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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 2, 1920

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 '. S ^awjiitstneBJtaj.-^v, -toast  O  K  e Valley Orcfiardist  19TH YEAR-r-No 23  GRAND FORKS   B. O, FRIDAY,   APRIL 2, 1920  . "Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as wel! as you.  $1.00 PER YEAR  FER  LATE SUMMER  borhood, which recently reverted to  the government, will eoon be made  available for settlement.  Potatoes planted by James Little  three weeks ago were reported to be  coming up yesterday. We have not  learned   what  treatment they  may  Liquor Issue in This Prov- \ ������q*��������� Vt������ la8t ni^ Boowfali.  ince  Will Go to People  !     R. Campbell has spent part of his  j time this week in  the Grand Forks  Between August 1   and, hospital, having had further trouble  with one of bis feet, on which a  surgical operation was recently performed.  September 15  Victoria, March 30.���������The forthcoming plebiscite on the questiou of  the amended prohibition act versus  government sale will be held some  time between August 1 and the middle of September. These are the  dates which Attorney.General Farris  tentatively fixed last evening as the  probable early and late limits.  Asked as to what turn the referendum question will take, Hon. Mr.  Farris said he was not yet prepared  to make a.statement in advance of  the bill which will be introduced  within a few days providing for the  referendum.  "I can say, however," he said,  "that the issue will be made very  clear. The question which will be  propounded will be a straight and  direct issue as between the amended  prohibition act and a measure of  government sale and control."  Premier Oliver confirmed the  statement of the attorney-general as  to the policy of having a raferendum  in the late summer.  "My own idea," stated Premier  Oliver, "is that the referendum  should be held as soon as possible  after the compiling of the new voters'  list."  What machinery will be employed  to give effect to the popular will in  fhe event of change to government  sale being decided upon the premier  said he would prefer not to discuss  at this stage as being premature. He  intimated that the government will  be prepared to deal with the situation should it arise.  Should fhe amended prohibition  act carry, intimated Attorney-General Farris, it may foroshadow the  taking over of all the police departments in the province and the reorganizing of-them into one province-wide wide police force under  the control of the Victoria authorities. The attorney-general has the  authority vested in him by virtue of  his office to take over the policing  of the province.  It is an open secret that a great  deal of the trouble in carrying out  the prohibition law in the upper  country lay in having police boards  who were unsympathetic to prohibition and turned a mind eye to  breeches of the law.  It is stated that the provincial estimates contain an appropriation of  ������75,000 for the construction of the  Cascade-Roseland link of the inter-  provincial highway.  A. E Savage   came   down   from  the Pathfinder on Wednesday.  The piano recital in the opera  house Wednesday night will be the  big event next week.  Inspector Miller visited the  schools id the Bounday district this  week.  Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Broyant, of  Greenwood, visited friends in the  city on Saturday.  Ed Stanaway will open  a garage  in Greenwood.  PIANO RECITAL  NEXT WEDNESDAY  A piano recital will be given by  the pupils of Miss Phila Dinsmore  in the Grand Forks opera house next  Wednesday evening, April 7, commencing at 8 o'clock sharp. The  following program  will be rendered:  PART I.  Piano Duet ���������"Pulacco No. 14"   ...Deabelle  Margatet Fowler and Phila Dinsmore  Piano���������"Tbe Sleigh Ride"       Paul Ducelle  Lizzie Gordon,  Piano���������Waltz   .........Paul Zilcher, op. 50 No. 20  Marion McKie.  Piano���������Allegretto A. Auder  Eileen Weber.  "Bleumenlied"  Gustav Lange  Norma Erickson.  Piano���������"Auld Lang Syne" and  "Sing Robin, Sing"   Burns  Gladys Pearson  Vocal    Mrs. E  F  Laws.  Piano���������"Nichirene"    Nicolay Van Wilm  Isabelle Innes  Piano���������Val������e Lente A. D. Turner  George Hodgson.  Piano���������"Yankee  Doodle"  and  Waltz    Wilhelmina Weber.  