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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Aug 6, 1920

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 fiasi^^^ia^^^f^MMuw^.  '������f������ "���������^*" - **'������������. i *���������  ~P+$ty?'J~i*l~V2'  p^/W^iW^i.  \ii;\.  ''K  A  i  Kettle Va 31 ������y  0 rch a r-d i st  19TH YEAR���������No .41  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   AUGUST 6, 1920  "Tell me what youKnow is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  THE BOCK CANDY  Work at . North Forks  Property Detailed in  Minister's Annual Report  In the annual report of the minister of mines, Resident Engineer  Freeland gives the following details  of work done at the Rock Candy  mice.  The Rock Candy mine is situated  on Kennedy  creek,   a tributary of  ��������������������������� the North Fork of the  Kettle ��������� river.  This  group   consises  of  the  Rock  Candy, Tadanac, Rabbit, Portal No.  1, Portal No. 2, .Fluorspar fraction  and Decimal fraction, and   contains  267.8 acres. The Consolidated Mining kSmelting  company, of   Trail,  V.   which owns the property, has  done  a considerable amount  of development work.   During  the  early part  of the year an aerial tram line,  two  miles Jong from  the-mine   to the  millj was completed;   also bunkers,  log Dunk houses, kitchen and offices  constructed at the mine.  The first development work   consisted -of-r-diaruoud   drilling,- which  was not entirely successful owing to  ���������.   the difficulty of saving the disintegrated ledge mattecan the core   barrels.  A crosscut was then started 35  feet above Kennedy creek and driven  -   100  feet  before  the  ledge material  was struck; This crosscnt was   continued through the deposit for a con  siderable distance.   The deposit, approximately 140 feet   wide, on   this  level was considerably crushed   and  contained stringers, of chert, kaolin,  barite,   and   quartz, with  only two  bodies of fluonte, varying f-rom three  lo seven feet.    Iu this   lead   matter  occurred inclusions of   cha[copyrite,  limonite galena.- chalcocite, pyrite,  and   cavellite,   with   large tabular  crystals   of   barite in   the cavities.  The limonite, chalcocite, and cavellite, are secondary minerals.  The deposit formed near the sur  face, under low temperature condin  tions, may not be expected to persist  in depth. The rocks lying to the east  of che deposite are phases of alkali  syenite, while those to the west, with  coarse phenocrysts of feldspar, evidently belong to the group referred  to as alkali syenite porphyry, and  are of late tertiary age.  A drift was started from No. 1  crosscut and continued for a considerable distance, following the  commercial fluorite deposit in the  footwall; theu another crosscut was  driven east from the tuuuel and a  deposit on the hanging wall encountered and drifted in. An upraise has been put in between No. 1  and No 2 to facilitate the handling  of the ore from above; No. 2 will be  driveu under No, 3 and the ore from  the Btope taken through No. 2 and  No. 1. The deposit at No. 3 level is  about ."50 feet wide and contains a  good grade of fluorite.    The color of  only in small segregations, are very  a'etrimental to the commercial value  ofthe fluorspar, and a good deal of  otherwise high grade ore has to be  discarded on this account. No profit  able means, at present, have been  found to eliminate, the .' sulphides.  That there is a certain"amount of re-  deposition going an is ^apparent in  the lower tunnel, where a fresh  break on the rock is in a few days  covered by a thin film of fluorescent  hue. Tons mined, 5;44'2; men, employed, 2(3. .    -  manding respect and confidence,  their papers are a great power. The  Financial Post is in  cordinl ������������������eympa-  Sj thy with the action of parliament in  j continuing to���������in spite of the'loppo-  jsition   of   the    big   city   dailies ior  Secretary  Irri^ationi  Gommittee Has Receivr  whom R. L Richardson, MP.,  j spoke���������to transport rural weeklies  free or charge iu .their loc-d. districts.  Another phase of good work these  local papers do is to kefp those who  News ofthe City  The Spokane aviators who made  their headquarters at Danville, did  a good business on Sunday, Monday  and Tuesday /taking Grand Forks  people up into the air at $15 for a  fifteen minutes' flight over the city.  The altitude attained was usually  about 3000 feet. Many of our citizens availed themselves of the opportunity to look down on this hive  of industry from the upper stopes of  the air, and some paid a little extra  and had the thrilling experience of  being passengers while the machine  looped.the loop and performed the  nose spin. One Doukhobor invested  $15 in an aerial flight.  "���������"ed Legal Description of 8������ out int0 the world to the hig cen  Water Distriet '%"*!!?