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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Sep 5, 1919

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 iSS������!i������iM*twwsac?&i!t*'~~>~tvi ���������-ww.wsaSEMrsjssKSSsssES-s' J".'-' ���������*.;"������.*;  ������.-,orT'r,.T/. .i,wrwsv,������f"'J ^nrJ-wsiT"'"-.  1 _/*������l*w.?'���������v'..    J\-<.    -\ V 1-      L  Kettle Valley- Orchard is  18TH YEAH���������No   45  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER 5, 1910  "Te!I me what you Know is^rue:  I can jjucss as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  CUT PBICS ON FOOD  Wf  Chain oil Grocery Stores  Follow Lead o:C Army  in Selling Foodstuffs' at  Low Prices  New Yokk, Sept. 8.���������Sale of surplus army food in New York took  oo the aspects of a cut rate war today, when Market' Commissioner  Day in charge of sales, announced  that prices of canned soups had been  slashed to meet a cut-iu soup prices  made by a chain of grocery stores  following army food sales.  Tbe army soup originally was sold  at 9 and 10 cents a can,' which was  below the price chain stores were  asking for similar products Then  chain stores cut their prices to three  cans for 25 cents. Commissioner  Day's new price for army soups is  7 cents a can.  Qommitsioner Day also announced  a repision downward of the prices  charged for army bacon, beans,corn,  peas,, condensed milk, corn syrup  and canned tomatoes .All these staples now are being sold at prices  considerably below those fixed by  the fair price committee.  ��������� According to Commissioner Day,  the array fool sales hive totalled  more than ������500,000 in eight days,  and at the present rate the supply  of army food will have been ex  hstested iu two more weeks.  more to herself we will point out  how to preserve without sugar and  show that sugar will be cheaper long  before the unsugared preserves are  needed for use.  When plums, prunes and peaches  are over the prices of pears and apples will likely take a jump upwards. ,  Prices are being kept unsteady as  the result of so many consignments.  Car arrivals this week consisted  of 10 cars mixed from 'British Columbia; 6 cars mixed from Wash*  ington; 3 cars vegetables from British Columbia; 2 cars peaches from  Washington; 3 cars grapes from  California; 1 ; car .crabapples fjom  British Columbia; 1 car cantaloupes  and watermelons from Washington.  stenips; $96; thrift  stamps, 817.25;  total, SI 13 25. .'-'..  Last Train to Republic  Will Probably Be Run  Next Friday���������Has Been  Operated 18 Years  H. Nichols was a visitor from  Phoenix this'.week. While in town  he sold his Ford to T. F. Simmons.  Mrs. E. MreKewen, of Vancouver,  .13 spending a few weeks in the city  as the.guest of Mrs. VV. Murray.  CALGARY FRUIT  MARKET DURING  THE PAST WEEK  This week h;-s been   one  of  con  tradictory rnmors about   sugar supply.  Grocers have   wisely restricted  their customers to   limited   quanti-  *���������-������,     ties. Mr   VVinslow, who has been in  '"Ottawa for two weeks, has managed  to secure a generous share  of   what  sugar was in  sight.   We   have   the  following wire from him today:  "We secured shipment into prairies eight million pounds of sugar  from east and Vancouver in nine  days ending Friday. Current ship~  meuts will be light on account of  shortage of raws. Have not given up  efforts to secure export sugar at reasonable price, but thissugar.could not  reach prairie before September 10 at  earliest."  Tbis equals 266 cars.  The Stampede has brought in  crowds of visitors, and they have all  but cleaned up the remaning supply of sugar on hand. Calgary managed to secure two carloads yesterday and one today of granulated sugar; four more should arrive before  end of this week. Edmonton has got  six cars in nine days, so   the   hand  Preservdtion of Fruits  and Vegetables for  Use at Home  In canned goods   there   are   two  kinds' of spoilage. The first is  called  ''Hat sour," which includes all forms  of   bacterial   growth   that  develop  within the food!   The second  type  of spoilage to guard against is mould,  aplant growth that isdistinctiy different from   the   bacterial   grovpth.  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   the Dominion   Experimental Farms, "Preservation   of  Fruits   and   V egetab 1 es   for 'Horne  Uae," which may be had   on   application to  tbe   publications branch,  department of  agriculture,   Ottawa,  gives fuli information   on  the   vaii  ous methods   of   canning, including  old and valuable recipes  as   well as  new ones which have been valuable.  Canning has become   the most pop-  U ar   means   of     preserving    large  quantities of fruits   and   vegetables,  i n 1 since these are plentiful   during  tie   summer   months and   at othei  tunes   difficult   to   obtain,    it     is  important to preserve quantities during   the  growtng   season for use iu  winter.    