner; "The demand from the  Great War veterans for a general  $2000  gratuity is arousing great interest throughout the  Dominion. Whatever the merits of the demand  the  agitation   is  bringing   out the   fact   that  Canada's national expenditure has, owing, to  the war, already passed the safety   mark, and  unless there is greater production,   this coun  try   will   face  a serious  financial situation .in  the  immediate  years.    Before, tlie  war,  Sir  John Willison, the veteran journalist, pointed  /  out in a recent Toronto address, Canada's national expenditure was $170,000,000.    Today  Canada requires an annual revenue of at least  $400,000,000. It is estimated that the  expenditure this year will be$820,000,000,and there  .is   only $250,000,000  of revenue. When the  war began Canada's   debt   was  $330,000,000;  today it is $2,000,000,000.    With these figures  to face by the people of Canada the gratuity  proposal surely requires serious consideration,  both   by  its  advocates  and   by the people at  large.    The question of more liberal provision  for returned men through the  coming   winter  period can not l>e sottSed by mob methods. If  the increased obligation is  one   that   Canada  ���������should  assume,   the  people are  ready to assume it, fully conscious of the greae debt  owing to her hero soldiers. But all features of the  situation need be canvassed and the   problem  faced squarely."  We are accustomed, perhaps, to regard instinct as one of the lower gifts, yet from it  spring some of the most beautiful things in  life. A "veteran"���������although he was only  thirty years old���������just'back-from Fronce, was  pacing a piazza on the third floor of his house,  with a little child in his arms. The child made  a sudden motion, and to keep his hold on It  the man leaned forward, lost his balance and  pitched headlong over the railing to a concrete s''dewalk, fifty.feet below. He was dead  when they found him, but as he fell he had so  folded thechild in his arms that it was not  even bruised. It was not his own child, but  his sister's; but doubtless his arms would have  closed just as firmly round the child of his  worst enemv. What was'it that locked them?  Something stronger than life, certainly.  The blunders of schoolboys are alike the  world over, yet they are perennially amusing.  Here are some definitions-that recently found  their way into print: .Piscatorial, the Episco  pal church; achromatic, a peculiar smell;  shagreen, to feel shy; laity, half awake; charter, to burn to a crisp ash, guitar, a disease of  the head; perfunctory', organs of body; sapient,  having sap; ochre, money: juggler, a vein.  <F  z^s  k Practical Suggestion  Many of our patrons bave found it both   convenient   and  time   saving  to   have   an extra pair of glasses on hand in  case they break tbe ones they aje wearing. The pxtrapair  . enables you to continue with your   work without the.loss,  of time consumed in waiting for r.epairs'or  replacements.  A..D.MORRI!  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  ^=  J  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy" a machine at which yow have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want,'  Sold on^easy monthly payments hy>-  oMiller C������, Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  Synopsis of  13  The recent copious rains in this valley are  developing the Jonathan apples nicely, and.it  now requires only a very weak brand of imagination, when you stand by a tree, to see  them gradually increase in size,  An  influential  commission,   led   by  Lord  Bryce, has recently been formed  in  England  the purpose of which is to restore the Mosque  of St. Sophia, at Constantinople to  Christian  hands.    The  first  thing  that will have to be  undertaken, says the Marquise de Fontenoyin  the New York Sun, when once  the  Christian  engineers  and  architects   get this wonderful  monument in hand, will be the cleaning of it.  The Accumulation of filth and dirt, au accumulation of five centuries, is indescribable and  surpasses all belief.    The  only  attempt  that  the  Turks  have  ever  made at  cleaning���������if  cleaning it may be called���������has been  an occasional whitewashing of the glorious and priceless  Byzantine  mosaics  and  the vandalistic,  dingy-colored plasterings of the exquisite marbles  of thc  walls  and th*- beautiful carvings  that used to distinguish them. When the work  is undertaken, the architects and thc engineers  will  have  an   opportunity, for   the first time  Constantinople fell   into  the   hands   of   the  Turks, to explore the vaults of  the   basilica'  and its various covert recesses, above and bo-  low ground, where most of the sacred   vessels,  reliquaries and treasures of tho   church   were  concealed   by  its  clergy   during   the siege of  Stamboul.    