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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 9, 1920

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 (,..4 ������**.,*���������������' J*|1������HW.A������*'(*V'TJ**'������-J'  \J*IS'������fJ.*-*������...c*.*'������^������-J *"���������**���������. J j,j������i.������j-'-Lxr*������JiAi������**0-**Jn*>ii.tif^,������^    and  Kettle Valley Orchardist  19TH YEAE���������No 24  .GRAND FORKS   B.C., FRIDAY,   APRIL 9, 1920  "Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  SA FETY SALVE  TO SAVE WASTE  that   otherwise  a System Already Tested by Results  .for   the   province  would be lost.  Dlscussiug the amendment with  your correspondent after its passage  through the legislature, Mr. Pattullo  o served as follows.  "The occasional export of  logs is  merely a safety valve to save  waste.  \ -i ��������� ,    -n '.'-a    ']   It is regulated with the greatest care  Amendment to Forest Act     < ,  :,    ,, . -,.   . ,  ..-���������.���������-,,,'....,,-���������, , and both   the- manufacturing   and  Means Continuance- of'i������BS���������B"industries cooperate   with  j the department of lands in seeing  that no export is ever'allowed which  in the slightest degree works against  home manufacture of the natural resources of our province. How little  the amount of export even of the  'by-product' material referred to  above is shown by the figures for  the past year: Logs scaled, 1214  ���������million feet; allowed to be exported,  10 milliou feet, which does not even  amount to 1 per cent of the logs  cut. "';  "The effect on the market in  British Columbia, the manufacturing industry and the consuming  public is thus obviously negligible.  "In 1915 under the last adminis  tration there was allowed to be exported some 76 million feet to relieve the congestion of logs then on  the market. Export continued without restraint until the present machinery for the strict regulation of  export was established just two  years ago. It has worked most successfully bothrin the interests of tho.  public and the important -industries  concerned, and the amendment  merely provides for the continuance  of a system already tested by results."  Special Correspondence of The Sun.  Victoria, April 7.���������When Hon.  T. D. Pattullo, minister of lands,  introduced his amendment to the  Forest act he did so with the knowledge that he was making provision  for the continuance of a policy already in operation in connection  with the exportation of logs from  this province. In moving the second  reading of the bill he took occasion  to point out to the house that the  amendment in question represented  the considered judgment of those  most vitally interested in the lumber industry, whose concern, however, comprehended the safeguarding of a fundamental industrial asset to British Columbia.  Opposition members promptly  took the view that the minister of.  lands virtually had delivered the  logs of this province to American in-  tereets who would proceed~todenu.de  the forests of this part of the conn-  try for the benefit of allied manu  factories. Not a little heat was displayed by the leader of the opposition and the member for Fort  George���������former minister of lands in  the late regime���������and repeated efforts were made to coin campaign  material out of the fact that the  minister in charge of the bill saw no  reason to change the t me limit  from ten years to one.  In further explanation, however,  the minister of lands made it perfectly clear that the amendment has  lor its sole object the cure for certain  conditions which are bound to develop from time to time as long as  British Columbia possesses a logging industry. The term of years is  of no special significance, for the  simple reason that in the event of  conditions arising demanding rigid  prohibitory regulation action would  be taken by the government immediately.  To sum up the situation, if maybe taken for granted that the government's policy is one of home  manufacture and maximum production of the manufactured article.  Not a stick of timber is allowed for  export if it can be utilized in this  province. What is exported, the  minister points out, come either  from crown granted lands���������over  which the province has no control  whatever���������oris by-product material  cut during the progress of logging  operations and not saleable in the  Britisn Columbia market.  It must be remembered that there  are times when it would be pure  waste for a logger to leave good  hemlock when he is taking fir and  cedar. At the same time the British  Columbia market for hemlock  might be glutted with logs unsaleable here���������the spectacle of a rotting  boom is not unknown. Export in  such an emergency means the salvage of valuable material and money  Hon. John Oliver Makes  a Lengthy Speech in  the House���������Indignant  With Ottawa  LOGALGHAPTER  GIVES $100 TO WAR  MEMORIAL FUND  The monthly meeting of  the 1.0  D.E. was held in the chapter rooms  on   Thursday   afternoon, April 1st,  with thirteen members present.  