Moreover,   the  use   of   an  abundant supply of fruit and   vegetables is essential to   health    at   ali  seasons of the year.  The Spokane & British Columbia  railway wiil discontinue to, operate  its. line between Republic and Dan  ville. The train crew in this city has  received instructions to take alt ore  cars and other equidment to Republic and to make the last run over the  road a week from today. It is supposed that the. interstate, commerce  commission has forced the company  to take this action. As the S, & B.  C. serves a number of small sawmills along its line that can not be  reached by the Great Northern, an  effort will probably be made to ob  tain permission to operate the road  until the business at these mills is  cleaned up. The' road has been  operated about eighteen years.  A very good exhibition of broncho  busting was given at the Columbia  stockyards .Wednesday- afternoon,  wden.the mounted..police: b'oke to  the sadd-le-sonaeof the remounts recently- purchased. The spectators  enjoyed a freeis'iTow that surpassed  the Calgary" "Stampede. The chief  broncho tamer wa������ undoubtedly the  bes������ horseman ever seen in Grand  Forks.  '.  British Colambia Tloney  There is a market on the prairies  for British Columbia honey. The  supply now used there comes from  Ontario and the United States. The  Ontario supply is reported to be  short. We would like to see the  British Columbia honey men organized 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 25c 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; S oz. jars retailing Calgary 30c to 35c; '21- lb.  tihs, 95c to $1.10; 5 lb. tins, SI 90  to 82.20; 10 lb. tins, not in demand  NEW BUSINESS  ESTABLISHMENTS  Two Real Estate Firms  and a GommissionAgjent  Will Open Offices Here.  Next Week  CUSTOMS REECIPTS  Contrary to vjirious reports in  circulation, the Granby smelter in  rhis city is being maintained in first-  class repair, and it is in good condition to resume operations at any  time.  THE DOMINION  FRUIT GROWERS  What has become of the  old-time  assembling   of   tbe Dominion Fruit  Growers  and   Shippers at  Ottawa?  asks the Fruit Markets Bulletin.   We  have slight recollections that during  the war these gatherings were abandoned aud the care of the fruit  in  terests   delegated   to   an  executive  committee with   Mr. Hodgetts, nor  ticulturist, Ontario, as secretary.    It  seems as if it was   about  time   that  Dominion Fruit Growers  took   thej  management   of   their   destiny   in {  their own hands again.   We know of j  some live problems lhat   need   solv- j  ing, but do not know   how    to   ap*;  proach   this   executive   committee. :  Canadian fruit interests can   not be!  Sergt. Robert Campbell, who has  been in the military hospital at  Vancouver fur a coupie of week.-, re  turned home on Saturday. He  states that business Is good at the  coast, and that the hotels in both  Victoria and Vancouvei are overtaxed with guests.  Fall    wheat   on   the Big Y ranch  went 2G bushels to the acre. Ifth^re  had   been    sufficient   moisture   the  yield would probably have been   50 j  or GO bushels per acre.  ��������� R. R. Giipin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head office in this citv- and at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the month of August,  1919:  Grand Forks SI. 107 93  Carson .....:  46 '-)2  Cascade City            4H 67  Phoenix         10.26  Robert Campbell, a veteran of the  late war, will open a real estate  office on Monday in the front of Geo  Massie's shop on Bridge street. He  will make a specialty of orchard and  ranch tands, and, being a notary  public, he will also attend to the  execution of all kinds of legal documents He is an old resident of the  city, and is well and favorably  known here.  C. V. Moggitt, commission agent  and fruit broker, is another old-  timer Who intends to open an office  in the city next week. He will be  located in the building on Bridge  street formerly occupied by S. G.  Kirk, and intends to deal in farm  and timber lands, poles, posts and  ties. He will keep a collection in his  office of the products of. the orchaid  and farm, as well as ore samples  from all I he mines in the district,  in order that strangers may gain a  comprehensive idea of our resources.  Hugb.W. Robertson, the Nelson  real estate man, will open a branch  office in this city.- Geo C. Eg������,  who is now in the city, will be in  charge of the the local office.  Total    SI.20S IS  THE WEATHER  The following is tbe minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded b}' the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Max.  Aug    2S ���������Friday   84  29- Saturday   .... 84  30���������Sundiy"  G9  Sept.     1���������Mondav   70  2���������Tuesday  80  3 ��������� Wednesday .. SO  '1 ���������Thursday  G7  GRANBY REPORT OF  OUTPUT FOR JULY  HAS BEEN MADE;  Rain full  Moses and Advertising  Advises received in this city from ;' The Bible in the greatest encyclope  Victoria state tbat Hon. T. D. Pat- j dia of human nature in the world,  tullo, minister of lands; E. A. Cleve- Any man who wants to know how a  land, comptroller of water rights, crowd will act can learn all about it  and J. E. Thompson, M.P.P., will by studying the gang that Moses led  not visit the city for two weeks.  