There is no knowing what   pricc-  c-is treasures in   the way of jeweled Byzantine  art and of documentary contributions to   history  and  Christian  lore   may   be brought to  lidit.  In drawiuLr the line between freedom and  license, it is well to remember that we are  not at liberty to take liberties. '  The North Fork is rising again. Before the  recent rains there was scarcely enough water  for the young fishes to learn to swim in.  Wine used to be a mocker, but the two-percent has collared all the mocking business in  sight.  The rain in this district during the past  week has maintained a perfeet line of communication.  Where it not for the things we are going to  do, life would not be worth living.  Why is it that the supply of cheap food always runs out in about ten minutes, while the  profiteer always has plenty on hand?  Irv no ranee is bliss until it begins to associate  with egotism.  Fortunate is the person who loses his temper and can't find it again.  The price of liberty often depends upon the  iudue.  The only thing that gives weight to  a   fish  story is the scales.  When a girl builds air  castles   she  ahvavs  leaves out the kitchen.  If the mountains of potash that have  been  discovered in Pennsylvania are adapted chemi  cally to the purposes of commerce  and  agriculture, the United  States   has   become  sud  A Kansas editor refers to an   Indian   as  coppei faced type.  When some men entertain an   idea, it  is  fair idea of cheap hospitality.  a  a  Seven days   make one  week, but  it  often  takes months to make one strong.  donly independent of foreign potash mines.  is an unexpected  solution  oi'   problems   that gets a misfit.  Iti    The a\erage man who tries heroic measures  Minimum prtoe of flrst-class land  reduced to $5 an aero; second-class to  $2.50 an acre. :  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands onriy.  Records wltt >������ granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is nonrtimber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  $300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of ?10.00 per acre, including 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  ^  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  'acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  Mill,  factory or Industrial  sites  on  timber land   not  exceeding   40   acres  may be purchased;  conditions include v  payment of stunpage. *  Natiwal hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roods may be purchased  conditional upoa construction of a road  to them. KebaU of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is mad*.  PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE      GRANTS  ACT.  The scope of .this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving with His M������Josty*s Forces. The  time within which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act Is extended  from for on������ year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after tho conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payabU by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1918.  Taxes are  remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  i, 1914, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lota held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1920.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN  LAN'DS.  Provision made for Issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lauds, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim who)c: of original parcel, purchase price duo and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must be  made by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and ranga  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits issued based  on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock -^owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  Cor settlers, campers or travellers, up  i������ ten head.  'UT.  ^riiitinj  npHE value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  *-   Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  Noteheads  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  Dodgers '���������  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you our  p rices.  Type  New  Latest Style  Faces  Fortune Tel lei1���������You will marry a  rich man who will give you a princely  allowance,    Two dollars, pleaao.  