Piano���������Solo, Waltz...Chapin, op. G4  Margaret Fowler.  pa'kt II.  Song   James Cadoo.  Piano���������Tarantelle Stephen Keller  Lillian Hull,  Piano���������Valsette Adam Carse  Mary Acres  Piano���������' Comin' Thro' the Rye"  and Waltz for Grandpa    Rosamond Buchan.  Piano���������Minuette Beethoven  Winnie Ritchie.  Vocal Solo     Mrs. J. R. Plant  Piano���������"Now My Fingers"   Louise Dompier.  Piano���������Pn'ato Waltz...C. F. Deenee  The snowfall last night came  a j Yr Elsie Liddicoat.  ,       ,       ,! Piano���������Melody in F Rubenstein  few  hours   too- late to   be  classed, Mabel Foote.  among the April fool events of  the j piano Duet���������"Evening Song"..  season. ! Katherine Henniger and Phila Dins  PrI due tion Better Than  Any Year Prior to 1916.  Much Silver Was Produced  News of the City  According to advices from the  coast, the land settlement board wili  inspect and report on the tract of  land near Cascade as to its suitability for a soldiers' settlement area  within sixty days.  A report from Victoria statee that  the Heinze land grant in this neigh-  more.  "God Save the King."  Dance after the program-  Victoria, March 30.���������The financial return of the mineral industry  in British Columbia for last year,  according to Hon. Mr. Hart, has  been one of real progress.  The 1919 output is greater than  in any year prior to 1916, when the  special war production at. wartime  prices began.  "Our production'of silver," reports Mr. Hart, "shows an increase,  the output being estimated at 3,-  667,516 ounces, worth $3,871,063,  which in quantity is 169,344 ounces  and in value ������6.55,193 better than  in the previous year. The added  value is due, to some extent, to the  rise in the market value of the  metal.  "In zinc also last year's figures,  iu respect of production, are an improvement. The 1919 output is  placed at 43,694,683 pounds as compared ���������������������������"with 41,772,916 pounds in  1918, or an increase of 1,921,663  pounds. Owing to the decline in  value of the metal, the explanation  of which lies in the lesser demand,  the value of the larger production of  the past year is not as great as that  of the smaller output of the previous  year, the difference amounting to.  ������181,237.  ���������'The total amount of lead pro  duced in 1919 is estimated to have  been 32,134,136 pound, valued at  $1,658,121. This represenrs, as  compared with the previous year, a  decrease in quantity of 11,765,526  pounds, and with the lower market  $1,269,986..  "As to the production of the colleges of the province, it is estimated that the gross output was  2,504,423 long tons, of which 117,-  205 tons were made into coke, leaving the net production of coal at  2,257,213 tons.  "Generally the mining situation  in this province is encouraging. From  the prospector to the large corporation, in fact among all classes identified with the development of our  mineral resources, there is evident a  spirit of enterprise and optimism  that is extremely gratifying. The  world markets for the chief commercial metals appear to be settling  down after a long period of fluctuation and uncertainty. In every mineral district development is in progress; tho country is being prospected  and new properties located and  opened up; old properties, particu  larly thoBe whose ores contain silver  values, are being placed on a shipping basis; the larger companies are  extending their facilities for the  maintenance and increasing of output and for the treatment of the  complex ores peculiar to some parts  of the province; and new and pioui  ising mineral areas,especially in the  northwestern section, are under development, giving indications of  such a nature as to juntify the highest expectations of permanent in  crease in our mineral production.''  THE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  DIAMOND DO  Max.  Min.  March 26-  45  25  27-  ���������Saturday..  . 46  28  28-  Sunday.....  ... 45  27  29-  56  29  30-  48  35  31-  -Wednesday  ..42  30  April    1  , 43  25  inchse  0 00  DISQUALIFICATION  OF A GOUNGILMAN  Councilman Thomas J. Neilly, of  Ward 1, Edmonds, is likely to be  disqualified from office for doing  four days' work for the school board.  This was the off band opinion of  George Cassady. one of -the municipal solicitors to the Burnaby council last week. J. W. Dixie,in a letter  to the council, stated that beginning  February 3, Councilman Neilly did  four days' work for the school  board, for which be was paid the  sum of ������23.  