The Granby Consolidated Mining,  Smelling anil Power company produced 2,G37,184 pounds of copper  in July, according to a Boston report. :  An    unofficial    report  placed the  production in June at approximate-  ���������]fi    jly 2,000,000 pounds.   The May pro-  44 I duction was 1,267,088,   April  607,-  4GJ3U1 and March 90,682   pounds,   ac-  57 'cording   to   reports     regaided     as  official.  The increase in July is believed to  have resulted from the use of more  incha] equipment, which includes four fur-  Ooojnaces, and from a better supply of  coke. The ovens of the Granby company at Anyox began to produce  coke and byproducts early in   July.  44  -14  40  56  i  COUNTY COURT  Mr. and Mrs. E. DeLisle, of  Bridesville, who have both been patients in the Grand Forks hospital  for three or four weeks, are recovering from fever.  The Sunday school picnic of  to mouth supply makes preseivtng managed by committees from year H0|y Trinity church will be held  sugau n grab proposition. j l0   year    ^definitely.     Something  tomorroW) lbe aUl) in the ,ily purk.  ibis market is receiving  car  lota | should    be   done towards   reviving  iiaceSi el0, will be included  in  The   fruit   interests    of  of Crawford peaches from Washington, and the whole prairie market is  in similar position. We have run  an ad. in Calgary about preserving  British Columbia crab apples and  will follow it up with ads. in other  prairie city dailies. Next week when  British   Columbia  has  this market  tbe  meetings.  Canada are now of sufficient importance to have annual Dominion  meetings.  program.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Ii. Muir and E.  Christensen arrived iu the city last  night from Allenby.  The new government wagon biiclge  across the North Fork at Lynch  has been completed.  August war savings stamps at (he  Grand   Forks     post     office:    War  In the county court yesterday,  around in tin: wilderness. Tremen Judge Brown presiding, two cases  dously grateful to him for getting; were disposed of and two were ad-  them    out    of slavery���������grateful, ye**, 'journed.  for  about,   live   minutes.     No sooner j     In   the   case   of   Bruno  vs. Ryan  were their feet a   little    wet    in    the  and   wife,   an   order of   foreclosure  wilderness, ami   their backs   bitten  a,'was made. J. II. Kyley for plaintiff,  little by mosquitos, than   they   began   Hetherington for defendants  to criticize Moses and wish they had Mrs. Marie Hardy vs. Frank Kel-  n't come. Peo-,it��������� h-iven't changed one ?ey, of Bridesville. Order of fore-  single hit since those davs. Moses closure. J. H. Rvley for plaintiff,  found he couldn't keep them sold for Actions adjourned,  twenty four hours at a time; all the The cases of Clarkson vs. Ander-  sale.s work had to be done over and !son an(j j-jaws VSi Kipping were ad-  over again, constantly. We've discov-'  ered the .same tiling; that's why onr  advertising runs all the year ronnd,  in season and out.  The evil (hit men do is soon  for  gotten-  bv themselves.  journed to the I 2th inst.  Judge Brown will leave on his vacation on tbe lGth inst.  The prune crop on the Sunnyside  ranch will be harvested next    week. THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER  G. A. EVANS/EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)..' ....ST 00  One Year (in the United-States)    1 50  Address all communications to  The Grand Fokks Sun,  IigkkIOIR , Grand .Forks, B. C.  OFFrCE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1919  Advertising, when properly, directed, is no  doubt a means of creating additional business  for the advertiser. How the advertiser spends  his appropriation���������from the standpoint of securing results���������is his own concern. The medium by which he reachas the public, however,  concerns the public, and the people are awakening to the fact. Appearance counts. For this  reason, and no other, all modern daily and  weekly newspapers' notwithstanding that the  greater proportion of their revenue comes from  advertising, have excluded display advertising  from their front pages. When a private industry, so dependent on its advertisers, can take  a stand on behalf of appearances,,how much  more important is it that our public streets,  the front pages of our city, should be protected. The more public a place, the more eagerly  is it seized upon for the erection of a billboard,  and this regardless of the fact that it constitutes a deteriorating influence upon surrounding property, in many cases is a hiding place  for a "dump" an d often creates a fire menace  of no mean proportion. Cities are spending  enormous sums in the construction of good  roads and sidewalks; merchants and residents,  largely for the sake of appearances, improve  their property fronting on same, that the eye  of the travelling public may not be offended.  