>reign' ^Y" tn:,ch wi,h  1 ttieir old home For that, reason, we  would also favor carrying copies of  rural    papers .going:   m   th������ sp-Piib-  Two sales of city property were  made this week. Richard Munro,  of Kelliher, Sask., acquired the  Frank Latham residence"_on Victoria avenue, and John' Ross purchased the W. 'Steele property on  tbe smelter road. The sales were arranged through the real estate office  of S.-T. Hull.  Thi? morning the secretary of , thp  Grand Forks valley, irrigation com  mittee received the legal description  of the water district from the comp  troljer of water rights, Victoria, and  he will be prepaied to fe'cTeiee the  property owners' signatures to the  petition. Monday, August 9, the  petition will be at Clark Bros', store.  Owners will pleasebring the registered description of their property  with them.  The committee also suggests "that  the secretary.treasurer be author^  ized to receive contributions of one  dollar toward defraying expenses  incidental to forming the district.  NEW INfflTI  DRIVES BOUT  Seattle Boy Gives Successful Demonstration  of Atmospheric Power  Generator  sctibers free of postage: This is really  a   great . rial ion HT'sei vice,, a .good in-  Seattle, Auu. 2'���������Alfred M   Huh  b-ird, Seattle boy inventor of   a   de-  vestmenrfor the country'; .'There are  vice, .which for want of a bettf-r namn         -.,'..���������... ���������.,...-..:    :(:.-���������-   '���������    I   ! .';���������������������������'���������'���������'.."-.������������������'  few men or women who do not hope  he terms an atmospheric power aen-  MISSION OF THE  RURAL WEEKLY  Hon. Martin Burrell, ex-M.P. for  Yale and ex-secretary of state, arrived in the city Saturday evening  from   Ottawa.    He will   visit  with  friends here until Monday.   i  Charles   Pearson   left    Saturday  night for a two weeks' visit to   Van  couver and other coast cities.   It is  the first time he has ventured so far  a way. from home.  Quentin Quinlivan, who has been  visiting friends in the city for a  couple. of weeks, returned to his  home in Everett, Wash.,, this week.  J. S. Miller, of the Winnipeg, returned on Wednesday from a week's  visit with his daughter in Malta,  Mont.  Dr. Truax left Friday night for  Vancouver, where his family has  been visiting for a few weeks.  Mrs. A. C Cook, of East Kootenay, is visiting at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. 11. Campbell.  Don't forget the free lecture in the  Empress theater on Tuesday evening.  Tbe Sun is a |2 newspaper sold  at $1 per year,  One Dream Realized  "Strange,." said the first tramp  meditatively,"how few of our youthful dreams ever come true."  "Ob,   I   dunno," said   his  companion    "I   remember   I used   to  dream   about   wearin'  long  pants,  land now I guess   I wear'em   longer  the fluorite varies from a^deep  pur- <,. ._��������� a������������������ nna   .    .    .,  ,.        mi        ���������      tnany any one else in the country,  pie to a green and white.   Ihe color   does not seem to influence  the per-      First  Citizen���������You can't  atop  a  centage of CaF2 in tbe rock. man from thinking!  Tbe occurrences of iron and   cop- j    Second Ditta���������No, but the  difli-  per sulphides, which fortunately are culty is to start him!  The reduction in the number of  daily'"'"newspapers' by"' 'suspensions,'  absorptions and amalgamations is  not alone due to high cost of paper  and other costs, but to changing  conditions in the newspaper business, and is likely to continue, for  we entering upon most critical times  for them, says the Financial Post.  The main  supply   of  world-wide  news is now furnished by the  Asso  ciated Press and several other   news  gathering services. Exactly tbe same  general, and much of the local,news  appears in every daily newspaper in  Canada. The same  condition exists  in   the  advertising  columns.    This  standardization of news   and advertising service is likely to go on stead  ily improving, and  the   publication  of more than one good  morning or  evening paper in a center is  hecom  ing very much of a wasteful duplica  tion of effort.    A good daily   paper,  even in the smallest   centers, is well  worth, and should be  sold   for   five  cents, and a family should be   content wtth one.  Rural weeklies, national weeklies,  and periodicals are 'in a different  class. Their contents are entirely  original; that is, they do not appear  in any other publication. They are  becoming increasingly more expen  sive to produce. The reading matter in a single issue of a leading  Canadian magazine costs more 'han  eight or ten times the whole reading  contents in a leading daily paper.  The Free Press, Forest,  Ont.,   refers   to   the passing out because of  increased cost within  the   last   few  years of eight of  the fifteen   newspapers published in' Lambton ooun  ty. This will be regretted   by   those  who know country life in Canada. A  rural weekly and small  city daily is  moje of a public institution   than a  money-making   enterprise.     