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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 17, 1920

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 ''2Sa3KMJBM!.J,JUn.mm>*~  *.������.< ������+,iit-.iVA������*������  Ol-  m  GRAND FORKS  "Tell me what you .Know Is true:  I can guess as well as you."  YEAR  "tf  V  Council Adopts Route of  ��������� Interprovfnoial     High-  way Through the City.  Returning   Officer and  Deputies  The mayor and all the-'aldermen  were present at {He regular meeting  oj the'city council on Monday evan������  ing.' -  A letter, was", read from District  Road Engineer Gwyer, who wished  to know the mileage of the inter-  provincial highway through the  city. The council adopted as the  official^route of, the highway, from  the Yale bridge on Bridge street to  First street, on First street to Winnipeg avenue, and on Winnipeg  avenue to the western boundary of  the city limits. '   "  A number of other unimportant  communications were read and digr.  posed of. "���������  City Electrician Meakes asked for  an   increase in salary' to 8175 per  month.    Tbe  request was granted,  the,increase to start with the firBt of  the year  The   usual' grist of monthly ac������  . counts were ordered to be paid.  Mamie Stevens, a Nelson  fortune  teller, applied Jor a.-license, - which  the council refused to grant.  .^-Edward -Taylor's   resignation -as  police commissioner was  accepted.  A couple of charity cases   in the  Grand Forks hospital were   referred  to the health and relief   committee.  The chairman of   the water and  light committee reported that, extra  protection   from   frost   had    been  placed around the hydrants.  The clerk was authorized to refund the road tax to all returned  men who had paid the same.  John A. Hutton was appointed  returning officer in the city election  next month. The deputies named  W6r<3'F. R. S. Barlee. Francis Miller,  T. A; Wright, W." T. Luscombe,  W. T. Myers and T. H. Wilkinson.  T&e Grand Forks sales bylaw,  authorizing the clerk to issue deeds  for city real estate sold, was introduced and advanced, to its third  reading. At a special meeting of the  coudcil on Wednesday evening the  bylaw was recousidered and finally  passed.  teris now a prosperous stockman  forty miles from Calgary. He built  the old Baptist church in Columbia  which,-was subsequently moved to  Winnipeg, avenue and is now used  by the Presbyterian denomination.  His fine leBidence opposite the Sun  ranch was destroyed by fire a number of years ago Mr. Trotter is a  real old timer of Grand Forks. He  lived here when the city was one of  the swiftest pfaces in the west���������  wheu evening and morning met at  midnight, and when there was some  thing doing every minute of tbe  twenty-four hours of the .day. Although^ a minister of the gospel, be  took an active part in public and  business affairs.  LIEU1.-GOVERN0R  THE UNKNOWN  On the Previous Day He  Underwent an Operation, From the Effects  of Which He Never  Rallied  L  ACT BV  Premier Oliver Says Mu-  '   nicipalities  Will   Then  Be Glad to Apprehend  >'  Offenders  Inscription on the Abbey  Tomb���������"Greater Lcve  Hath No Man Than  This"  The Family Herald;:  and ^Veekly Star  The Family  Herald and  Weekly  Star of Montreal has announced that  after December 31st, 1920,   the sub*  scription price of that great weekly  will be $2.00 per year ini Canada,  England,  Ireland or Scotland.   The  recent heavy increase in the cose of  white paper makes fche slight advance  necessary, in fact it is only a small  portion of the increased cost over prewar prices of production. All renewals and subscriptions,  the publishers  say,  mailed before December  31st,  1920, will be accepted at the old rate  of $1.50. Even at the advanced price  of $2.00 a year, The Family Herald  is regarded as the best value on the  Continent. It is acknowledged to be  absolutelywhhoufc a rival,  hence -its  enormous circulation.  .'orvnr.v-.  After  an interval   of  seven   days,  during which about a Million   people  passed through   Westminster  Abbey  to pay homage to the   remains  of the  Unknown Warrior, the grave  of  the  national hero   was.filled   in.   At the  very last moment a lady  came to the  Deanery bringing .with ."her a maple  leaf that had been sent from  Canada  by a soldier who had earned the Vic  torit  Cross at Lucknow.   She asked  that  this  seould   be   placed  on the  coffin before the grave was sealed  up  and her wish was carried out. Within  half an hour the nave had been cleard  of   people.   