Customer���������I'll pay you out, of the  allowance. Good day!  Columbia Avenue nnd  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  _in_i������^i������iiyj^iujiiiiw������������l������Mitwi������,t[Liiiii|uiiiiiij,iingiiiaB  saasaaasi ���������rw-t. u"*.j. jm *r*Jili-i.=*rJtr,,-i^  ������iJ-*WliJj/^i������*U������^'ri**-i.' J.  (^w^Vjkji-jjif i#:4*.*f������irtrr''  THE   SUN,    3RAND   FORKS,    B.C.  on t Pose When  *5&  There was a picture in the papers recently  of Enid Bennett, movie star, using the  telephone. Miss Bennett is a fine' actress,  and she surely knows how to use a telephone, but in this case she had her face  turned away from the transmitter. Perhaps she was posing, but it might have  suggested to some one that her method  was the proper one when telephoning.  When you telephone, talk directly into  the instrument, with your lips an inch or  so from the transmitter. Then you will  have to talk in an ordinary tone, and the  person at the other end will be able to  hear you distinctly.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  to give a flavor to, the dumplings.  Should the cores be removed, a little  sugar may be placed in the cavity and  the apples joined together again. Wet  the edges of the pastry rounds; place  the prepared apple on one round, and  another round on top. It will'then be  easy to join the rounds together,  completely covering the apple. Should  the-joins make the crust too thick  just in the middle, a little must be  pinched off, because a great thickness  of crust is very likely to spoil the  dumpling.  Apple and Nut Salad.���������Take equal  parts of apple and celery and one  fourth part peanuts Cut the celery in  crescent shaped pieces as it naturally  slices, and the apples in eighths, and  then across in thin slices, and crumble, but not chop, the nuts. Use  French or mayonnaise or boiled dress  ing���������euough to moisten, and serve on  lettuce.  Make Greater Use  of the Apple  Nothing Else Quite Takes  the Place of the King*  of Ganadian Fruits in  the Menu  Apple Roly������Polies.���������Two cupfuls  flour, 8 teaspoons baking powder,  about.a cup milk, 1 cup finely sliced  apples, 1 teaspoon cinnamon and a  half cup sugar mixed, 2 .tablespoons  shortening,  1 teaspoon salt.  Make a biscuit dough of the flour,  sal", baking power, shortening,- and  milk. Roll to one fourth inch thickness, dot with bits of butter and  dredge thickly with the sugar and  cinnamon mixed. Spread the apple  over this, roll up and cut crosswis;  in o two inch s ices. Lay on a \*.ell-  oiled pan, cut side up, sprinkle with  sugar, dot with butter, and bake  f*b>ut twenty five minutes, being careful the sugar does not burn. Serve  hot with cream.'^  Apple Pie.���������Well made apple pie  is hard to beat Use at least one third  rye Hour in making the pasty; you  will find it tastes as good as pasiry  made from white flour and requires a  little less shortening. For shortening  use .oleomargarine or one of the vegetable fats Be sure the apples y u  have will cook easily.  Siiced apples, sugar,pastry,nutmeg,  salt.  Line   a    pie   plate with pastry, fill  with sliced apples, sprinkle each  layer with a pinch of salt and a little  flour. When the pie is filled, add a  grating of nutmeg. Put on a top  crust and bake until the apples are  tender.  Brown Bettv.���������One and one-half  cups soft bread crumbs, \ cup sugar,  1 pint chopped apples, 1 cup chopped  raisins, 4 teaspoonsfnl melted butter  or vegetable fat, 1 teaspoon cinna������  won, \ teaspoon cloves. Method:  Pour the melted fat over the bread  crumbs; stir until the crumbs are  evenly buttered; pnt a layer of the  crumbs into a welt greased pudding  dish, uii*c the sugar, apples, raisins  cinnamon and gloves;7" Put a layer of  the apple mixture over the crnmbs  and alternate until all is used, finishing with crumbs, Cover closely and  bake for three-quarters of an hour in  a moderate oven; uncover and brown  Serve hot with a hard sauce or cold  with cream.  Apples en Casserole ���������Pare, core  and slice apples and put in an earthen  dish, alternately with sugar to which  a pinch of cinnamon has been added  Add one fourth cup of cold water,  cover1 and bake in a moderate oven.  Serve either hot or cold with cream  Apple Dumpling���������What child, or  grown up person even, does not like a  baked apple dumpling1? Now for this  sweet, either suet cru-t or crust mad ���������  with butter or dripping may be used.  Roll it out to a quarter of an inch in  thickness and cut jn rounds, allowing  two for each apple. The apples should  be larga, thinly pared, cut in half  and cored. If preferred, the cores may  be left in, as  the apple pips are  said  The Scotch of It  "How was it you   never   let   your  mother know you'd won the V.C?"  .  '.'It wasna ma turn tae write."  Beguiling Giles  Everything in the dear old village  seemed the same to Giles after his ab  sence of four years as a prisoner of  war in Germany. The oid church, the  village pnmp, the ducks on the green,  the old men smoking their pipes while  the women talked���������it was so restful  after the treatment he had received at  the hands of the enemy.  Suddenly he missed sorneshing  '���������Where's Hodge's other windmill?"  he asked in surprise. "I can only see  one mill, and there used to   be   two."  The native gazed . thoughtfully  around as if to verify the statement.  Then he said, slowly:  "They pulled oue down. There  weren't enough wind -for two of'em!"  More Cheerful Name  Jane Addams of Hull House . said  at a mothers' meeting:  "How quaint the minds of children  are! One New Year's I gave a little  girl a present of a diary-.  ,l'1 his is a diary,'I explained to  her. 'Every day you must write in it  a record of your life, a record of how  you jive '  "The little girl turned the blank  pages of the book aud asked:  " 'But why isn't it called a livery  instead of a diary, ma'am?"'  Why Tie Never Played  Itinerant Ike���������Ever plav chess?  Weary Walter���������No, too much   like-  work.  "Why, yon can sit for an   hour   or  two without moving!"  "But   you've   got    to move some  times, haven't you?".  THERE IS ONLY ONE  GENUINE ASPIRIN  TO DELINQUENT TAX PAYERS  NOTICE IS' HEREBY GIVEN that a sale  oi* property within the City of Grand Forks,  the Municipal Taxes upon which are DELINQUENT, will he held in the COUNCIL  CHAMBERS, CITY HALL, GRAND FORKS,  on the 30th day of SEPTEMBER, 1919, at  10 o'clock A. M.  A list of all such property will be posted  at the City Offices on or about Septcnrber  15th, 1919.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  Collector.  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Aspirin���������No others 1  If you  don't  sec  the  "Bayer  Cross"  on Jthe  tablets,  refuse   them���������they  aro  not Aspirin at all.  |     Your druggist gladly will give you tho  ; genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" be-  1 cause genuine Aspirin now is made by  j Canadians   and   owned   by   a   Canadian  Company.  There is not a cent's worth of German  interest in Aspirin, all rights being purchased   from   the   U.   8.  Government.  During the war, aeid imitations were  sold as Aspirin in pill boxes and various  other containers. But now you can get  genuine Aspirin, plainly stamped with  the safety "Bayer Cross,"���������Aspirin  proved safe by millions for Headache,  Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Colds, Neuritis, and Pain generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger "Bayer" packages.  Aspirin i's the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacidester of Salicylieacid.  vertisiii^    that  rin^s You  tlie Steady  Trade  Isn't the news of your  store something like the  news of the whole city?  There is news every week  in Grand Forks ��������� some  weeks more than others���������  but every week there is  news.  Isn't there news in your  store every week? Isn't there  something to advertise?  Your customers are shopping every week. Aren't  you losing many of them  the weeks you do not advertise?  It's the steady trade that  counts with a store���������it's  the steady advertising that  brings the steady trade.  RESOLVE���������To use newspaper space regularly, and  be sure it is in THE GRAND  FORKS SUN, the paper that  reaches thc most consumers  in this vallev. '  &*  The GRANDFORKSSUN  ant   to   Hear  eaciers  From   You    Every   Week THE   SUN.    GRAND    FORKS,   B. G.  7  THE  DOMINION  My  office is in   the front  of   Massie's  Tailor Shop, and I will be glad to have  listings of FARM LANDS.  If, you are in  the market, this   is the  time to make your listing.  ROBERT CAMPBELL  Notary Public  J. it. Mooyboer visited tlie   Maple  Leaf mine in Franklin camp on   Sun  dfty, .   Pete Santure has a fine crop of   tobacco in his garden.  FRUIT GROWERS  IS ews of the City  Mrs. Emily Williams, aged 72  years, died at her residence on Winnipeg avenue in this city on Saturday,  the 6th inst?, after a brief illness.  She is survived by one daughter, Mre  H. A. Glrspell. The funeral was  held from Knox Presbyterian church  to Evergreen cemetery on Tuesday.  The strike in the West Kootenay  Power company's construction camps  west of here has been settled. The  men get nine hours and an increase of  50 cents per day They struck for  night hours at ten hours' pay.  