Tbere  are few editors of rural and smaller  daily papers who are not underpaid,  self-sacrificing public servants. They  give   more to than   they   get   from J  to*go back to and do something  for  the old'home..   If the   world   treats  them well they  want   to share   the  good"--'-things.;" with     the    .schools,  churches and institutions  -in ."-their,  old bomesi.  Many of them do. These  generous thoughts can   be   best   retained by keeping them   constantly  in touch with the doings   at .home.  There   is   only oue   way���������the local  newspaper.   No   matter  how   busy  we are we make time to   read   tbat,  if it comes to us.    At one time these  papers were carrfecT'free to an y sub������  scriber in Canada or in   the  United  States, but Dr. Coulter dropped this  very   soon   after  his  advent to the  deputy   postmaster generalship.    It  was a very serious mistake.   Thous-  aads of Canadians were cut off   who  have never since regained'touch.  We submit these facts to parliament with the suggestion that they,  the M.P's.seriously consider whether  ���������as a good business proposition���������  we should not permit these rural  weeklies and smaller dailies an un  limited free postal area. The investment will be trifling and the return to tbe nation   very   profitable.  erator, on Saturday made good his  prediction that be would drive a  motorboat with the apparatus as a  source of power.  An  eighteen foot boat,  propelled  by a 35-horsepower  electric  motor,  which obtained its current from  thn  Hubbard   coil    was  driven   about'  Portage bay, on Lake Union.  To guard against fraud, a search  was made for hidden wires which  might be supplying power, for tho  motor. No wires were, found.  Other things which young Hubbard claims his device will do are:  Drive a large touring car; illuminate  an office building; furnish current  for lighting, cooking, and beating  for a large residence; heat ten apartments.  THE WEATHER  BIG FIGHT FO  ProvinceRetainsS. S. Tay  lor and the Ganadian  Pacific Wine Company  Will Have E. P. Davis *  The following is the minim inland maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government.thermotii-  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Mm  59  .41)  55  53  60  oW  57  Incha  Rainfall.  0 02  July  Aug.  Max.  30-Friday  88  81���������Saturday... . 9i  1- Sunday  92  -Monday    92  Tuesday  8S  2-  3-  -Wednesday  Thursday.  90  95  Announcement was made by At  lorney-General Farris on his return  to Victoria fsom a holiday trip that  he had retained S. S. Taylor, K.C.,  as counsel to appear in the police  court at Vancouver on Thursday  next in the legal fight for the confiscation of the entire stock of the Canadian Pacific Wine company, valued  at figures ranging from 8100,000 to  $250,000, according to the basis of  valuation.  Tbe company, it is understood,  has taken the ground tbat tbe man  Bowers, who admitted selling the  liquor to the officer, is not a member of the company but an employee  and that, therefore, the Siock  can not be confiscated. The crown,  it ie said, w-ill call evidence in^sup-  port of its contention that Mr: Bowers is a member of the company.  E. P. Davis, K.C.,   has   been   re-  Simplicity Itself  "Do you know," said Prof. Brown  to his bosom friend, "lean not understand how people forget tbe ages  of their children. I have no trouble.  For example, I was born twenty-  three hundred years after Socrates;  my wife, eighteen hundred.years  after the death of Tiberius Caesar;  my son, John, two thousand years  after Tiberius Sempronius Gracchus  was chosen tribune of the people;  and our daughter, Amanda, fifteen  hundred years after the beginning  of the Folk Wandering. It is perfectly simple you see."  The Bishop's Boys  The first bishop of North Carolina,  John Stark Kavencroft, generally  spoke ofthe clergy under him as i  they were his own children, and  Marshall Delancey Hayward in hi  his book, Lives of the Bishops of  North Carolina, says tbat Bishop  Kavencroft loved them like children,  and was loved in return as a father  is loved.  "I wouldn't give my fourteen boys  for "your whole diocese!" was bis  proud declaration to a rector of a  fushionable church in New York.  their communities, and  when   they j taiivd by the Canadian Pacific Wine j  lare   leaders, as   so   many   are, com muin-'iy c ��������� li ;it their c i-:���������.'. !  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  itn advertising columns.  /  /  II93I3  S3SS  ljt|]fflgiffftq|������ffMqa������sgjl^������l^^ THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  ������hf (Sttttt& 3atks Bun  AN  INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.00  One Year (in the United States)     1.50  Address all communications to  The Grand Forks Sun,  PhonkIOIR Grand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 6, 1.920  A CURE FOR THE PRESENT UNREST  The federal government's habit of ignoring  parliament is shown by its course in deferring  lhe ministerial changes until the session was  over and there was no opportunity for- parliament to consider the situation. Even during  the session the government ranks had begun  to break, and some former supporters  had gone over to the opposition or the cross  benches. What would have happened "if, during the session, the Liberal Unionists had been  told that they must follow Meighen instead of  Borden? What would have been the effect  upon tho Ontario Liberal Unionists of the  withdrawal of their leader, Mr. Rowell, from  the government? Mr. Howell's conclusion, as  .stated in his letter of resignation, is. "That  when a decision should be reached that the  work of the Unionist government as such was  finished, and that a new departure should be  made by the creation of a new party and the  formation of an administration to represent  that party he might fairly ask an honorable  discharge."  This means that the Liberal. Unionists of  Ontario who regarded Mr. Rrwell as their  leader are also released from their obligation  to support the government and are free to take  any course they please.  It can not be said that Mr. Rowell showed  any undue haste in making the break. He has,  in fact, been criticizod for staying in the government too long. Be that as it may, now that  he has gone, there is no reason for any Liberal  Unionist to remain in the ranks of Unionism.  In fact, Unionism is dead. Mr. Calder is one  of those who remain. But a little more than a  year ago, Mr. Calder made a statement in th*e  house which logieally bound him to resign today. He was talking about Orerar's resignation and explaining why he did not fOllow"Mr.  Cretar's example. He said: v  Let me ask Hon. Members jf this house: What would  be the consequence if we all followed the course taken by  the Hon Mf;mher for Marquette (Mr Orerar) Suppose  tlie minister of public works (Mr Carvell) rcMgned and  the president of the privy council (Al>*. Kowe.ll). and the  acting minister of trade and commerce (Mr MacLean)  and myself ami others sliou-d resign?  When Mr. Calder mentioned himself the  house expressed skepticism. Hansard says  that some Hon. Members exclaimed "Oh, sh."  But Mr. Calder replied:  Do not be too sure, my friends.    The task   of  carrying  ' 'JO  on government in this country and the responsibilities that  are thrown   upon   public   men���������[before   the   increase   in  ministers' salaries]���������are not so alluring as some hon. gen  tiemen opposite seem to think  I say that if these resignations did take place there  would immediately be a political crisis in this country, and  one thing, and one thing only, could happen, either the  prime minister would have to appeal to tlie-oountrv or he  would have to advise the "overnor-general to call upon  my friend who leads the opposition to form a government.  Now all the ministers mentioned by Mr.  Calder, except himself, have reeigned���������Sir  Robert Borden has resigned, and Sir Thomas  White, the minister of finance, has resigned,  and Gen. Mewburn, ' the minister of militia,  and Mr. Burrell, the secretary of state. So ac-  tired and out of touch with the country. The  remedy is a new government and a new house  of commons, representing public opinion as it  is today, not as it'was in 1917. ' Both govern-  ernment and parliament are aware of the lack  of sympathy between them and>.the people,but  are afraid to apply the remedy. -Many supporters of the government realize that they  can not be re-elected, and for that very reason-  shrink from a general election. The situation  is uncomfortable enough, but not as bad as  that which an election would bring about.  Holding an election would be like jumping ont  of the fryidg pan into the fire.  Yet, it would  not be safe to connt with  certainty on another year passing  without a  general election. The government and its supporters must look forward with dread  to  the  prolonged agony of another session^, even with  the idemnity increased to  $4000���������the prime  minister's salary increased to $15,000, or $19,-  000   with  the. indemity, and   his colleagues'  salaries  to $10,000,  or $14,000  with the in  demnity. The session just closed was  full  of  worry and anxiety. The government majority,  which was stated in the Parliamentary Guide  "to be 71 in 191-7, dropped to 34 on the amendment   calling   for   a    general  election,  and  to 26 on the amendment calling for tariff reduction. It was only 5'on the resolution relating to the appoiutment of a Canadian ambassador at Washington. Next session the situation is likely to be worse.  A government was formed in 1917 for war  purposes. Quite a different government is in  office todav���������the leader, Sir Robert Borden,  has gone. He is eulogized by the Mail and  Empire as the greatest son of Canada. "He  goes out of office with the greatest reputation  ever made by a Canadian statesman." This is  putting him on a pesdestal higher than Sir  Wilfrid Laurier, higher'than Sir . John Mac-  Donald. If this is true, the cabinet is enormously weakened by his -withdrawal. Then  the cabinat is- also-weakened by the withdrawal of. .Mr. Crerar, Mr- Crothers, Gen. New-  burn, Mr. Carvell and Mr. MacLean. The  latest to go are Mr. RowelFand- Mr. Burrell.  