The Abbey   was nearly  in darkness, and the Unknown Warrior was at last alone, For three hours  tbe coffin was not touched.   An organ  recital had been aranged in the Abbey  and it was decided  not to close  the  grave until  this   had  finished. -Jor  nearly two   hours  the  organ  pealed  out and the Warrior received a fitting    O  last requiem, The recital over, the  grave was filled with soil that had  been brought for the purpose from  the battlefields of France and Flanders A temporary stone was then placed  in position, bearing the following in  scridtion:  Victoria, Dec. 13���������Edward Gawler  Prior, Lieutenant Governor, of British Columbia,  died   in  the-Royal  Jubilee Hospital last night at seven  o'clock,after an illness of five weeks.  His Honor was suffering from intestinal trouble, and on Saturday morning underwent  an  operation,  from  the effects of which he never rallied.  Born in Yorkshire in 1852, E.'G,  Proir came to Canada in  1873. He  located at Nanaimo, where he was  assistant manager of a coal  mine,  and   later inspector of mines. He  then went into business and founded  what is now the firm of E. G. Prior  & Company Ltd, In 1886 he was elected "to the Legislature from  Victoria. Two years later he was elected  by acclamation to the House of Commons, and he continued to serve in  the    Dominion    House    until he  returned  to   provincial  politics in  1902, when he was called'on to form  a government and became Premier  Prior. He was appointed Lieutenant Governor last year, his appointment dating from -'December 1? In  addition to his public services and  his    business   activities   Governor  Prior took a keen  interest in  military-matters.  He commanded .the  Bisley team in 1890,   in   1888 was  appointed O. C. of the Fifth  Regiment,  C. G. A., and he was twice  president of the Dominion Artillery  Association.  .New Westminster; Dec. 14.��������� The  new iiquor legislation   to replace the  prohibiton bill will be in  effect  by  the first of May, Premier Oliver in-  formed Mayor Johnson yesterday in  the course of a discmsion of the confiscated liquor problem. New  West-  (minister is considering the advisabil  ilyvof appealing Mr. Justice Morrison's decison,.handing this liquor  over to the provincial authorities.'1  ,   'Surrey would like to see this ojty  .carry this, which is in the nature' of  a test case, to the appeal courtj a'nd  in fact is willing to share the expens-  ,ee. But Premier Oliver euggested  it  was hardly worth while,   when  the  new act is in sight. Mayor Johnston  told the Premier what   Reeve Sullivan had said about it, The reeve declared that Surrey has $5000 worth of  confiecated liquor, and if it has to-be  surrendered then Surrey will  withdraw its special constables and let the  smugglers "go to it.,,  The Premier's only comment was  that it is the duty of the municipalities to enforce 'the law. He said,  hdwever^thatTinder the new enactment it will be worth the while "of  the municipalities to get after offenders.  After the Premier's departure the  aldermen discussed the question of  appealing, but came to no decision.  Kapuskasiog in Ontario being selected, but hero the little colonies were  made restless by tho great and sudden change in temperature and  swarmed out when tho queens flew.  In 1919'Oxperiments were started  on Duck Island, which is situated near  the eastern end of Lake Ontario and  is eight miles from the nearest Island  and over elevn miles from tho mainland. Duck Island covors only about  two square miles and no bees exist  upon it. Tho Duck Island experiments  were continued in 1920 and have  prove successful,'twenty seven Italian  queens of selected parentage having  been mated by the drones that were  brought with them.  By continuing the work it is hoped  to develop a strain of Italian bees  that will be heavy honey producers  and disinclined to swarm. Meanwhile plans are advanced to distribute to Canadian bee keepers a limited number of daughters of the best  of the queens mated on Duck Island  and a system has been worked out by  which a beekeeper will be able to  mate a proportion of the queens he  gets with drones of the samo strain.  SUBMARINES SOLD  BIG COPPE  Low Price of Gopper Given  as Reason for Cessation  of Work at the Gopper  Mountain Properties "  Famous  , .-.Vessels  Richard  Coast  Defence  Purchased   by  McBride End  Their Gareer  A Bp&^Old-Timer  "Visits City This Week  Ralph W. Trotter, who was an  alderman in the first council of the  amalgamated cities of Grand -Forks  and Columbia, arrived in the city  on Tuesday from Calgary. Mr. Trot-  A BRITISH WARRIOR  WHO FELL  IN THE GREAT WAB,  1911-1918  FOR KING  AND COUNTRY  GREATER LOVE HATH NO  MAN THAN THIS  With the exception of the last two  lines; the inscription is the same as  appeared .on the'shield on the coffin.  