Mr. Cassady, in addressing the  couucil, stated that it was a very  serious situation and he would not  make any afficial statement until he  had fully gone into the question, but  he added that off-hand he was of  the opinion that it called for Councilman Neilly's disqualification,, as  the Municipal Act states that no  councilman candoany work or contract for any work for either the  council or the school board, and  each councillor swore to this in taking his oath of office. Mr. Cassady  will make his official report at a  speci'al meeting of the council. The  school board will also be asked to  furnish all inforuualioiyt has in connection with the case.  Clerk Moore stated that he had a  warrant in the office from the school  board authorizing that the money  be paid.  Councilman Neilly was elected as  a labor candidate, and Mr. Dixie,  the writer of the letter,was his nearest opponent. Councilman Neilly  made no statement, as be did not  remain for the council meeting.  A later dispatch from Edmonds  says: J. W. Dixie again came into  limelight at the Burnaby couneil  meeting Tuesday evening, when in a  communication be threatened lo  have a writ issued against T. T.  Neilly, ex councillor for Ward 2, for  what he terms is a psnalty against  tbe municipality for sitting in the  council after he had been disqualified. Mr. Dixie stated that if the  council did not have the writ issued  before Wednesday, nomination day,  then he would have to on behalf of  his clients which are certain ratepayers of Ward 2. As the council,  without discussion or comment, re-.  ferred tbe letter to the finance corn-j  mtttee, it now remains to see just  what action Mr. Dixie will take.  Provincial Government  Let a Contract to Test  the  Properties in That  Camp  The provincial govenment has let  a contract to Mitchell & Co., of the  coast, to test the properties in  Franklin camp with a diamond,  drill. Mr. Mitchell arrived in the  city yesterday with tbe necessary  apparatus, and will proceed up the  river at once. Next week, it is expected, boring operations will commence on the "black lead," between  the Maple Leaf and Gloucester prop  erties.        .  SASKATCHEWAN MAN  ACQUIRES IMPROVED  NORTH FORK FARM  Mrs. G. A. S. Bell yesterday disposed, through the C. V. Meggitt  agency, of her fine ranch on the  North Fork to George E. DeGraw,  of Waldeck, Sask., the consideration  being $6500, exclusive of the live:  stock. This is one of tbe best im  proved farms in the district north  of the city, and the purchaser expresses jbimself as well pleased with  his bargain.  This   reai  estate agency   reports  having other deals pending.  Way down in Florida they are  combatting the high cost of  clothing by forming "overall clubs "  The members dress in overalls.  Even business men are joining  these clubs.  J. A. McLaughlin, formerly with  the Grauby company iuAhoenix, has  accepted ������a position as foreman at the  Canada Copper Corporation's mine at  Copper mountain.  Mr. aud Mrs, Peterson have moved  from the Emma mine   to Greenwood.  The poles on the Green woood-  Copper mountain high power line are  now up tivo miles beyond Hedtey.  Vegetarian Repartee  A college professor who was always  ready for a juke, was asked one day  by a student who was fond of matching wits with his teacher if he would  like a good receipt for catching rabbits.  "Why, yes, that sound* interesting," said tho professor. ''What  is ill"  "Well," said the student, "you  crouch down behind a high stone wall  aud make a noise like a turnip."  "That may be," said the pjofessor,  with   a   twinkle   in   his eye,  "but a  Mr. Dixie maintained in his letter ��������� better way than that would bo for  that as soon as Mr. Neilly com- ''you to go aud set quietly in a bed of  pleted the work for the school board , CttbbttS0 l,t!ttds u,ld 1,J0k "atural."  that he  fiet  was   immediately disqunli-  The Scottish bagpipe players    were  and    was   liable   to tbe S25U0' bruukUig the atmosphere   into   thou  penalty, according to ejection   23   of sands of fragments with their   instiu-  the Municipal act.    He   also  stated ' merits.  that   he was  acting   for hia clients, |     "Wh)' (lu thos0 l''fM keep walkm-  which were ratepayers   of   Ward    2,   UP   !llld   dow'!   