Admitting for the sake of argument the most  extravagant claims as to the~ services of the  war cabinet formed in 1917, the credit of its  achievements can not be taken by the mere  remnants ofthe cabinet, the shreds and patches  which are now left at Ottawa.  The government has been patched, and the  party which supports it has put on patched  garments. It seems to think that some miracle can be performed by a change of name.  Years ago the Conservativo party became  Liberal Conservative. In 1917 this name was  changed to Unionist. After less than three  years this name is thrown aside and we behold  a National Liberal and Conservative party.  Even the Maii and Empire balked at the  clumsy title, and the -Farmer's Sun jokingly  suggests a Hot and Cold party. The country  will not be satisfied with their patchwork. It  wants a real change and a house of commons  that will represent.public opinion as it is today, the genuine sentiment of town and  country. - -   ���������   -��������� ���������������������������  The war has thrown an enormous burden  on the country. The net debt after  deducting assets is fixed by the minister  of finance at $'2,273,305,430. It is a situation  demanding the most severe economy, yet the  government is squandering money as if it were  drawing upon an inexhaustible gold mine. It  declares that it has no permanent naval policy,  yet it spends two million dollars this yoar on  a temporary makeshift arrangement. It professes faith in the league of nations, which is  to be a safeguard against war, yet it launches  out into increased military expenditure.   The  OPTICAL SERVICE  We render correct defective  eyesight.  We are headquarters for the  newest  OPTICAL GOODS  Call    here   and ., have your  eyes tested.  J. C. TAYLOR  Jeweller and Optician  SUCCESSOR UO A. ������. MORRISON  REAL" ESTATE  FIRE INSURANCE  and Financial Agents  Branch Office:  Royal Rank Bldg.  GEO. C. EGG  in charge  FARM   LANDS OUR SPECIALTY  Nelson       GRAND FORKS      Trail  cording to Mr. Calder's own statement, there  is a political crisis and there ought to be a gen- mounted police, wnich did such splendid ser  eral  election  or the leader of the opposition vice .in  the west in past years, has its head-  ought to be sent for to form  a new govern-'quarters .removed to Ottawa, whero a building  ment. ; to cost half a million dollars will be erected.  The government is tired and out of touch: What for?   Canadians   are peaceable, law-  with the country.   The   bouse   of commons is (Continued on Page S )  NEW HARNESS SHOP  I have opened . a new harness shop and am prepared  to make harness to order  and do all kinds of repair  work. Shop equipped with  modern machinery. All work  guaranteed:  T  GRAND FORKS  ransf er Company  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props  City Ba������������age and General  Transfer  C. A. Crawford  Near Telephone Office  C. V. Meggitt  Real Estate and Insurance  Coal,   Wood  and   Ice  for Sale  1  Off  ice   at  R.   F.   Petrie's Store.  Phone 64  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  ORCHARDS,  FARM   LANDS   AND CITY  PROPERTY  Excellent facilities for selling your farms  We h ageuts  at   al  lConst and   Prairie  Poms  WE CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.  DEALER IN POLES, POSTS AND TIES,  AND FARM PRODUCE  Reliable information regarding this district  ehqerfully furnished. We solicit your en-  qulrfes.  p.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  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 b?)  oMiller Co% Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  Give Telephone  Numbers  u. --Clearly  When calling Central, be sure to consult  the directory first, and when giving the  number do so slowly, speaking the digits  clearly, It shows consideration and assists the operator to give service. ������,w *.-o~������*~r >HV���������".,  (        !  THE   SUN,    JRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  BOTH SURPRISED  AND DELIGHTED  are those who taste our ice cream for  thefirhfc time. Both the husband who  ia struck with the happy idea of bringing home a box of it and the wife who  is spared the trouble of preparing a  dessert thoroughly enjoy its delicious  smooth flavor... If your Knsband does  not bring home, a box tooight you  might gently suggest such a course as  he leaves in the morning.  CURLEW   CREAMERY  CO.  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  A CURE FOR THE '  PRESENT UNREST  {Continued from, Page 2.)  abiding p-ople. Ourt'arms and artisans are hot a turbulent aioh, re-.  qniring to be kept in order by a  fjrce of men arrayed iu gaudy in i-  forms. People gaze at the tine looking young men in fine raiment 'and  spurts aud wonder what the govern  n e a is afraid of. Is it a guilty cor.-  ; s irhce that lequires  all  these   precautions?    