Yet billboards and signs are permitted without control as to location. It is high time  municipal authorities recognized their duty  towards public amenities, and regulated the  erection of signs and billboards.  Speaking of souvenirs, did anyone get anything better >than the eighteen thousand  "douCThboys"-who brought back brides���������from  France, England, Scotland, Ireland j Those  young women, as the American Legion Weekly says, are as courageous as their husbands,  for they have left home and people and native  land, to dwell in a coantry "where every face  but one is the face of a stranger, and every  custom is new; but that spirit of adventure  has always been the salt in our blood, and it  will continue to give us, as it has given us in  the pust, men and women who do not fear  To shake the iron hand of Fate,  We have never had much faith in the many  varieties of special sales as factors in reducing  the cost of living. As a general thing, the alleged reduction in prices is made on knick-  nacks, odds and ends, shopworn articles, and  o-oods that have oeased to be in fashion, while  on all staple articles and the necessaries of  life the old prices are maintained. At these  sales people often buy goods that they do not  really need because they imagine they are get-  tin*-- bargains, and thus increase, ralher than  reduce, the cost of living. A useless article  is dear at any price.  The following incident, according to an  American exchange, is supposed to have taken  place somewhere in the United States. It  might have occurred just as easily anywhere  in Canada if our government were disposed  to take more stringent measures against  profiteering: "An ordinary looking man  dropped into a shoe store, and asked thc pro- ^  prictor  to show  him some of the latest pat-!  terns in ..footwear. The proprietor smilingly  obliged. The ordinary looking fellow spotted  a pair that suited him and asked the price.  'Fourteen dollars,' chirped the proprietor.  'Fourten dollars!' echoed the ordinary looking  chap. 'Isn't that a bit high?' 'Oh! no,' the proprietor assured him, 'Tomorrow you'll have  to pay $16 for that same pair of shoes. Everything is going up.' 'Very well,' said the ordinary looking man, 'I'll take them,' saying  which he hastened to display a government  badge to the now much agitated proprietor.  Then he asked the boss to produce the invoice  for tnat pair of shoes. After a lot of stalling  and skirmishing the invoice was finallv un-  earthed. It showed that the shoe dealer had  paid $4 for that pair of shoes. Some profiteering, sure enough." ,  f?  When dogs fight a bear, says the San Poil  Eagle, one dog bites the bear in the back  while it is facing the other dog. Then the bear  turns around to fight the dog that bit it, and  that gives the o.ther doS a chance to bite the  bear in the back. In this fight aginst the high  cost of living the government is the bear and  the profiteers are the dogs. Why does not the  government back itself up against the wall  and force all the dogs to the', front? Then say  to those avaricious hounds, "You may sell at  such and such prices, and if you sell at higher  prices we'll cull' your damned heads into jail."  Such has been done in other countries and it  can be done in America.  The waistcoat is at present receiviugagieat  deal of abuse as a useless adjunct of men's  apparel. These traducers are short-sighted.  A man without a wuistcoat in January belongs either to the hobo clan or to sora.i  lunatic asylum.  Although an ancient contract gives Denmark the right to redeem the Orkney islands  from Great Britain by paying the dowry of a  Danish princess and the interest that has accrued- on it, the Danes are not likely to claim  the right. They transferred the islands to  Scotland in 1468 as a pledge for sixty thousand flo.iins, the dowry of the princess of Denmark who married King James III, and the  deed of transfer, which still exists, particularly states that they may redeem them.'' But the  interest on sixty thousand florins for four hundred and fifty years would amount to perhaps  a trillion pounds slerling.  The Dominion parliament opened last Monday. The program for the session, it is understood, will include a number of bills for  continuing in force legislation passed under  war measures act.  General Sir Arthur Currie, ��������� replying to an  address of welcome at Sherbrooke, said that  50 percent of the male population of London  had been found unfit for military service,  which went to prove that conditions are  healthier in Canada, and that farm life helps  the life of the nation.  ^  A Practical Suggestion  Many of our patrons have found it hoth convenient and  'time saving to have an extra pair of glasses on band in  case they break the ones they- aae wearing. The extra pair  enables you to continue with your work without the loss  of time consumed in waitingfor repairs or replacements.  