Tbe regent reported, in the absence of Mrs. Kingston, who was  the committee appointed to secure  flags for the school, that they had  been placed in all rooms in the pub-  ric school, and that they were much  appreciated by the pupils and the  teachers.  It was moved, seconded and carried-that the chapter donate $100  to the national war memorial  fund.  Ways and means of raising money  was discussed at some length, and it  was decided to hold a concert in the  near future, but arrangements for  the same were difficult owing to the  very small attendance.  The meeting closed with the singing of the national anthem.  Victoria, April 7.���������In a speech  lasting four hours, in the legislature  yesterday afternoon, Premier Oliver  defended his administration from  charges of extravagance, pointing  out tbat.all of the borrowing except  the first loan of $4,800,000 to retire  the debts of the former administration, had been applied to the interest-paying and capital-returning  purposes.  "Will my friend say we should  not have borrowed for soldier settlements or better , housing? Will he  oppose our policy of borrowing  money for the department of indus  tries? Will tbe member for South  Okanagan say we should not have  borrowed money to help out the irrigation companies?" he challenged.  The premier reached th e height of  his indignation in discussing the  question of provincial rights in connection with the public utilities com  mission, which heintimated thegov-,  eminent is seriously considering  putting an end to.  Pointing out that the public utilities commission had been brought  into being chiefly in order to deal  with the questions arising out of tbe  public relations of the B. C. Electric  railway,.the premier went on to say  that both the B. C. Electric and the  B. C. Telephone company had been  taken by the Dominion government  away from the control of the provin  cial utilities commission and placed  under the jurisdiction of the Dominion railway board.  STANDING   OF PUPILS  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:  Max.  2���������Friday  50  3���������Saturday... . -\Q  4- Sunday  4L  5���������Monday    50-  0* ���������Tuesday  49  7���������Wednesday .. 57  8    Thursday  51  April  Mill.  ���������21  19  29  34  29  33  30  inchse  Rainfall  0 09  Snowfall     l.S  "I wish now," said tbe lecturer,  "to tax your memory." A wail from  the audience: "Has it come to  that?"  The following is the standing of the  pupils of Grand Forks public school  for the months of * February and  March, as based upon the work of  those two months. Division I reported  at the end of February.  ���������"      DIVISION II.  Junior   Fourth A���������Nellie Young,  Alberta McLeod, James Clark,   Rita  Niles, Ruth Larama, Elsie Liddicoat,  Kathleen   Mulford,    Lizzie   Gordon,  Katie   Vezzetti,  Elizabeth Otterbine,  Edna Luscombe, Bertie Scott, James  Otterbiue,    Hilda   Smith, .   Herbert  Clark, lye Waldron, JefF Ryan, Laura  Hunt, Clarence Mason, Jennie Allen  Hazel    Waldron,   Gladys     Armson  Alary   McDonald,   Herbert   Heaven,  Lillian   Brown,  Emerson   Reid Ruth  Hesse, Joan Smyche, Howard Boyce,  Alphonse Galipeau, James Pell, Kenneth   Murray. Pearl   Brau,    Region  Frechette, Ida Cauiff, Wilbert CaniiT,  Louise Harkness.  DIVISION III.  ' Senior Third A���������Edith Clay, Isa-  belle Innis, Abafia Svetlisheff, Harry  Cooper, Gertrude Cook, Vera Bickerton, Gordon McCallum, Janet Bon  thrOn, Jeanette Kidd, Lillian Mudie.  Dorothy McLauchlan, Stuart Ross,  Francis Crosby, Lome Murray,George  Manson, Lucy Teabo, Ernest Hadden, ��������� Vera Lyden, Henry Beid,  Earl      Fitzpatrick,   Hazel    Nystrom  O'Keefe,  James   Shannon,   Kenneth  Massie, Wallace Huffman, John Staf  ford, Pauline Mohler, Fred Galipeau,  Arthur Hesse, Rupert  Sullivan,  Ray  'McMillan.;.  DIVISION IV.  Junior Third A���������Faye Walker,  James Innes, Margaret Hack ing, Gor  don Clark, Walter Anderson,Dorothv  Grey, Alice George, Joseph Lyden,  Vivian.McLeod, Lydia Colarch,Edgar  Galipeau, Dorothy Mudie, Eden Mac  Pherson, Paul Kingston, Albert Colarch, Marion McKie, Edith Eureby,  Harry Acres, Phyllis Smyth, Marjory  Cook, Peter  Padgett. /  Junior Third B���������Helen Mill*,  Clarence Truax, Edith Matthews,  Annie Bowen, Lawrence O'Connor.  Arthur Wilkinson, Bertha Mulford,  Joseph Simmons, Blanche Mason,  Arthur Teabo, Marion Kerby, Dorothy Heaven, Peter Santano, Charles  Shannon, Francis Larama, Arthur  Bickerton.  ' division v  Junior Third B���������Donald McFar-  lane,Paulan Svetlisheff,Jessie Downey  Francis Otterbine, Pauline Baker,  Donald McKinnon, Margaret Lus  combe, Antonio DeWilde, Grace  Glaspell, Eugene Fitzpatrick, Aubrey  Dinsmore, John Santano,Jessie Allan,  George Hadden, Mildred Ochampaugh  Senior Second���������Una Hutton, Harvey Weber. Francis Rosis, Parma  Cooper, Edmund Crosby, Rnth Savage, Alex McDougall, Jessie Ross,  Bruce Brown, Martha Otterbine,  Ena, Liddicoat, John Dompier, Tom  Allen, Wilhelmina DeWilde, Ruby  Savage, Walter Manson, Herbert  Dompier, John Kingston, Winnifred  Smith, Dewey Logan, Glen Murray,  Bennie  Ochampaugh, Grace Brau.  DIVISION VI.  