T. H. Roberts   has   moved  Coltern to Copper mountain.  from  A   young   lady   from    England is  teaching school at Boundary Falls.  Large quantities of cedar poles and  p sts are being tut at Lynch Creek  for shipment to the States.  Mrs. John Kavanagh, who has  been visiting her parents in this city,  left for the coast on Sunday.  BUSINESS FOR SALE  The good-will and outfit of the  Kettle Valley Restaurant, established  nine years by the present proprietor.  For further particulars apply to  JAMES  WEST,  Grand Forks, B. C.  What has become of the  old-time  assembling   of   the Dominion Frui  Growers  and   Shippers at  Ottawa?  asks the Fruit Markets Bulletin. .AVe  have slight recollections that during  the war these gatherings were abandoned and the care of the fruit   in  terests   delegated   to   an   executive  committee with   .Mr. Hodgetts, hor  ticulturist, Ontario, as secretary.    It  seems as if it was   about  time  that  Dominion Fruit Growers  took   the  management   of   their   destiny : in  their own hands again.  We know of  some live problems that   need   solv.  ing,   but do not know   how    to   ap  proach   this  executive   committee.  Canadian fruit interests can   not be  managed by committees   from  year  to   year    indefinitely.     Something  should   be   done towards   reviving  meetings.    The   fruit   interests    of  Canada are   now  of   sufficient   im  porta nee to have annual   Dominion  meetings.  (a  ware  I  Everything'that can please and charm your friend.  Before going elsewhere, give us a call and inspect  our stock.  I  Tim De:  ������  9  Vw  "Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  When asked what the national  air  of   the   United   Stotes    was, a little  Mrs. M. McKenzie   and family re   "prench girl "over there promptly   an  turned on Saturday fronl  New.  Den- swered) <*Hail, Hail, the  Gang's  All  ver,  wheie  weeks.  they "visited   for    three  ]jere "  Robert Lawson   shippeh  his  third On the JSJaval Cruise  car of fruit this week.   He isdoing his (kW -,,   ','.'���������,                     ���������,,  ,.           i   i-     ���������       tu- .Well,- what do you want? '  own niiCKiri": and snippin!>.  this   year. Udi               i        .-    ,  K         n    _____ "Please, suh. a little green oil  t   .i     ii              i           .        j  r fhe s'arboard light."  1. rrudhomme   has   returned  from "  Spokane, where he   was operated   on  for appendicitis.  for  5 J  Double "L  A. C: Burr has moved his vulcaniz-       Tommy  (writing)���������Oh, Bil  iny establishment  into   the   building  many h'ells in 'Oenzollern?  !    'Ow  on Bridge street formerly occupied by ,  the Family Liquor store.  The   first  car  of   prunes   from the j  Sunujsde   ran h was  shipped to  the  Bill���������Two h'ells, same as in 'ell.  Black  Colonel���������George, what, is your girl  prairie markat ou Wednesday from like? Is she brunette, or blonde, or���������1  the Carson packing house. |     Rastus���������Well, cuhnel.    Ah  Mieve  she's what you might call a silliuette.  A. D. Morrison has sold   a   car   of  apples to a merchant in Tisdale, Sask. ,     ^^ ^ Adyertisini  Mrs.   B.   Lequime,    of   Boundary!     The Bible is the greatest encyclope  Falls is visiting at the home   of Mrs.  (jja   of   human   nature   in the world.  Learny this week. I Any man who wants to know   how a  " , ��������� ���������,   ,    crowd will  act can learn all about  it  Miss Ethel Husscroft ef ton   * ed- ^ ^   ^  nesday for a visit to lrail   and   -^res-     J j    *        ���������-*    *>  J 'around in   the   wilderness.     Iremen  ton. I ��������� .    ;dously   grateful   to   him   forgetting  R  Frache, of Lethbridge, Alta., is   tnem   out   of slavery���������grateful, yes,  spending his holidays in the city. ! fop   abou^   five   minutes.    No sooner  were their feet a   little  British Golambia Honey  There is a market on the prairies  for British Columbia honey. The  supply uovv used there comes from  Ontario-arid the United Stains. The  Ontario supply is reported to be  short. We would like to see the  British Columbia honey men organv  ized commercially and quoting their  honey on this market as a unit, says  the Fruit Markets Bulletin. We can  assist them when they are ready to  step..  The 4-pound tin, 2 pound tin, 1-  pound glass jar containers seem  most popular. Wholesale prices to  day srom the United States are 19c  to '20c per pound, Ontario at 2oc to  25c per pound. The prices are f.o.b.  shipping point in 4 pound tins.  