us l 1CT I'W   "~~u"1  and at a rueetmu of these ratepayers . ono stranger ot another,  he   was   instructed   to  issue a writ      "l   ^n t  ktiow, ��������� was the  peev.,1,  answer, "unless it makes them harder  agninKtMr. Neilly in case the council did not.  to hit.' THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    B.C.  ������he Mmnft3&tk&  AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G.  Al EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)..... ..������1.00  One Year (in the United States)'    1.50  Address all communications to  . Thk 'Grand Forks Sun,  ,   1 liONK 101 R '":   Grand Forks, B.C.  OI'TiCE:    COJ.UMlJiA AVKNUE AND LAKE STREET.  j forced to face when they carved their homes  ont of a new country. Between these two ele-  merits of citizens there should be no friction or  division. We are sure that none exist now, nor  will there be in the future unless those peculiarly constructed people who appear to be  happiest when neighbors rise against their  neighbors are taken too seriously.  f-  FRIDAY, APRIL .2, 1920  About the worst "knockers" Grand  Forks  has at present is a small coterie of men  who  are endeavoring raise strife between  the  old-  timers and the newcomers, and to divide them  into two opposing camps. We hope these mischief  workers will see the error of their way  and reform before they do much damage. The  ��������� development;bf the-district to its present stage  is almost entirely the work of the pioneers, or  old-timers, and they  are entitled to enjoy in  peace all they possess. Most of them have obtained their  possessions by hard work.   The  same opportunities are open to the newcomer  whois willing to work, because there   is  still  much undeveloped land and innumerable  latent resources here  that can   be transferraed  into wealth by men who possess the energy and  foresight to take advantage of the riches which  nature  has  placed in our soil and forests and  hidden in our mines, and   which can  now   be  extracted without the necessity  of enduring  any of the hardships  which the pioneers were  A bill has been introduced in the provincial  legislature to license-real estate agents.    The  measure has many  good  features.   When  it  comes into force it will have the effect of making realty  men act  in  a legitimate manner.  Some real estate dealers insist} on  an  exclusive listing, and still include a "joker" in their  form, making it really perpetual by the following wording, or something similar': ."Should.I  decide to cancel this listing I agree to give you  30 clays' notice in writing.'    If this "joker" is  analyzed anyone can see just how the property  is tied   up.   Open listings  are all that is required, and all that a legitimate,  honest  real  estate man needs. ;If he makes a sale he gets  his commission, as he has earned it; if he personally .did not make the sale, he hasn't earned  it'and should not have it.  ^  Headache,;nervousness, stomach trouble and many other  ���������bodily ills catr.'h*-. traced directly to defective eyesight.  Frequently such ills are corrected in a few days' time by  procuring a pair of glasses. Of course the glasses have  to suit, and to determine what is required you should  have your eyes examined..-"'Call' and let us examine your  eyes and fit you with the right kind of glasses.  JEWEIER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. G.  '������������������������������������/  J  : "Wherever there is an unfortunate," wrote  Lamartine, "God sends a dog." "And certainly," says one of his. biographers, "few men  have loved dogs as he did, or understood" them  more thoroughly."* Of a dog who came to him  once in a dreary day of his self imposed exile  in Switzerland, he said: "After being adopted  by this dog my solitude ceased. He never left  me; we loved each-other,-we' walked, we slept,  together. He divined me and I understood  him."  Of all present-day] Sewing Machines.  Why buy* a machine at which you 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 by  chiller <M> Gardner  . Complete Home Furnishers!  not forget  ������9  your  JLiL.fi. ���������r^XJ? Si-Ji-*. %s  P~g-^  on or before the 30th of  , 1920.  