We  need   sturdy young  men on tbe farms, and these youug  f-Mows look as if they would be welcome additions to the farmers'working force.: A Winnipeg dispatch says  trie, '-white collar poor" are flocking  to the promising farm lauds of west"  crn' Canada, officials of the Canadian National Llailways declare. They  say 60 per cent of tbe people taking  up -far-us along their, lines are back-  to-the* laud bookkeepers, tradesmen,  arusana, shopkeepers, clerks and  other folks who are seeking relief  I mm the high cost of living io the  ernes.. Between 20(J and 3U0 such  ptreons inquire about farm lands at  it.e Winnipeg, office alone each  w^fk, they report. -..���������~  This Is thekind of movement that  the country needs and ought r.n encourage. Men who are going hack  to the land, as owners or workers,  are aot likely to get into mischief.  Hard work.and contact with nature  are far better.steadying forces than  mounted police and a standing army  But it"se^bie impossible for the government to get the war idea out of  its head, and tbe war temper out of  its heart, it is influenced by its  fears. The German menace having  been removed, it is, afraid '-ofniie  Canadian people. It has .'no cb~i.fi.  deuce in the people, and the people  have noconfidence in the government. Tnat is tbe secret of the "uu-  reBt," and the cure for the unrest is  a new "government that will be  trusted by the people and will trust  the people    ���������  An 'old parliamentary hand"  puts it in this way: In parliament  a motion calling for a change of  government is .called a motion oi'  "want of confidence.'* You may  talk about production and reconstruction until you are black in the  face, but you will get nowhere until  confidence is restored, until the people of Cauada trust each other and  t,ru.-t the government and   trust   the  parliament. Then you need also a  government that is not afraid of the  people, and a parliament-deriving  itB strength from contact with the  people, knowing bow the common  people live and what they want.  The people may make mistakes���������  none of dp is infallible. But so long  as we trust each other, and trust our  trustees, we are not likely to go very  far astray.  At present the trouhle is that the  ; trustees are absolutely out  of touch  i with the people whom they are supposed to protect, and perve    To realize this one needs to-be   in   O'tawa,  and yet in go nut  of Ottawa   to talk  With . mem hers   of   parliament, and  to talk    with    farmets,    m'-chaniop,  laborers, teachers, storekeepers   and  get their point of view.  '   V, .  . There-are ��������� several reasons why  this parliameJt hap got out of touch  with the common people. It was  elected in 1917, when the country  whs thinking about the war, and  hardly anything else; elected by a  franchise low wbich',to put it mildly,  was .extraordinary ...-ind. not suited to  normal times. Soldiers voted under  I stress of danger and anxiety, with  no time to study Canadian issues,  sometimes not knowing anything  about the candidate^. Now thet-e  men have returned and they have a  right to vote neau their own homes,  and amid familiar surroundings  aud with a full .knowledge' of local  conditions. .They-want to nominate  thoir owu candidates, or at, least to  have some voice in the choice of  candidates.  ���������'But think of the unrept, the  turmoil, the disturbance, the ferment   of new thought.". ���������  Someone  ( Continued on Page 4-)  S\  P?5  ITISE  j#  1\/[R- BUSINESS cJMAN,  have you ever thought  that advertising putf you in  good company? It is an old  saying that a man is known  by the company he keeps.  When you join the ranks of  the advertisers you join the  ranks of the biggest and  most successful merchants  and manufacturers in the  world.  How many large concerns  cari you name in any large  city in the country? Name  them and you will notice  that all are big advertisers  and all are leaders in their  lines. Ask your friends to  name the most successful  merchants they know in the  big cities, and in each case  the name ot a great advertiser will be mentioned.  The same rule is true of  smaller cities and towns.  The successful merchants  are the advertisers. The  advertiser stamps himself as  one having confidence in  himself and his wares, as  one proud of his calling and  seeking publicity and the  test of patronage.  B  "IP  B  llr=r: THE   SUN.    GRAND    FORKS,   B.C.  New? of the City  The annual report of the minister of mines, which has just been  published, contains' a ��������� very good  illustration of the Eock Candy mill  at Lynch Creek. According to his  report, the only mines in the Grand  Forks division which shipped ore  during 1919 were the Rock Candy,  the Union and the Killarney.  A CURE FOR THE  PRESENT UNREST  A. B. Buckworth, of Vancouver,  who is well known in.this city, has  been appointed general manager of  the Pacific Great Eastern railway.  (Continued from Page 3.)  may ask, "Are you    are not taking  big risks in letting all this loose in a  general election?"  