Junior Second���������Robina McCutcheon, Laird McCalluir*,- Eileen Weber,  James Hardy, ^Erahcis Shannon, Jean  Donaldson, Arta Montgomery, Lillian  Pell, Alice D&cre, Francis O'Keefe,  Fred McKie, Louise McPherson,  Bruce McLaren, Annie McCutcheon,  Dorothy Jones, Genes Rosei, Bob  Mitchell. Violet Logan, Elaine Burr,  Mike Morelli, Childo Pisacreta Flor  ence Brau, Delbert Kirkpatrick,  Georgina Grey, Arvid Anderson, Bub  Foote  Senior Second���������helma Hansenn,  Dorothy Kidd, Willie Henuiger,  Mary Acres, Edmund Eureby,Linden  Benson, Edna Wiseman, Eric Clark,  Daniel McDougall, Helen McKinnon,  Clarence Fowler. Agnes McKenzie,  Lloyd Humphreys, Jigi Morelli, Arthur Morrison,Lilia. Frechette, Gor  don Massie, Helen Nystrom, Walton  Vant.  BIG AUDIENCE AT  RECITAL  Splendid Entertainment  Given by Miss Dins-  more's Pupils and Local Talent  The pnno recital rendered by the  pupils of Miss Phila Dinsmore, and  assisted .by local musical talent, at  the Grand Forks opera house Wednesday evening was a splendid success.  For the opening a piano duet,.  "Polacca No. 14," was rendered by  Margaret Fowler and Phila Dinsmore. "Sleigh Ride," by Paul Du-  celle, was beautifully played by Lizzie Gordon. "Waltz, Op. 5, No. 20,"  by Paul Zilcher, played by Marion  McKie, was heartily applauded,  and the following participants in the  program all showed considerable  skill in-the rendition of their numbers and were accorded liberal encores: Piano,-Allegretto, by A. Andre, played by Eileen Weber; piano,  "Bleumeniied," by Guslav Lange,  played by Norma Erickson; piano,  "Auld Lang Syne" and "Sing Robin, Sing," rendered by Gladys Pearson; vocal song, rendered by Mrs. E.  F. Laws; piano, "Nichifene," by  Nicolay Van Wiim, played by Isa-  belle Innt-s; piano, Valse Lente, by  A. D. Turner, played George Hodgson; piano, "Yankee Doodle" and  Waltz, played by Wilhelmina Weber; piano Solo, "Waltz Op. 64," by  ChapiD, played by Margaret Fowler;  song, James Cadoo;   piano, "Taran-  telle, by Stephen Heller, flayed by  Lillian Hull; piano, "Valdette," by  Adam Carse, played by Mary Acre?;  piano, ' Comin' Thro' the Rye" iand  "Waltz for Grandpa," played by  Rosamond Buchan; piano, Minuette,  by Beethoven, played by Winnie  Ritchie; vocal solo, Mrs. J. R. Plant;  piauo, "Now My Fingers," played  by Louise Dompier; piano, "Petite  Waltz," by C. F. Dennee, played by  Elsie Liddicoat; piano, "Melody in  F," by Rubensteio, played by Mabel Foote; piano duet, "Evening  Song," played by Katherme Hen  niger and Phila Dinsmore; "God  Save tbe King."  The dance after the retal was well  attended  DIVISION VII.     ,  Junior Second Reader��������� John  Jmayoff, Margaret Mudie, Alice De  Porter, Jean Clark, Norman Cooke,  Freda Lyden, James Miller, Lillian  Dunn, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Roy  Walker, Walter Ronald, Eugene McDougall, Charles Robertson, Nellie  Berry, Ian Clark, Gladys Hill, Ruth  Webster,  RoyCooper.  First Reader���������Lily McDonald,  Helen Hansen, Gladys Pearson,  Charlotte Acres,Elizabeth McCallum,  Lee Morrella, Marjorie Taylor, Patricia  Cook,OwenClay, Bruce Smith, Mary  Kingston, Evelina Rossi, Murdock  Morrison, Beverly Benson, Euphemia  McCallum, Ernest Danielson, Edith  Patterson, Anna McKinnon, Carl  Hansen, Leo Gowans, Ethel Birt,  Margaret Birt, Helen Morgan,  Charles Robertson, Jack Sale.  DIVISION   VIII.  Second Primer���������Catherine Gowans  John Kleiner), Augustus Borelli, Raymond Dinsmore, Evelyn Innes.Gladys  Smith, Ralph Smyth, Catherine Henniger, Margaret Klemen,Lydia Mudie, ', Earnest Fitzpatrick, Ronald   McKin  Marie     Kidd,     Mildred    Patter son, j non, Arrgelo Colarch, Edward Crosby,  Elvira Colarch, Edna   Wenzel, Lanrai Elsie   Prwlnoniine, Margaret McCal  Glanville,   Ernest Hutton, Louis San- |]um, Chester Bonthron,Ethel Mas������ie,  tano,    Ernest Crosby,   Douald  Ross, j Fred Wenzel, Mildred Smith.  An������u-  Violet .McDougall, Harry   Anderson, j Morrison, Crawford McLennan I-Jlhol  lee, Alice Brooks, Louise Dompier,  Clarence Hardy, Edmond Miller,  Peter Jmayoff, Clarence Henderson,  Joe Nucich.  DIVISION IX.  First Primer���������Laura Frechette,  Wilhelmina Weber, Rosa mund Bu-  chan, Stephen Kleman, Mclvin Gins  poll, Harold Jackson, Zelma Larama,  Helen Beran, John Knight, Bruce  McDonald, Madeline McDou-gall,  Carl Brau.  Receiving Class���������Bernice Donaldson, Peter Vatkin, Ruth Boyce,  Winnifred   Truax,   Mary   Pisacreta,  First Primer-  -Ellen Hansen,George Banks, Ellie  Donaldson.    Andy  Pisa  Foote, Earle  Bickerton, Beta Hutton, ' creta,  Eleanor   Linly,   Daisy   Malm,  (absont), Louisa Robertson (absent), j.lack  Acres,    Rosie   Borelli,   Wilmcr* George Iv.ii.sen,Harry Shannon.George  Senior Third B���������Edna Reid,   Mar | Molm,    Margaret      Kingston,    John Savage,   Peter  DeWilde, Wirisor Mil-  garet Ross, Winnifred Savage,   Will- j (Jilj.son,    Evelyn    Mitchell,   Marjorie lor, James Robinson, Mowat   Go^'in,  iara     Foote,    Earl    Petersen,,   Elton | Otterbine.Charles Henderson, Harold John     McDonald,    Laura    M/.urelli,  Woodland,     Fancis    Gordon,    Louis ' Lo'vinun, Retm Ro.v-i, Cecelia Miclia- Tonv Santano, John Berry. THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORES,    B. G.  Wht (Srattu 3atkz %>nn  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  .'