dominion of Canada  Department of Finance  A LL   persons-residing  in  Canada,  employed  in  Canada,  or carrying on  business in  Canada,  are liable to a tax  on income, as follows:���������-  1. Every unmarried person, or widow, or  widower, without dependants as denned by the  Act, who during the calendar year 1919 received or  earned $1,000 or more.  2. All other individuals who during the  calendar year 1919 received or earned $2,000 or  more.  3. Every corporation and joint stock company  whose profits exceeded $2,000 during the fiscal  year ended in 1919.  48  w  F  a r mer.s'  an&e.  Real  Estate.     Farm  Lands  and  Fruit  ���������Orchards for Sale.  Headquarters for Fresh Ftuits.   :  Employment Office.  Bridge   Street,   Next  B.   C.   Telephone    OfScc  DEALE1MN  POLES  '���������POSTS-  rail-;  ROAD  TIES  ADDITIONAL REVENUE  FOR MUNICIPALITIES  Form s to ^e usec* m n^n^  returns on or before  the 30th of April, 1920.  ALL INDIVIDUALS other than  farmers and ranchers must use  Form T 1.  FARMERS AND RANCHERS  must use Form T 1A.  CORPORATIONS and joint  stock companies must use Form  T 2.  Penalty  Every person required to mnke ;i return, who  falls to do so within the time limit, shall be  subject to a penalty of Twenty-five per centum  of the amount of the tux puynblu.  Any person, whether taxable, or otherwise,  who falls to mnke a return or provide Information duly required according to the provision of  the Act, Bhall be liable on summary conviction  to a penalty of $1(10 for each day during  which the default continues. Also any person  making n false statement In any return or In  any Information required by the Minlsier, shall  be liable, on summary conviction, to a penalty  not oxccedlnft $10,000, or to six months'Imprisonment or to both line and Imprisonment.  General Instructions.  Obtain Forms from the Inspectors or  Assistant Inspectors of Taxation or from  Postmasters.  Read carefully all instructions on  Form before filling it in.  Prepay postage on letters and documents forwarded by mail to Inspectors of  Taxation.  Make your returns promptly and avoid  penalties.  Address  INSPECTOR  OF TAXATION,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Victoria,March 26.���������In the course  of his budget speech,Hon. Mr. Hart,  minister of fiuance. announced that  municipalities will be given power  to collect a So service tax from every  male between tbe ages of 21 and 05  lb will take the place of the poll tax.  Municipalities will also be given  half the amount of the amusement  tax, which is being increased at the  rate of 1 cent on 15 and 20 cent  tickets and 2 cents on 25 cent  tickets. On higher priced tickets the  tax rate will he practically doubled.  It is estimated that Vancouver .will  derive-5100,000 from the service tax  and at least 8150,000 from its share  of the amusement tax.  The motor lice.nse tax is to be  changed from a flat rate of 810 per  car to a graduated senle based on the  value and weight of the car. The  revenue from this source is to go into  a fund for payment of interest and  sinking fund on a So,000,000 loan  to be used for the construction of  main trunk roads throughout the  province.  Ttie Coryell Residence  This is an eia;ht roomed house in  excellent state of repair, situated on  the outskirts of the city, being Lot 7,  Block 5, and comprising about 4 acres  of finest cultivated land.  We consider this property worth  ������3000 easily.  Today j it is  offered, for  $1700.  For further particulars see  J AS. II. RYLKY, Davis Block, or  GEO. C. EGG, Miinn������cr for Hugh-  W. ltobertson.  IU  R. W. BREADNER,  Commissioner of Taxation.  (3  What Is Your Candid  ������  of a Telephone Call?  Supposing you were telephoning a store  and you got for the answer "Hello!"  would you proceed to give your order or  would you inquire, "Is that So-and-so?"  At the same time vou wouid think how  much better it would have been had the  person replied with the name of tlie store.  Had he done so, you would doubtless  have said to yourself, "Now, that man is  up to date���������he knows how to answer the  telephone properly."  Yet how many people blurt out "Hello!"  never realizing that it sounds brusque and  that it also interferes with efficient telephone service. fcyl+ArJ������������fi!i; If ��������� i<UftiiZ$VlM ^J������*fBErftTUW^.'������JWB^ V-st;  ii&z, cu y-j-iNnwuaaitWbs wistja.^��������� - fia������ifiMM������������4 -a  wv������Bfrim������wtBBaagB  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  fc������������y. ���������������������������'3  ^fe-i^  P EFORE you are asked to buy or try Dunlop Cord Tires, they must undergo a test such as you would never give them.  q Tires just like your garagemen and dealers now sell are put on our own test cars, and away speed the drivers.  ���������-A Test that is kept up day and night.  ���������A Test that takes in some of the worst roads in the country and the generality of bumps,  , ���������   .     bad turns, and all the sudden stops that go with them.  ���������A Test that specifies the number of miles which must be made by the drivers each day and night.  q The results of this crucial test, naturally, have an important bearing on our manufacturing policy.  O Tested-in-Advance Service aptly applies to Dunlop Cord Tires-- Traction/' - RibbedL"     Can you ask for  a   greater guarantee  than  the  story   the  road tells-a story whxch m the case of Dunlop Cord Trres proves that our  manufacturing methods are not only Right but Dead Right ?  DUNLOP   THE   UNIVERSE WER-THE   WORLD'S   GREATEST   RUBBER   ORGANIZATION  Ancient History  News Items and Comment Which  Appeared in The Sun for the  Corresponding Week Eighteen Years Ago  Work on a small scale is������ progressing  on both tho Columbia city and smelter  spurs from the V. V. & E. main   lint*.  Engineer Kennedy, and E. Charles,  right of way agent, were in Columbia  Wednesday morning conferring with  City Clerk J. A. McCallum.  At the adjourned counzil meeting  Wednesday night in Grand Forks tlie  matter of electrically illumiiiinating  the city on the occasion of the Mot  Air jubilee was discussed. It was  thought proper, perhaps, to erect an  arch carrying 150 colored lights.somewhere on Bridge street, formed in  letters spelling the words ' Gateway  City."  The section of land south of the  river in the vicinity of the old Sprag-  gett sawmill is buirig surveyed and  laid oil' in ur\ n lots.  Judge Leamy and wife returned to  Greenwood on the 2 o'clock train Sat  urday.  Henry White, the well known capi  talist, arrived on the 2 o'clock    train  Friday from Spokane.  Geo. A. Kingston, a prominent so-' is of a feverish nature, due to the di  licitor of Toronto, accompanied by  his family, arrived Friday, and is the  guest of his brother, Dv C M. Kingston, of Grand Forks.  The race meet to beheld here July  1st and 2nd promises to surpass any  thing of a similar nature ever held in  Grand Forks, The Driving Park and  Athletic association lias decided to  olTer over ������1000 in prizes for the big  event.  The Lalucs' Aid of the Methodist  church has elected the following olli-  eers: President, Mre. Bctts; vice-  president, Mrs. Case; secretary, Mis.  Bishop; treasurer, Mrs   White.  The local situation, and we ink'lit  say in the ontire' Bounda.iv   country,  tnyutirl uncertainty   ot   r.ulw.iy   ������������"j **BM&L*:a������*iin-X>&**~ -a-'fc<,,"m  government matters.     The   tension i1-  severely strained  ., ���������*������������-!������.������>������V������������ S-������.������.1/���������i>. "1  ��������� jtuUDDnulm to tub  Yale   Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty^  RiSAL ESTATE  FIK1J INS I RAXCJ-:  and Financial A&enl.s  Ki-jiiu-li  OiTtc<-:   Koy:.l  K.n.k ISStl-  GEO. C. EGG  in cii.-iriit-  FA KM   LANDS  Ol'K  Sl'KflAI/SY  P. A. Z. PARE,  Proprietor! N.-ison     (jhand i-oisks     'iv������ii  Yai.k Hona. Fut.sr .Sti:i;kt | }^^^^MS^^^imS2^^^^^^i;c2sS^ THE   SUN.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  News' of the City  On April 5, Easter   Monday,  the  postoffice will be closed with the exception of one hour, from 2 till 3 p  m.. when the generaldelivery wicket  will be open.  Mary Lucente, aged 6 months,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lucente,  of Eholt, died at the Grand Forke  hospital last Saturday. The funeral  was held from Cooper's undertaking  parlors on Sunday, interment being  made in Evergreen cemetery.  Shares in the Union' mine, which  is being formed into a joint stock  company, are selling well on the local market. The stock is considered  a good investment.  Bert Lane and family left on Sunday for Vancouver, where they will  reside in future.  The dance and entertainment held  in the Davis ball last Friday evening under tbe auspices of the United  Farmers was one of the big successes of the season. The hall was  crowded, and amusement was furnished for everybody. Appetizing  refreshments were served, and those  wqo attended expressed themselves  as having spent a most enjoyable  evening.  