Let it ferment. The ballot is a  safety valve. Let the people freely  choose the kind of parliament they  want, and they will have no griev  ance The one thing needed is to restore the touch between parliament  and people.  REVISION OF PROVINCIAL  .';'.;   VOTERS' LIST-     ������������������'  Grand Forks Electoral District.  Last Wednesday was the sixth  anniversary of the commencement  of the Great War.  R. D. Smith, secretary of the   re  turned soldiers  committee   of   V\o  toria, is spending his holidays at the  home of bis parents in this city.  D.'R Clark, principal of the  North Vancouver school,is expected  to arrive in the city on Monday for  a short visit with his niece, Mrs. J.  C  Taylor.        > .c   -  ,   B. P. Graenwood, of Greenwood,  '���������vas in the city on Saturday.  THERE IS ONLY ONE  GENUINE-ASPIRIN  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Aspirin���������-No others I  NOTICE is hereby eiven that on MONDAY,  XnE 13TH .OAT OF SEPTEMBER, 1920.  at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the  COURT HOUSE,  GRAND FORKS, B. C  a sitting ofthe Court of Revision will be held  for the purpose of revising- the list of voters  for the above-named Electoral District, pursuant to the provisions of, tlie "Provincial  Klections Act.".  And notice is further given Unit aii.v person  claiming lo be ouiitli-d to be registered as a  voter in the above-named Electoral District  may apply in Peison to havo his name entered oil the list of voters for tho said Klec-  tcrnl District at the said sitliiif; of the Court  of Ri-vision, notwithstanding tho fact that his  utime has been omitted from the list of applicants for registration,"or that ho hue omitted  to apply for registration ut tho time or in the  manner otherwise provided .by the"Provin  cial Elections Act."  This list of applicant* for registration is now  pouted and' may be inspected at the office of  the undersigned Registrar of Voters.  S. K. ALMOND.  Registrar of -Voters,  Grand Forks KleotoralDistriot.  3rd August, 1920.  You'll Always  Be on Time  If you go by a watch of our snp-.  plying. You can depend upon  it every time AH our watches  are regulated and guaranteed.  No matter how little -you pay,  the watch you get here will  prove an accurate  time   keeper.  JOHN GRASSICK  Successor to  TIMBERLAKE, SON C& CO.     ,  \mBBmBmmsB&msEsmssmmi  Mrs, : Hill is Wright, who has  I'F'pn spending the winter in eastern  Uinarla, is pxppcted" homf in a.dny  or two.  .\frs. J C Taylor ������rul r!n.i.itfhter  r-'tun.pcl on Sunday from an outing  nt, Christina lake ",  Mr Gordon, late assistant princi-  .pal of the Grand Forks high school-,  ;>as resigned and will leave shortly  for Vancouver. He has decided to  join the teaching staff in the Terminal city.  Public dance, Grand Forks opera  house, Friday evening.   August  20.  Werner's orchestra.    Tickets    50c  Supper extra.  If you don't see the "Bayer Cross"  on the tablets, refuse them���������they are  not Aspirin at all.  Insist on genuine "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin" plainly stamped with the safety  "Bayer Cross"���������Aspirin prescribed by  physicians for nineteen years and proved  safe by millions- for Headache, Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism, Lumbago*,  Colds, Neuritis, and Pain generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger "Bayer" packages. Made in  Canada.'  ��������� Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monbaceticacidester 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."  NOTICE  ���������IN .THE MATTER ������f the .Estate of CHARLKS  ���������PhLLETIKIt. deceased, aud In The Mutter  of the "Adminhtration Aot."  TAKK NOTICE that by the Older of County  ���������     Court of Yale, wade the 4th  day of  August, !9'20, I was appointed  Administrator to  the"Estate of the  said Charles PelletieJ, deceased, nnd all parties haviug ciainis agninst  the said Estate are   hereby required  to furnish same, properly verified, to m ��������� on or before the 6th day of September. 1920.   And all  parties indebted to the said EstBte are required   to p;.y tho amonut  of their indebtedness to me forthwith.  Dated at Grand Forks, B.C., this 8th day of  Augu> t, 1920.       .  ���������:.:��������� donaldMcCallum.  Official Administrator lor  the Grand   Forks  .   ivlectoral D'striet.  -WATER-NOTICE  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINEPRINTING,  TuesdayEvening pixy  August 10, at 8 o'Clock        Ul I I  /diversion AND USE.)"  T.'.KE NO'llOK thai The Maple  r.eaf Mines  I >wliose addres-.^s Grand Korlcs, B.C , will  apply .for a lie.-nco to take nnd use 15,000  Bullous per day of water out of Franklin  Creek, which flows sontherlv and ilrains into  Kettle River about one mile south east of  Franklin Creek. Ihe water will be diveited  from the stream about 800 feet west of wagon  bridge and will beused for power purpose  upon the mine described as-Maple Leaf  Mines. This notice was posted oii the ground  on the 8ih day of July, 1920. A copy of this  notice nnd an application pursuant thereto  and to the.!'Water Act, 1914," will be filed iu  tlie office ofthe Water Keeorderr. Grand  Forks, B. C. Objections to the application  may be fiied with the said .Water Recorder  or with'the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Fuiliament Bnildimrs, Victoria. B..C. within  thfrty days after,the first appearance of this  notice in a looal tiewsnuper. The dale of the  first publication 'ofthis notice is July 16th,  1920.        . .:���������,,-���������'.������������������.  MAPLE LEAF MINES, LTD.. Applicant.  Per H. W. Young, Manager, ___  Real Estate and Insurance  Established 1910  Empress Theatre  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Subject:  "Millions Now  LtVtng   Will      !   ,.    f. Downey'sCigar Store  Never Die"     Petersen & Petersen, Proprietors  ^is^sam/sssmssiispif  lyOi. g_S  &t *S.  Orchards.      Farms        Farm Lands  City Property  / - .  We have excellent facilities forsellingyjour  property. Agents at Nelson, Calgary and  other Prairie points. Vancouver Agents:  STERLING INVESTM5*NTS  KELLETT &ITTER  Ri-liable information regarding this district  t'lieerfully furnished. We solicit your enquiries.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at AU  Hours "at -*"  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  WEBER'S   ~"  DYEING AND CLEANING  WORKS.  Phone 200 P. O. Box 125  Grand Fcrks, I?. C.  LAST   SUMMER  A LITTLE Cfe WOULD HAVZ SAVLD THIS  JLdl  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made   to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatlv   Dime  R. C. McCUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENDF  Cveling  is  easy   when   you ride the high graoV Bicycles  I sell���������the wiipelt* (bat run urn out hi 5-.y'^ar,aft^'r yciir.   L"t.  trie explain to you my pasv suit* plan onterin������.  First-Class Repair Work done in Plaeicptnithins, Brnzing,  Aluinimitu   doldering,   Oxy-Acetylene   Welding,   Wood- ,  work, Etc.  f OOYBOER %BS$?������������������&������  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock  Job Printing -it. The Sun ofTifrf- at  practically the sanTe prices ap bf-fore'  the big war.  E;irllock Safety Paper, for private  hankchecks, kept in stock by. The  Sun'Job Department.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on \V. P. O'Connor, 11  returned soldier.  If you don't nee it in The Sun it  didn't, happen," or it wasn't worth  mentioning.  Synopsis of  Land Act Amendments  is  -Good  Printing ~  '-TT,HE'''-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  - Notelieads  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars /  Dodgers  Posters'  " Menus  And   commercial   and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you   our  prices.  New Type  Latest StyleJ  Faces  Minimum   price   ot   first-class   land  |.    reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to  $2.50 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only." '   ' ^  Records will be granted covering1 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 cuItivation..of at least 5 acres,  beforejjreceivlng Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less MAn 'i years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claimv_^~  Records without permanent 'residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  $3fl0 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.  GRANTS  Columbia Avenue imd  T.,ake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  PREiEM-PTORS'      FREE  ACT.  in^ilS SC������.?* of thIs Act Is enlarged to  Include all  persons joining and ''serv-  .time within which the heirs or devisees  tLat.decease<1 Pre-emptor may appiv  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  Active.18 PrlVile&e iS alS������ ma^���������-  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on pre-  emptions recorded after June 26 1918  Taxes are remitted for five years  Provision for return "of moneys accrued due and been paid since August  or&rL00 "^joun'.of Payments, fees  rteU������n SOIdicrs   Pre-emptions.  interest on agreements to purchase  tA������iT������,0L.city lots hc,d bv membra"?  Allied Forces or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1D24).      ..  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  ProTislon made for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to comE  purchase involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, in-  terost and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original nar  eel. Purchase price due and taxes mav  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must be  made by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing. Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry pro-  vkloH for grazing districts and ra^gc  administration under Commlssioner  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 travelers iiu  *o ten head. *  _BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKK  your   repairs to   Armson, shop   re  pniror.    The   Hub.    Look   for  the   Bit.-  liool.


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