A. D. MORRISON  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. G.  ^=  J  After investigating  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy" a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, wrhenyou  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 by"  oMiller CBb Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  Minimum price of flrnt-clasfl land  reduced to J������ an acre; second-class to  $J.W an sum*, t  Pre-emptton now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records vfll be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which to non-timber 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-empto'rs 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 pro- r-  portionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate-certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent' resi- "  dence 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 6.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. v  Unswveyed 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  payment of stumpage.  Natural bay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a'road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE  ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons Joining and serving with His Majesty'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 one year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after the,conc!usion of the present  war. This privilege Is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 25, 1918.  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 1014, o������ account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, rernlttod from enlistment to March 31. 1020.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers  who   failed     to    complete  GRANTS  irrigation conditions in  Alberta, Hon. Arthur M'eighen has decided  to have the regulations altered. No further  permits will be granted until a comprehensive  1 l ,    iiun;uiiaur.i   wnu   liinra     10    complete  place has been prepared, and then only where    j^V?^  the greatest benefit will accrue to the greatest   SiV^ S-w^ie^^!^^:  eel, purchase price duo and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole urea. Applications must bo  made by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  ' 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  for .settlers, campers or travellers, up  to ten head,  number ol* people.  We have still got to conserve even though  the war is over, but there is no reason why we  should carry it so far us the man who always puts a carpet over his boy when he's  going to thrash him so that he will do two jobs  at one time.  A signal failure has wreckod many a  train  of thought.  Too many men mistako gall for abilitv  Fortune Toller���������You will marry  a  rich man who will give you a princely  ! allowance,    Two dollars, please.  Customer���������I'll pay you out of   the  allowance. Good day!  IS  Good  Printing  npBE 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  prices.  ew  Type  Latest Style t  Faces  THE  SUN  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101 ������> u������������4<uwuvu    .  M.k^~un*MA^M������UA'<iiWU������J4'Gr<i>n������ruwjk *  hww������v   Immntwoj-iJinV ������,  ���������i,.-:" -r������-.T5*ifvij <������!.���������������������  ^  6.  THE   SUN;    GRAND   FORKS,    B.C.  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 tele-  phone,'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.  Make Greater Use  of the Apple  Nothing Else Quite Takes  the Place of the King  of Ganadian Fruits in.  the Menu  "No fancy foreign fruit am I,  But I can make apple pie;  The golden orange brightly   glitters.  But I can make good appl*-*.  fritters;  These useful gifts,pray,do not spurn,  .'.Nor from the faithful apple turn."  Scandinavian legends affirm that  the apple was the favorite food- of  the gods, which gops t'* show, thai  the gods knew a good thing when  they saw it. There is no.other fruit  that quite takes the place of apple?  in the menu; they are wholesome,  comparatively cheap an/1 they c;m  be served in such a variety of way?,  there is no danger of apple dishes  becoming  monotonous.  When cooking apples only an  earthen or granite ware utensil should  be used,and sUver or wooden spoons  should be employed in stirring Ir  'must he remembered that all fruits  contain one .or more acids,and when  exp' sed t > air or brought in contact  with an iron or tin surface a poison  uu-t compound may be formed.  Blushing   Apples ���������Wash,     core  and cook red apples in boiling water  until soft.   H-ive the water half  sur  round   the   apples  and  turn often.  Remove the skins and   scrape, put  ting the ";ed" back on tlie "eheeks"  of the apples. To a pint of water add  onecup of sugar, grated rind of one  lemon and juice of one orange.  Simmer until reduced to about half  a cup. Cool and pour over the apples. Serve with cream sauce.   ���������  Cream Sauce.