The prices for glass containers are  higher.  Retail prices: 12 oz. jars   retailing  in Calgary 45c to 50c; 8 oz.   jars re  tailing  Calgary   30c io  85c; 2% lb.  tibs, 95c to SI. 10; 5 lb.   tins,   81 90  to $2.20; 10 lb. tins, not in demand.  War  Thrift.  Savings   Stamps   Promote  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Repaired and Dyed  e f  At"the Singer Store  LEMQNS WHITEN AND  BEAUTIFY THE SKIN  Make this beauty  lotion cheaply for  your face, neck, arms and hands.  J. J. Smith, of Nelson, was in    the  city on Wednesday.  wet   in  .the  wilderness, and   their backs   bitten  a  ! little by mosquitos, than   they   began  Mike   Tompkins, an    old   .smelter  to criticize Moses and wish they had  employee, left for Anyox on Wednes-  n't come.  People haven't changed one  day night. j single bit  since   those   days.     Moses  'found he couldn't keep them sold    fur-  Mrs.   Rashlefgh   and    family   left  twenty four hours at  a time; all   the  Wednesday night for   Anyox,   where ��������� gajeg   work iiacj to  ije   jone 0Ve,- aru]  over again, constantly. We've rliscov  ered the same thing; that's why onr  advertising runs all the year runnel,  in season and out.  they will join Mr. Rashleigh  Mrs. G. A. Barrett is  sister, Mrs. Tucker, at McLeod  visiting her  The prune crop on tbe Sunnyside  ranch is being harvested this week.  LIFT OFF CORNS!  Apply few drops then lift sorer  touchy corns off with  fingers  C. V. MKuu.  Farmers' Exchange  Real  Estate.     Farm  Lands  and   Fruit  Orchards for Sale.  Headquarters for 'Fresh Ftuits.  'Employment Ollice.  DEALER IN  POLES  POSTS  RAILROAD  TIES  Bridge  Street,  Next  1$.   C-  Telei������hone    Office  Grand Forks Transfer Company  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Goal and Wood For S  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store  u aie  Phone (A  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE   your   repairs  to   Armson, sboo   re  pairer.    The   Hub.    I.ool?  for the   Big  Boot.  At the cost of a small jar of ordinary  cold cream one can prepare a full quarter pint of the most wonderful lemon  Bkin softener and complexion beautifier,  by squeezing the juice of two fresh lemons into a bottle containing three ounces  of orchard white. Care should be taken  to strain the juice through a fine cloth  so no lemon pulp gets in, then this lotion will keep fresh for months. Every  woman knows that lemon juice is used  to bleach and remove such blemishes as  freckles, sallowness and tan and is  the ideal skin softener, whitener and l  beautifier. |  Just try it! Get three ounces of !  orchard white at any drug store and  two lemons from the grocer and make up  a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and massage it daily, into  the face, neck, arms and hands. It U  marvelous to smoothen rough, red hands.  Sheet music, vocal and instrumental, 15 cent6, at the Singer  Store.  Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little  Frcezone on an aching corn, instantly  that corn stops hurting, then, you lift  it right out.    Yes, magic!  A tiny bottle of Freezonc cost3 but a  few cents at any drug store, but is sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft  corn, or corn between tho toes, and the  calluses, without soreness or irritation.  Freezono is thc sensational discovery  of a Cincinnati genius,   Jt i3 wonderful.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call  on  W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war started.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns.  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fihst Street  C. PETERSE  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  TIMBER SALE X1828  SK.'.LKl) TKNDKKB will ho  receive.! by tho  District Forester, Nelson, not Inter than  noon on tin* 11th clny of September, 1!)I0, for  tho purchase ���������f License XlSliS, to cut0.000  linoitl feet Cedar on nn nore inljoinint; Lot  llitis, North Deep Creel?. Siinllkniiicon District.  ��������� imp (I) your will be allowed for removal  of timber.  t**urLlior particulars of the Chief Forester,  Victoria. B. O., or District Forester, Nol*  .-'in. B 0,  hated Vlctorin, August. 25, 1919.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Done  R. G. McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVGNUP  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Iligs  and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  ML H. Burns, Prop.  Phone <68 Second Street


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