The permanent stone' will be: a  bisck marble slab. Just as'in"the case  of the Abbey' the pilgrimage to the  Cenopath was continously maintained  The deepest reverence was shown by  all people passing the monument and,  whether on foot or bus, men _ bared  their, heads. When the dead flowers  have been removed all the inscription  cards will be preserved at the War  Museum.  Sir John Eaton Says  Ownership Unchanged  Toronto, Dec. 12.���������At a dinner  tonight tendered to the directors of  the T. Eaton Co., by the managers,  Sir John C. Eaton in responce to the  toast to the president, congratulated  the managers on their splended cooperation throughout the year.: Sir  John stated that a rumor had been  frequently brought to his notice to the  effect that the company had changed  ownership. Sir John's reply was characteristic: "There's not enough money  in fche whole world to buy my father's  name," This was received with cheers  and tremendous applause. Sir John expressed his conviction that all could  look fordward with confidence to 1921  After short addresses interspersed  with glees and songs, the diners adjourned to the company's managers' clubroom in the King Edward  hotel. Here was unveiled a portrait  of Timothy Eaton,painted by E. Wy-  ley Grier, R.C.A., and presented to  Sir John by the managers of departments, store, mail order and factories,  Improving  The Bees  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.    Min.  Dec.    10���������Friday  36        30  11���������Saturday... . 35 32  12- Sunday  35        17  13���������Monday    37 20  14���������Tuesday  27 13  15���������Wednesday .. 25 14  16- Thursday  28 16  Inches  Rainfall...  0.13  Snowfall    1.4  [experimental farms note'.] -.,  ' Nearly every domesticated animal  and cultivated plant has been improved by selective breeding. With  bees, however, not much- progress  has yet. been made because of the  great difficultyin isolating them They  mate in.the air at some distance from  the hive and it is known that the  drone bee will fly for miles in search  of the queen bee.  It might be thought that the busy  bee could hardly be improved but  Canada-confcaines varieties of solitary  bees whose tireless industry make a  honey bee appear dilatory in comparison. Besides we 'know that, great  improvements await the bee breeder  because some colonies store much  more honey and are less inclined to  swarm than- others. Any bee keeper  would give much to have his. apiary  composed of such superior bees,  Tho Experimental Farms Branch  of the Dominion Goverment has for  some time been conducting experiments to overcome the difficulty of  the isolated mating of bees. Tho first  attempt was made on-a large sandy  plain near Kazubazua about forty  miles north of Ottawa at a spot whero  no colonies of bees could bo found  within three miles; but the young  bees produced were dark colored,  showing that the queen had been mated  by the local black dronos. Attempts  were then made to mate the queens  late in tho when tho undesirable  drones had ceased flying and also late  in tho season when those drones had  died. The results gavo valuable information but thoy did not solve the  problem.  Next a part of the north country  that bees have not yet reached was  tried,   tho   Experimental   Farm at  Two submarines purchased in the  United States at the sutbreak of war  and used'for a time on the Pacific!  coast, and the former Canadian cruis  er Niobe, were recently Bold by tender at Ottewa. They were purchased  by the New Brunswick Rolling Mills  and will be scrapped. The Niobe, in  all probability, officiale of the rolling  mills have announced, will be left  here until the spring. The submar  ines were towed around from Esquimau by way of the Panama Canal,  following the conclusion of hostilities  The submarines referred to in the  above despatches are the two famous  vessels which were purchased on behalf oj the Dominion Goverment by  Sir Richard Mcbride a few days previous to the declaration of war. The  submarines had been constructed in  a Seattle shipyard for the Chilean  government and were being heldpend  ing the settlement of terms of payn  ment. During the war the submarines  were employed on patrolling duty as  part of the coast defence system of  the Pacific coaet, although it was  affirmed after the armistice had been  signed they were unprovided with  torpedoes and were otherwise more  in the naturn of a bluff than a material addition to the defence forces  of the Dominiou.  