���������One egg, \ cup  cream, \ cup powdered sugar, \ tea-  spoonful vanilla. Beat the white of  egguntil stiff, add the well beaten  yolk and gradually the sugar. Beat  the cream until stiff; combine the  mixtures, flavor and serve with ap~  pies.  Baked Apples.���������Eight apples. \  teaspoon cinnamon, h cup sugar,  boiling,water.  Core the apples and fill the cavities with the'sugar, and cinnamon,  add a little hot water and bake.  Serve hot or cold with cream,  Jellied Apples.���������Four good   sized  apples, 1 pint water, -J-   cup    sugar,  2 teaspoons lemon   juice,   H-  table  spoon gelatine.  Cook, the sugar and water until  the sugar dissolves, add the lemon  juice and gelatfne; cloves may be  substituted for the lemon juice if  desired; dissolve tlie gelatine and set  the whole aside to set. Serve with  whipped cream. This looks nice  colored with vegetable coloring.  Bread and Butter Apple Pudding-  ��������� Apple sauce, sugar, stale bread,  vanilla.  Cover the bottom of a buttered  shallow pudding dish with a pole  sauce. Butter slices of stale bread  cut into diamond shaped pieces and  place as close together as- possible  over the apple sauce, butter side up.  Sprinkle with   sugar,    and   a    little  vanilla- Bake in   a   moderate   oven  and serve hot with cream.  Dutch Apple Pudding.���������One egg,  1 cup milk, 1 tablspoon melted but  ter, ^ teaspoon cinnamon,   If   cups  flour, salt' to taete, ������ cup brown sugar,   2   teaspeons baking powder, 2  apples.  i , "��������� .  !     Beat the egg   without  separating,  'then add the milk, melted butter,  flour, baking powder and salt; stir  i well aud pour into a buttered shallow pan. Press into the mixture  quartered apples, dust with the  ��������� brown sugar and the cinnamon and  bake until the apples are tender.  Apples Stuffed with Sausage.���������  Six medium sized apples, 6 sausages,  -} cup water.-  These make a nice accompaniment  for roast chicken or goose. Wipe and  core six medium sized apples. Insert one sausage in the cavity of  each apple. Place in a pan'-with the  water and bake in a moderate oven  until the apples are tender and the  sausages are done.       <>  Plain Apple Sauce,���������Wash clean,  perfect apples; quarter and slice.  Put into a granite pan with only  enough water to cook. When done,  rub through acolander,sweete4n with  white or light brown sugar, a small  piece of butter, and a very little  grating of nutcntg. Serve cold. It is  very wasteful to peel apples unless  afterwards some use is to be made  of the peelings.  Coddled Apples.���������From tart, ripe  apples of uniform size remove ; the  cores.. Place the fruit in the bottom  of a porcelain kettle; spread thickly  with sugar aad a little butter and  cinnamon on each one; cover the  bottom of the kettle with water and  allow the apples to simmer until  tender. Remove to a dish and pour'  the syrup.over the apples and serve  cold.  -AppleCuatards :���������Steam two large  tart apples that have been cored  Ilubthem through a sieve and add  one cupful ot milk, 2 teaspoonfuls of  butter, -\ cupful of soger, and the  yolks of.three eggs. Turn the mix  cure into baking cups, stand them  in hot water and bake about 20  minutes. When they come from the  oven, pile the beaten white of egg  on top of each i;up, sprinkle with  powdered sugar, and place in the  oven to brown slightly. Seivm-cold.  This may also be servt-d . in baked  pastry or patty shells.  Oatmeal Betty.���������Have you ever  substituted oats porridge for tapioca  in apple tapioca? You will-liud it as  good as the tapioca and andan excellent way to use up left over cereal.  Four good Mzed apples, ������ cup  sugar, I cup rolled oats ponidge, A-  teaspoon of cinnamon.  Pare and slice the apples, mix  withthe rolled oats porridge, add  the sugar and cinnamon and  bake until tbe apples are tender.  OTHER TABLETS NOT  ASPIRIN AT ALL  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Genuine Aspirin  T^  ������  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a sale  of property within the City of Grand Forks,  the Municipal Taxes upon which are DELINQUENT, will be 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 he posted  at the City Offices on or about September  15th, 1919.  JOHN A.  HUTTON,  Collector.  If you don't son tho "Bayer Cross"  on tho .ablets, you an; not getting  Aspirin���������only an acid imitation.  Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  are now made in Canada by a Canadian  Company. No German into rent whatever, all rights being purchased from tlie  United  States Government.  During the war, aeid imitation** wero  sold as Aspirin in j>i 11 boxen and various  other container*. The "Bayer Cross" is  your only way of knowing that you are  getting genuine Aspirin, proved safe by  millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,  Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for  Pain generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger sized "Bayer" packages can be  had at drug stores.  