/..'" Tiik.Guand Forks Sun,  J'r.oKK 101R,. Grand Forks, B. C.  OFPICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, APRIL 9, 1920  Stung by the terrible sufferings of six million  men, womeuand children in easter.ii  Europe,  the Canadian Jewish War Relief association  has begun a Dominion-wide campaign to raise  funds to alleviate their misery.    The   chaotic  aftermath of war is such that, without  immediate assistance being rendered these starving  peoples,  the  death  total will speedily equal  the terrible toll of the Great War.    It is  impossible to imagine the existing conditions and  the reports which come daily from  the  relief  commissioners give us but a vague conception  of the frightful struggles to sustain   life  in  a  country ,swept  clean of food,   clothing and  medicines; Quite recently a Red Gross officer  arrived at a hospital in Janow, in eastern Poland, with two small boys, one seven  and  the  other five. When he found them in a nearby  village,, they-, were'literally eating each  other.  The'  ol jer   boy   had   bitten   pieces from the  younger one's arm, while the latter had gnawed  pieces from his brother's ribs.    It was a clear  clear case of cannibalism which the Red Cross  officer can vouch for.'."The officer had just returned; from  a  trip through the country districts where misery and suffering   are so".universal that cases resolve themselves into conditions   and   the individual  is lost; but case-  hardened as he was, he will never forget  that  experience. In many areas disease and starvation   have  killed  thousands  of children and  ther^ is not a child alive under four years  of  age. Certain large areas in Poland, Russiaand  other parts of eastean Europe  have  been assigned to  the  Jewish relief committee by the  various relief organizations owing to  the  fact  that 65 per cent of the sufferers in these regions are Jews.   The  only help these people,  Jews and Gentiles alike, can expect will come  to   them through  this channel.    "Humanity  knows no creed" is their watchword, and  believing in the broad charity of Canadians the  Jews, for the first time in the history of their  race,.are appealing to the world fer assistance  in feeding and caring for their own people.   It  is because millions who are  non-Jews in  the  afflicted   areas  are  beneficiaries,   that every  Canadian, regardless of creed, is asked to con  tribute.'-In Canada such high minded men as  Sir Edmund Walker, Sir William Mulock, Sir  Mortimer Davis and many others equally well  known, are taking an active in terest in  the  work, and it is hoped that the objective���������$1,-,  000,000���������-will  be  raised  without   .-difficulty.;  Committees are being organized in every town  and city throughout the Dominion. In British  Columbia   the   association   has   established  headquarters at 424 Hastings Street West,  Vancouver, and is  carrying  on' a   campaign  throughout the province. W. H. Leckie  has  been appointed honorary chairman for British  Columbia; his worship Mayor R. H.   Gale,  chairman for Vancouver; Max W. Grossman,  vice-chairman, and Joseph F.   Morris,  treasurer.    All contributions received are at once  forwarded to Montreal and are used  for  the  purchase of food,clothing and medicines,which  if~-  *\  Headache, nervousness, stomach trouble and many other  bodily ills can he traced directly to defective eyesight.  Frequently sii'-h ills are corrected in a few days' time by.  procuring a pair of glasses. Of course the glasses have  to suit,Nand 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.  A.D.MORRIS0N  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.        s  'J!  i  J  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why butf 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*  cyMiller GoX Gardner  Complete Home. Furnishers]]  r^f^t  ������>'  to file your  etiirn  on or before the 30th of April, 1920.  Dominion of Canada  Department of Finance  ALL  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 defined 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.  Forms t0 ^e useci in ^m&  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.  C O R P O R AT I O N S and joint  stock companies must use Form  T 2.  Penalty  Every person required to make a return, who  falls to do so within the time limit, shall be  subject to a penalty of Twenty-live per centum  .of the amount of the tax payable.  Any person, whether taxable, or otherwise,  who falls to make a return or provide Information duly required according to the provision of  the Act, shall be liable on summary conviction  to a penalty of $100 for each day during  which the default continues. Also any person  maldnft a false statement in any return or In  any Information required by the Minister, shall  bt liable, on summary conviction, to a penalty  not exceeding $10,000. or to six months'imprisonment or to both fine 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.  R. W. BREADNER,  Commissioner of Taxation.  i -^  ���������a  Farmers' Exchange  Seal Estate.     Farm Lands  and  Fruit  Orchards for Sale.  Headquarters for Fresh Ftuits.'  Employment Office.  