E.G. Henniger states that the dsal  for the Mclntyre residence, which  he was reported to have purchased  a couple of weeks ago, has not yet  been closed. As an offset to this  unwarranted delay, however, he reports having bonght a motor car  and joined . the local automobile  club.  Joe Willil left for Montreal last  Thursday as the representative of  the telegraphers of the district to a |  convention in that city. Mrs. Willis  and son accompanied him as far as  Portage la Praire, Man., where they''  will visit with   Mrs.  Willis' parents. '  Mrs. Christiansen, who  visited at  the Lane home  last week,   returned [  to Boundary Falls on Sunday. ���������!  Barry Logan left on Monday for  Trail, where he will continue in the  employ of the West Kootenay Power  & Light company.  Do Not Forget That  Displays   ^Beautiful  Rings  Pendants and Brooches  C_y4re unsurpassed for Style and Value:  Feel free to come in and look them over.  GRASSIGK  Successor to TIMBERLAKE, SON (Si CO.  James Rooke left yesterday for a  short visit to Spokane.  Mrs. G. H. Acres left on Thursday last for an extended visit at the  home of her uncle, Dr. Stackpoole,  at Cardston, Alta.  FT CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or  callus offwith fingers  It is not considered probable that  the Lynch Creek. sawmill will be  moved to Smelter lake this season,  but that, on the contrary, it wi'l  continue to saw wood, pr lumber, at  its present location during the coming summer,  Mrs. E. J. Walton, of Willow  Point, Nelson, is a visitor at the  home of her son-in-law, E. Vant.  HOW YOU CAN TELL  GENUINE ASPIRIN  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross'<  are Aspirin���������No others!  Harry Armson was taken to the  Grand Forks hospital on Monday.  He Is suffering from the recurrence  of a malady which he contracted  overseas.      ���������  rand Forfcs Transfer Company  DAVIS & HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Goai and Wood For Sal  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store  ale  Phone 64  Charles Harrigan is visiting his  daughter, Mr. Kel3ey, at Rock  Creek.  The Sun is a $2   nevvspapor  sold  at $1 per year,  Those wiehing neat, sign   painting  to   ornament   their  business places  ���������     .      ,      ���������������������������������������������������.������������������   .       ;'. 'should  call   on  YV. P. O'Connor, a  There is only one Aspirm, that marked      , A      i,i;���������_  with  the "Buyer Cross"���������all other tab- | returned soldier,  lets are  only acid imitations. j '    ' '"  Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"!  have been prescribed by physicians for '���������  nineteen years and proved safe by mil- '  lions for Pain, Headache, Neuralgia,1  Colds, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.���������"  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger "Bayer" packages, can be had  at any drug store.    Made in Canada.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.  While it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bayer Company, Ltd-., will be stamped  with their general trade mark, the  "Bayer Cross."  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rio's and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the    '  oae! Livery Darn  M; H. Burns, Prop.  ' Phone 68 Second Street  "DIAMOND DYE" OLD  GARMENTS LIKE NEW  Any woman can dye faded, shabby  Wearing apparel, whether wool, silk, cotton, linen or mixed goods to any color,  just like" new, by following simple directions in each package of "Diamond Dyes."  Ill  S3  Don't suffer! A tiny bottle of  rt-eezonc costs but a few cents at any  drug store. Apply a few drops on the  corns, calluses and "hard skin" on bottom of feet, then lift them off.  When rreezone removes corns from the  toes or calluses from the bottom of feet,  the skin beneath is loft pink and healthy  and   never   sore,   tender   or   irritated.  TO  POLE  AND  TIE  MAKERS  Tenders are called for making and  delivering to and loading on ears on  the C.P.R at l<ife Depot, B.C.,about  three thousand cedar poles, twenty to  fifty feet long.from Lot 94s, Fife, H.C  Also making and delivering to Fife  rail way track about twenty thousand,  or a parbh reof, Fir and Tamarac  Railway Tiev, of usual dimensions,  from Lot 9 Is, Fife, on or before April  14, 1920 Further particulars can be  obtained fioin and t-nders sent to  Mr. F. TLMBEULAKE,  Grand Forks,  B   C  Dominion Goes Bade to  Peace Basis Tonight  Ottawa, Dec. 31.