Aspirin is the trrfde mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  MonoaceticaqidesU-r' of  Salicylioieid.  9Q  >rm������s  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 the most consumers  in this valley.  ������0  Th- GRANDFORKSSUN  eaders    Want   t<  ^'I'OlTl ^    <TkTll l,<.-Vrf-JkrW  ou    livery  ear  ee mmawmm  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  1 am opening an office on Bridge Street and will be ready  for business.*on MONDAY, the 8thi for the purpose, of  listing and selling Fruit and Farm Lands, Orchards and  City Properties.  I have established outside connections, and will be glad  to have listings from all who have property for sale- A  special feature will be made of Farm Land and Orchards.  Affidavits, Bills of Sale, Agreements, Wills, Conveyancing and all legal documents will be given prompt attention. t  ROBERT CAMPBELL  Notary Public  News of the City  Pte. Jack Plant, who served with  the Princess Pats in. the late war,  and who has been visiting in the  Maritime since his return from over  seas, returned to Grand borks this  week. He was married while in  England, and his wife and baby accompanied him home.  Charlps Meek came down from  lhe government road camp up the  North Fork on Monday. Pie says  that the road between Lynch Creek  and Franklin is now in in first-class  condition.  chased   in   this   district    recently.  Tbey will be used by the  coast  de  tachnients.  Corp. Harris, of the  lo  cal post, is in charge   cf   the   shipment.  The Union mine in Franklin  can:)p will start shipping ore to the  Trail smelter at oncp, arrangements  having, been made wiih Sam Matthews to operate a motor truck be  tween the mine and Lynch Creek.  Wm   Tomliuson, the well   known  mining engineer of   New Denver, is  inspecting Franklin camp this we^k  He is accompanied by the   manager  uf the Standaid mine.  J. G Anderson, of Spokane, and  F. J. Maston, of Pullman. Were in  the : city this week, and inspected  the Little Bertha ''mine up the North  Fork. U is stated that there is a  j probability of that property and the  Pathfinder being operated iu the  near future.  The Grand Forks Great War Vet  trans' association have moved   their  headquarters   to the  store building  on Bridge street   lately   vacated    by  li'-K  Petrie.  pergonal appearance. He had worn  the same old shabby overcoat until  his sons were ashamed of him,  and tried to induce him to buy a  new one.  "Oh, no," the old gentleman  ���������would.always say..."1 would rather  have the S30 that it would cost."  Onp day the pons determined that  he should wear a new coat, and, be  living that if he could get one at a  good bargain, he would buy it, arranged with a tailor to sell him a  $30' coat, for $15, fhey'to pay the  difference. They then went home  and told their father what  a handsome coat tney had seen, and  what a bargain it would be to buy  it. So the father went and looked at  it, and, after beating the tailor down  to 810, took it, and started for home  But when he reached the door he  rhad no coat with him.  *    "Didn't you-buy the coat,father?"  "Yes; got it for $10," replied the  old gentleman.  ���������������������������Where is it?" .    ,,:  "Ob! i was showing it to a friend  in the tramcar, and when he offered  me $15 for it, I let him have it I  cleared 85 on that transaction."  A  Complete  Stoek  of .  Jewelry and Silverware  Everything that can please and charmyour friend.  Before going elsewhere, give us a call and inspect  our stock.  "Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  to  Tbe Republic-aid North Fork  branches of ihe Katie Valley line  are doing a bigger business this  summer than they previously have  since they   were built.  Miss M.-Harrigan returned home  on Sunday from a ten days' visit  with her sister, Mis Geo Russell,  in Nelson.  VV. J. Mclntyr^, of Penticton, iv������������  a visitor in the city on Sunday.  Miss McLaughlin, of the staff of  public school teachers, returned on  Saturday from her vacation.  With the assistance of Harvey  Hansen, the horticultural editor  started at 3 o'clock on Wednesday  afternoon to install an irrigation system in the " Sun orchard. By 6  o'clock we had a good stream of  water flowing among the trees.  Howbeit, we beat the rain by fifteen  minutes.  The public and high schools  opened Tuesday .morning for the  fall term with a good attendance.  The.staff of teachers is the same as  at the last term with the exception  of Miss Munro of the receiving class,  who has joined to Trail public  school ?taff. Her place here is filled  by Mira Mude, of Kamloops.  Not So Easily Found  R'istus Rosin was convicted of  stealing a hog.  ''Rastus," the judge said to him.  "you are fined $5."  "Jedge," said Rastus, ' Ah'm  obliged to ye. Ah got dat five spot  right here in mah left hand vest-  pocket." - 4:r-..*  "Well," continued the judge, "just  dig down in your rigbuhand vest-  pocket, Rastus, and see if you can  find thirty days."  