Bridge   Street,  Next  B.   C. Telephone    Office  DEALER IN  .POLES  POSTS  RAILROAD  TIES  are   served  out   by   the join-3   , Job Printing at The Sun office at  distribution   committee.    The practically the same prices as before  lives of:  millions of   homeless  tbe big war started.  and starving children   can be !    ; ���������������������������  saved   only by  an immediate j    You can  not reach The   Sun's  and generous response to this  numerous  readers  except  through  appeal for help. -.it8.advertising columns.     _  The high cost of living does  not affect the aboriginies of  Australia. They eat butter-  fiiesclothed in smiles only.  Everybody who has used a tele  phone knows exactly what is meant  by the following description of ihe  way a certain person talked over the  wire: The man atone end had been  Thoroughly exisperatsd and asked  bis friend if.he were losing his hear  ing. His friend was an Irishman  and replied: "I can hear you all  right till you begin to talk, and'then  I can't understand a word you say."  The Coryell Residence  This is an eight roomed house in  excellent state of repair, situated on  the outskirts1 of the city, being Lot 7,  Block 5, and comprising abont 4 acres  of finest cultivated land.  We consider this property worth  $3000 easily.  Todayj it is offered for  $1700.  i     For further particulars see  !    JAS. II. RYLEY, Davis  Block, or  I    GEO. C. EGG, Manager for Hugh  "W. Robertson.  r  What Is Your Candid  epiy  &  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 you wouid think how  much better it would have been had the  person replied with the name of the 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 ont "Hello!"  never realizing that it sounds brusque and  that it also interferes with efficient telephone service.  ���������**-.<  trtss!  UMiu'mimaiiiaimmmiuiuiiMM  ammuaaa  uMu.iimtj������������Hg>&a ������������������.t,i&*w*ai^(j^5^jy.Ta;USM?^xa:  SB  ssm  jtiBUt  ntmNmammim  fHnmem  ~*)"Xt  ncieni MisioTf:  News Items and Comment Which  Appeared in The Sua for the  Corresponding Week ���������Eigh-  teen Years Ago  Owing to the Hot Air line passing'  through the valley, a great many, of  tho farmers will take advantage of the  opportunity and plant semi tropical  trees, such as oranges,- lemons, figs,  etc., along the line, which traverses  the valley for about five miles. It is  understood that the company intends  to extend the line up the North Fork  of the Kettle river a distance uf about  sixty miles If so, this will open'-up a  large area of valuabieland and speak*  well for the future of.Grand Forks    .  A. D. Morrison, tlie jeweler recently  ordered fifty gold spikes with pins attached as a souvenir of th������ ee'ebra-  tion of the completion" and opt-min;;' of  ���������the It.- & G. F railway from this city  to J.vepublic, which takes   place   next  -Saturday. They came, in on Tuesday,  and were all sold in less than air hour  ;at 8-l.apiecoi     ' ,  The words "Gateway City," in five  foot white letters on a black signboard,  have been placed near the summit of  Observation mountaiu pn the south  side overlooking the city.  ,..-. Leqnime & Power, the sawmill  operators, are establishing *��������� a lumber  yard-on the south side of the Hot Air  railway Y They will also put in a  planing mill..... The site is now being  cleared. .-���������������������������   -       ���������'  ���������'-���������;   -,  R. Hartman & Co. will move then-  store business to Riverside avenue���������  into the quarter's formerly occupied as  a restaurant near, the Yale barber shop  It is a safe prediction that the Boers  will soon be whipped���������the little Boers  at least. Forty Canadian teachers are  on their to South Africa.  If John Manly succeeds iu selling  his ranch for $50,000 it will prove for  all time to come that advertising pays.  [The ranch was-sold to James J Hill  for $130,000.���������Ed.]  The News will appear on Saturday  with the first page prinscd in red in  commemoration of the railway celebration.  The Manly ranch, consisting of ona  thousand acres, was  sold on    Thurs  day to the V..V. & E. for $50,000.  I. Hughes, accompanied by his son,  N. Hughes, of Portage la Prairie,  Man., arrived in the city Friday  They are here for the purpose of purchasing land and locating pernia  nontly.  If you don't see it in The Sun it  didn't happen, or it wasn't worth  mentioning.  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  :-iMlli.,.,mwfm.^lnafm,������������������j[r.���������^a^r^,���������^xrt  AND PIGTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Done  it. c. McCutcheon  WINNIPEG AVENUP  A Bi<������ Newspaper Bargain  The Prince of Wales has captured  the hearts of all Canada, Rich and  poor, old   and young, are  enraptured  THE   SJJTSI,    GRAND    FORKS, . B. G.  IF YOUJiad the time to note the fare equipment on automobiles these days, you wou  *    as we do, that  Id bel  leve,  Y]  ���������|   The ascendancy that shows on our sales record, naturally tallies with the " road " record.  ^   You may not know, where rubber comes from, but after a purchase you'll soon know that it  ffoes into DugiSop Tires.  <3J   Try t& Traction n or w Ribbed.