���������Tonight at midnight  all orders in council passed and enforced by  virtue of the War Measures Act become in  effective, some hundreds of orders being  uumbered in those which no longer will be  law Commenting on this, a member of the  cabinet Tuesday stated that, contrary to  the interpretations of the rescinding orders  in council which had been published, the  order in council relating to censorship is  among those rescinded from Jim. 1 ���������Winnipeg Tribune, December 31, 1019.  The Government says:  Who urged the  banning of the  Bible Students'  publications?  Urge Continuance of  Frees Gensorship  Toronto, Dec 31.���������The Methodist Miu  isterial Association has passed a resolution  requesting the Dominion Government to consider carefully whether full pre war freedom  of speech and press ought now to be re"  stored. The association does not go so far  as to endorse the view that one of the chief  causes of the prevailing unrest is the restrictions upon freedom of speech and press.  ��������� Winnipeg Tribune, December   31,  1919  S.  T.  Ileal Estate and Insurance  Kstubl.shed 1910  Orchards       Fiirm.s        Farm Lnndt?  City Property  We have excellent facilities for scIliiiKyour  property. A[������ents at Nelson, Caltcury and  other I'rairlt! points. Vancouver Agents:  STKKIJNCi INVKST.MHNTS  KKI.I.KTT A.-I1TKK  Reliable information regarding tills district  elicnrfnlly furnished. Wo solioit your cu-  diiirios.  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Office!  F. Downey's (iigar store  PETERSEN ft DINSMORE, Proprietors  Once again Car a Hans are enabled to enjoy freedom of speech and freedom of Press.  Tbe book of the hour if���������  The Finished Mystery  It is the posthumous work ol Pastor Russell, wh-.-se writings for over forty years have taught tluit. the Bible  revealed the world war would commence in 1914. The correctness of his interpretation is niai-ifest to all.  The Finished Mystery throws more light, than any book yet written on  Present Conditions, Their Heal Causes and the  Outcome  All Thinking Men Should Have It���������No One Can Afford ro Be Without It.  It is the First and Only book that mnkes clear every part of tbe hitherto hidden prophecies of Revelation and Ezekiel, and in so doing, shows what part the  Baptists,  ics9 Anglicans,  :s.  Presbyterians  and all other church denominations have played in the world's history, and what part they   have yet   to  per-  o rm.   It fuither reveals the part  "Labor and Socialism  Have played in the grsat world drama.  The book comprise 592 pages and-is well bound. Order Now���������The price is   but  $100  postpaid,  would be pleased to supply upon request Price List covering all our publications.  THE INTERNATIONAL BIBLE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION  143 DONALD STREET, WINNIPEG, MAN.  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to  $2.50 an acre.  1     Pre-emption   now   confined   to  sur-  1 veyed lands only.  Records -will bo gTanted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is 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-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, bo-  cause 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  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay 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-ENTPTORS'      FREE      GRANTS  ACT.  The Bcope 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 conclusion 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 26, 11)18.  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 1911, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  tewn or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31, 1920.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for Issuance) of  Crown grants to Hub-purchasers of  CrOwn Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, in-'  tcrc.st and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole 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  devntopmcnt 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  ������o ten head.  We  BOOT   REPAIRING  M  V  XKK  your   repairs  to   Armson, shon   ro  pairei.     The    Hub.    Look  for  the   III-  Boot.

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