Miss Pbila Dinsmore returned  home Monday from a two months'  visit to Victoria and Vancouver.  She spent the last week with friends  in Nelson.  Dr. Kingston and family and  Miss Mcllwaine left Saturday morning for a motor trip through the  Okanagan district.  One of the Mourners  Mahoolc���������Don't look so sad The  deceased sid he wanted ivry wan to  be cheerful at th' wake.  Hogan���������How kin Oi whin be  owed me twinty dollars?  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cook returned on Friday frjm a month's  visit to Victoria and Vancouver.  Toe heavy rain on Sunday was  the most welcome guest that has  visited the valley this summer.  Tho Royal Northwest Mounted  Police shipped a carload of remounts from this city to Vancouver  on Saturday. The horses were   pur-;  Giving Him. Assistance  They called him Puny Pepper,  because he was, besides one of the  smallest, one of the most peppery  officers of the regiment. To see him  throwing out bis 32-inch chest was  to be reminded of the frog in the  fable who burst with blowing. When  he gave bis orders in a high treble,  he resembled a crow with   a  cough.  One day, in a particularly tropical  temper, be accosted a regimental  giant, and began to abuse him. For  a while tbe huge private listeued in  silence He was used to such scenes,  and took them with philosophic  calm. But at last he grew weary and  called out to a brothor private:  "Bill, go and fetch a ladder, will  you?    I believe he wants to box my  In the Interests of Science  "Ah!" said the.old professor to a  friend who had called at the labor  tory 'T was hoping you'd come in.  I want your help."  "Certainly," was the reply. "1  shall be glad to give it. What can  Ido?"  "This is what's .bothering me,"  continued the old man as he produced a sheet of paper covered with  a quanity of white powder. "My  tongue has heroine so vitiated  through continually tastingv things  that I can't trust it any longer. Just  put a little of this nn your tongue  and tell me What it tastes like."  The friend complied, while the  professor gaz**d at him intently.  "Do you notice any effects?" he  asked.  "No"  "Does it bite the tongue?"  "No."  "Is it unpleasant?"  "No," said the other, "but rather  bitter."  "I thought so," was the reply.  "But just what is it?" asked the  friend.  "I don't quite know," said the  old man kindly. "That's what I'm  trying to find out. Some one round  here has been poisoning horses  with it!"  Clothes Cleaned, Pressed  Repaired and Dyed  C  At the Singer Store  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  be big war started  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns.     7  War  Tmft.  Savings   Stamps   Promote  LIFT CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or  callus off with fingers  ear?  ;!"  Thsn They Gave Him Up  Mr. Niblett was thrifty in   money  matters, and cared little for his own  G  Grand Forks Transfer ijompany  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Coal and Wood For Sale  Office at R. F. Petric's Store  Phone 64  Don't sutler! A tiny bottle of  Free-zone costs but a few cents at any  urug store. Apply a few drops on the  corns, calluses and ''hard skin" on bottom of feet, tben lift them off.  When Freczone removes corns from thc  toes or calluses from the bottom of feet,  tlie skin beneath is left pink and healthy  and   never   sore,   tender   or   irritated.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND  FORKS  Tenders Wanted  SEALED TENDERS marked "Ten-  ders for Coal" will be received by  the undersigned up till Monday, September 8th, 1919, for 25 tons of coal,  delivered at City Hall, all charges  paid; tenders to specify kind of coal,  and price delivered.  JOHN A  HUTTON,  City Clerk.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKK   vour  repairs  to   Armson,  shoe   re  I     puiror.     The    Hub.    Look  for  the   Higr  Bool.  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  TIMBER SALE X.1828  SEALED TENDERS will be received l.y the  District Forester, Ne'son, not Inter than  noon on the 11th day of September, 1919, for  the purchase of License X1828, to cut 9.000  lineal feet Cedar on an acre adjoining Lot  126s, North Deep Creek. Similkameen District.  Oife(l)year will be allowed for removal  of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief Forester,  Victoria, B. C, or District Forester, Nel-  j-on, B C.  Dated Victoria, August 25, 1919.  Sheet music, vocal and instrumental, 15 cents, at the Singer  Store.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P.. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  P. A.. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  P. C. PETERSEN  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Done  R. G. McGUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  AND  j  Office!  F, Downey's Cigar Sture  First Street  MO LIVERY  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Bigs  and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street

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