^   The verdict on these two exceedingly popular tires is  1. That the Quality Never Varies,  2 That the Mileage Keeps Adding Up.  3 That the General Serviceability is Matchless.  t>k  -r-'TB^  STOCKED   BY   LEADING   GARAGES   AND   TIRE   DEALERS.  Ml  wm  DUNLOP   THE  UNIVERSE   OVER���������THE  WORLD'S   GREATEST   RUBBER   ORGANIZATION  Denlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co*5 Limited  Head Office and Factories  BRANCHES   IN   THE   LEADING   CITIES  TORONTO  with his easy manner' and happy ex land, phnt*'Lraph"r, VanDyke I he  pression. He is so dilr'erent to what agents of The I'Vnily Herald weie  many expected. ; instructed to secure   the rhjit to    !������������������  No wonder a great demand has produce it in Canada, and that ureal  been created for a real life-like por- ; weekly ' is now oILtiiil' ir to Us  trait   of   our    popular   future   king  ; reader's  Photographers and artists have failed; The ^un Iris succeeded in .mil-.i:-u  to sec urn a   -atisfactury    snapshot; of. an    ai rangem.-nt    with    The    I'ainilv  the royal visitor Jit; was not h-jre to  pose for them. It remained for The  Family Herald and Weekly Star of  Montreal to secure a portrait that  would he satisfactory, and they have  succeeded. Just before leaving for  Canada the prince gave a special sitting to the celebrated   London, Eng-  Herald and Weekly Star hv ������ ���������������'���������������������������;  our readers may have TI"' >om. Th-. j  Family Herald and Weekly N'.-.r for;  one year and a copy of the port v.r' fir;  8li.-5. The demand for thh portrait;  in Canada will he enormous,   an I    ���������������������������������������������  Yale   Barber  Snap  Razor Renins a Spednilv"  a."������������������*.;_.': <&   ,  hi IfVf'iiJI^V;::   "irz-fii-jB^ &  Z?1^T  ^'-���������/S^TS^SLV-Ti  Ui$\.?U^������ i V.? g ? p.*!     */,    t.'tH*  !���������!:���������;!*: w-i'sn'.A'v:';';  *     '. " ���������'      '    K   ���������    v      '  lii'xl    *' lli'iliM:. llil   i -x 'J, ('- LI >. .*���������>  Urniwli   'J.7it'<-:   8,''���������>'."��������� 1   i'lii!.   'j.'t'r',.  **'.:���������'  V.'A'lM   J.ANiVS  (i-  sr'K i.\i;r\  advise our readers to take    aiKnn:.o/e   p    ^     g.    PARE    Proprietor   NVI.soii       <il������AXJ> I'lillKK       TniH  of this opportunity without  (le'^.v  Vai.k !Ioti;i..  I'iic-.i S*i ifKi.'i  ^^lii^^r������^L^^l^?������^J^i^M^3 THE   SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,   B. C.  New? of the City1  .... ���������__ ..-.���������  Superintendent Campbell, of the  Granby mine at Phoenix, yesterday  received 01 derss from the Granby  office in Vancouver to commenee  the work of dismantling the mine.  Part of of the machinery will be  shipped to Anyox and part to Ca=si-  dy, and what can not be used at  these points will be stored in the  smelter in this city.  The sale was made this week of  the residence of I.-.A. Spinks to Dr.  Tepoortin. The property consists of  a modern home on Observation  avenue, and it will be occupied by  the doctor this fall: The purchase  price paid was $2500, the sale being  arranged through the real estate  office of'S.T.Hull.,  The Rock Candy mill at Lynch  Creek is now working two shifts,  and shipments of concentrates are  beiDg made.  R. Campbell this week received  the supplies for the Dominion-provincial employment office. He has  has not yet had any instructions to  open the office here, however.  H. S."Tristatn, of Cascade, and  Miss A. White, of Vancouver, were  married in Holy Trinity church in  t lis city Monday morning, Rev P.  C. ��������� Hay man performing the ceremony. ,  It is .difficult (to see how a, consistent prohibitionist can object to  tl e exportation of liqu .r from'.this  country to the States, as long as be  gets enough to drink.  Mr. MeDougall, of Phoenix, who  has been seriously ill in the Grand  Forks hofpital during the past  week, is reported to be slightly improved.  Miss H. Blake, school teacher at  Bridesviile, is spending the week  with Grand Forks friends.  Medicine Hat, have moved into Mr.  U'Ren's house on Columbia avenue.  They may become permanent re8i������  dents of the valley.  Mrs. Harwood and,daughter, Mrs.  J. F. Lunney, of Regina, Sask., who  have been spending the winter  months at the coast, are victors in  this city at the home of the former's  brother, A. D. Morrison.   .  Mrs. Hicks is so painfully neat  that she makes life miserable for her  family. One of her rules is that all  members of her family must remove  their shoes beforeentering the house.  "Bill," she remonstrated with her  husband, "I found a grease spot on  one of the dining room chairs, and  I think it came off those pants you  wear in the shop." A brief silence  followed, then a volcanic eruption.  "Well, Mirandy, for the last fifteen  years I have taken off my shoes  every time I came into this house,  but I'll be banged if I'll go further."  Lift off Corns!  Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone  costs, only a few cents.  Mrs. T. L. Walton has returned  to her home at Willow Point, after  spending two weeks at the home of  her son-in law, E.   Vant.  Rev. Philip Hayman is now holding weekly divine services at Cascade and Fife, being at tbe former  place Wednesday and at Fife on the  following day. He reports splendid  attendances at these services.  R. Campbell has received assurances from the Victoria authorities  that the land settlement board will  inspect the tract of land near Cascade inside of three weekd.  A well dressed " and charming  young lady hailed a four-wheeler,  there being no taxicab in sight. Just  as she was getting in she noticed that  the horse seemed inclined to be  frisky. He was juuaping about arid  swishing his tail in a way that  alarmed her���������she was a timid little  thing. So she addressed a few word.-  to the aged Jehu. "I hope," she  said, smiling bravely, ''that you will  not run away with me." The cabby  sighed mournfully. "No, mum," he  replied, "I have .a wife and seven  kids at home already."  With your fingers! You can lift off  any hard corn, soft corn, or corn between  the toes, and the hard skin calluses from  bottom of feet.  A liny bottle of "Freezone" costs little  at any dnig store; apply a few drop's  upon the corn or callus. Instantly it  sto-is hurling, then shortly you lift that  bothersome corn or callus right off, root  and all, without one bit of pain or sore*  ues".   Truly!    No humbug!  LAND REGISTRY ACT  A whale with two legs is the most  recent discovery from the mysterious  depths ot the Pacific ocean. It was  caught at the Kynquot whaling station. The creature was a female  humpback, and her limbs "vere two  in number, each fifty inches long,  with strong bones well covered with  blubber. Ancient whalers have never  seen a whale similar to the latest  caprure. It is said that whales have  atrophied legs within their bodies,  but they are useless. They are  thought to be hang-overs from the  day when whales,like tbe dinosaurs,  shoved themselves through the lush  jungles or fought the saber-toothed  tiger and the great cave bear.  The Sun is a $'2   newspaper  sold  at $1 per year,  To each of the parties whose names are set  out in the first column in tho Schedule  hereto. ....������������������"���������  TAKE NOTICE that applications have been  made to register the Corporation of Ihe  City of Grand Forks as Owner in Fee. under  certain Tax Sale Deeds issued by tho Collector of the Corporation of the said City of  the lands set out in thethiid column of the  Schedule hereto.  Further Take Notice that you are required  to Contest the Claim of the said Corporation  of the Ci'y of (Irnnd h'orks its Tax Purchaser  within 30 days from the date of the service  of this Notion (which may he effected by advertisement in liye consecutive' issues in a  newspaper circulating in Grand Forks).  And Wherons applications have been made  for cortiiicat'v-s of Indefeasible title to the  above mentioned lands respectively in the  name of tho Corporation of the City of  Grand Forks.���������  And Whereas on invest*s:ati''{r the title to  the respective - parties sot out in the first  column of suhedu'e hero'o it is found that  prior tn the lih day of September, 1917, (being the date on which tho said lands were sold  for overdue (axes), each of you who-e names  are Set outia tho (irst column ol" tho schedule  hereto appears by the records of the Land  Registry Office or tho Assessment Koll of tho  Corporation of the City of Grand Forks to  have tho right or interest set out in the second column of the said schedule hereto.  Now Eherc'ore Take Notice that I shall  effect registration in pursuance of such applications and at the same time issue certificates of Indefensible title to the said lands  respectively in tlie name of the Corporation  of the City of Grand Forks unless you or any  of you take and prosecute the proper proceedings to establish your claim, if ally, to  the lands set out respectively in the said  schedulo opposite your respective names, or  to prevent such proposed action on  my part.  Bated at  the Land Registry  Office.   Kara-  loops, this 31st diiy of March,  A.VJ. 1920.  H. V. CRAIG.  District Registrar;  SCHEDULE.  NAME. CAPACITY. rRO!*KT!TY.  F. O. tiueikman..Assessed owner. ...Lot !i,Blk.  29,Unpl2l  John A. Manly.., .Registered owner.Part     of  oi mi interest.        Lots?. & -I.  Blk.l.Map  28.    ���������  Lloyd A. Mnnlv. .Registered owner 1'urt      of  of an interest. Lots 3 & ���������!.  lllk.l.Map  23  Hush Kim Kou'istered owner of.Hart  Lois  3 A 1. Hik  1, Map 23.  Assessed owner of.. Lots 3 & 4  Blkl.Map  23.  Sarah Ann Hatl..llcgisteiid owner. Lots   10*  and      Assessed Hi. Hik. 4,  owner Map 23.  H.V. CUAI'l.  District Registrar.  Do Not Forget That  e   Displays   ^  Be^  Pendants and Brooches  <\ylre unsurpassed for Style and Value.  Feel free to come in and look them over.  JOHN'GRASSIGE>'  Successor to TIMBERLAKE, SON C& CO.  s   i ransrer  DAVIS S HANSEN, Proprietors  ity  G  aggage an  I  genera  i  ransrer  f<  Office at R. *F. Petrie's Store  / ���������  ale ���������-.  Phone 64  Padlock Safety Papr-r, for private  hankebpeks; kept in slock by The  Sun Job Department.  Those wishing neat sign pointing  to ornament their, business pkrees  should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  tt  G. H. Pell returned home on Friday from Republic with a pair ot  horses weighing about thirty hun-  clt'i-d, ages six and tight.  The city will furnish indefeasible  title to all property sold by the corporation hereafter.  Miss   Isabell   Glaspeli   aud   Mis  Jeannette ileabtirrj spent tbe   weekend with iriends in Cascade.  FOR SALE���������>Six-roo m house  one block from post office;  very   central;   good  business  location;  easy terms.    Apply  Sun office.  e  OTHER TABLETS m  ASPIRIN AT A!  Ileal Estate and Insurance  Established 1910  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross'  are Genuine Aspirin  Orchards       Farms       Farm Lands  City Property  We have excellent facilities for s<;lli'i{ryour  pr.pertv. Agents at Nelson, Cii-lj-'iiry and  other Pniirlc points. Vniiconver Agents:  STK 1U.1 NG INVliSTiNJ ENTS  KI'Xl.KTT & I'i'TJ'K  FMiable information i^n-diog.thH district  flieerfully finni-hed. We solicit your en-  quiries.  p. 13. Freeland, resident mining  engineer, returned on Friday from a  couple of months' stay  in   Victoria.  Frank Waklrip formerly in the  real estate business here, arrived in  the city Tuesday evening from Keller, Wash., where he is manager of  the townsite company.  Percy Clark, J. W. Evans and  Jack McDougall, of Anyox, are in  tbe city this week on a short vacation.  Mr. J. R- Brown returned on Fii  day from Spokane, where   she   had  b=*en vi-iting with friends since her  return   from   Rochester,  Minn.,   a  couple of weeks ago.  Mr. Thomas  and  family, who arrived   in   the   city  thi.-' week Imkii  If yon don't sec- the "Bayer Cros3"  on tlie fablet.-i, you mi*p not getting  Aspirin���������only ;ui acid imitation.  The "Haver Cro.-sa" is your only way ;  of knowing that yon are getting genuine ,  Aspirin, prcscribi'd by physicians for I  over nineteen years and proved safe by  millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,  1-ilieimiatUin, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for  J'a in   gcncrnlly.    Made   in  Canada.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets'���������also  largt'i* sized "Bayer" packages can be  bad at drug stores.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of T'ayer Manufacture of  ���������ftlononci'tieauidesti'i* of Ralicylicacid.  While-it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture,��������� to assist the  public: against imitations, tlie Tablets of  Kayer Company, Ltd., will bo stamped  with thi'ir general trade mark, tlie  "Bayer Cross."  AT YOUB  SERVICE  "Modern JJiii's  and Good  Horses at All  Hours  at  the  Mode! Livery Darn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Prtone 68 Second Street  GERbHAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  *W  LSPHiL AND  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  npHE value of well-'  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business lias been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  No teh earls  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  .Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you our  prices.  J  ew type  Latest Style  Faces  No profitoeriiig���������The .Sun, 31.00  . PETERSEN & IJINSMCRE, Proprietors1  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  DIAMOND DYE" OLD  GARMENTS LIKE NEW  Any  woman   can   dye   faded,  shabby  wearing apparel, whether wool, silk, cot--  ton, linen or mixed goods to any color,  just like now, by following simple directions in eacli package of "Diamond Dyes."  im  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to  12.60 an acre.  Pre-emption , now confined to surveyed'lands only.  Records will be granted 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. v/  Pro-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 occupa-tion, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  ���������  Ur.surveyed 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-EM-PTORS'      FREE      GRANTS,  ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  tjme 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 tho 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 2G, 191S.  Taxes are  remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, dtw and been paid since August  4, 1914, on account of payments, fee3  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or oity 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 sub-purchasers of  Crown I.anils, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to compl'-'te  purchase, Involving forfeiture, on I'ul-  (illirvont of conditions of purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes ruaj  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must bo  made by May 1,  1920.  GRAZING.  Crazing Act, 19.19, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazir.g 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  io leu head.  BOOT    REPAIRING  AKI-*   your   repuirs to   Arrunon, shoe   re  pnirur.     Tho    Hub.    Look   for  the   Iii-;  fffi^BffffltfflTnBiWBrtTSIfJJ!?^^ mSSSISTvSI lffm"m!tSX3/B!t!it WiBMIff fffeffB  Baaumag  !*������raHH*^^9^^fi^9f^^S^^3!SS3'BSffiS!  P95S!  JiRmuLi&ftamjim

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