A Modern Arabian  ���������    NiPhts Tale  Victoria, Dec 9.���������A Victorian,  who was an officer in tho C.E.F., has  just been advised that a wealthy  Londoner with whom he formed a  friendship during tho war, has died,  leaving him nearly a million dollars  and a house in a fashionable part ^f  London. The lucky man declines to  allow his name to bo published.  The friendship which has had this  surprising sequel was started when  the Victorian, in London on sick  leave, fainted in the street and was  picked up and taken to the Londoner's home in tho lattcr's motorcar.  The Canada Copper Corporation  closed their mine at Copper Mountain on Thuisday, December 9, and  the mill at Allenby will close down  Saturday or as soon as the work of  cleaning up can be properly carried  out. Already nearly all the men have  left fhe mine and those who remain  are engaged In the work of putting it  into such shape that everything will  be in proper condition when the time  comes for operations to be resumed.  The official announcement regarding the cause of the shut-down iB as  follow:  "Owing to the low price of copper,  which has been gradually dropping  for ihe past few weeks until it has  reached an alarmingly low figure, it .  has become necessary to close down  the mine and plant at Copper Mountain and Allenby  " The Canada Copper Corporation    -  is in a position to operate at as low    ;-,  copper price as any other company  and if the price tends upwards to '  such figure as will, concordant with   -  the present cost of supplies and scaler*"' " S  pi-wagejsi^llowJBe companyjamaklftitf:1 i:C -.  a fair, profit,) operations -will;- be \ re-. ���������  sumed.   t -, ',_...  While the official statement d.ces  not set any definite- length' of "time  for the shut-down, it will probably  fast until spring.  Latest reports from the copper  market in New York quotes the  price of the metal at 14 cents f.o.b.  refinery which is the lowest price  since 1915, when it touched 12.80.  The officials of the company making  this sale state they are willing to sell  copper delivered into January at 14  cents and a quarter of a cent higher  for later deliveries.  Other companies quote.at 14.75  for the first three months of 192L"  Most of the single men employed   '  at the mine have already gone away  but the married men  appear  to  be ���������  undecided yet as to what they will  do. There will only bo a watchman '  kept on at the mine and also at the  mill.  The office of the company will  remain opon for a short time.  The business men of Allenby, for  the most part, have decided to remain there for a few months at least.  Mr. H. R. Vbo Wagenen, general  manager, in the course of an  inter-,> **'':"  view today, expreesed deepest regret   ,'  '-'���������  that it had been necessary  to cease  opperations at Copper Mountain and.  Allenby at this time, and said  that  he had nothing but'the greatest ad-,  miration for tbe rrianner in  which'  the employees'met the situation.���������  Princeton Star. . ��������� > -.. .���������  fit]  H. W. M. Cammon and A. D.  McKinnon arrived in tbe city on  Tuesday from Copper Mountain.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Ryan visited  Greenwood the latter part of last  week.  The public and high schools closed  this afternoon for the Christmas  holidays.  D. McPherson and Duncan and  Robert Murray returned to Greenwood Sunday, after a short visit in  this city.    "'"'' '*"  Noel Keljjfjv, |. former merchant  of Rock Creek,.njay engage in busi-'  ness in this city next month.   .  Mr. Standly, a recent   arrival in  tbe   city   from  the  prairie, has ro.  opened the Province barber shop. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  ������to (grand $#tk& ������s>xm  .     AN INDEBENDENT NEWSPAPER ' '  G. A. 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  Addresr ��������� " ���������~ ;cations to ,  The Grand Forks Sun,  Phone 101R Grand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STKEET.  chance, requires far greater skill on the part  of the hunter and is therefore more sport's-  'maniike/ They are good reasons and should  iuteres't those green and greedy hunters who  think' they must have a high-power rifle to get  anything, from chipmunks to deer.  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1920  Here is an efficacious cure for a common ailment. When you meet some one who is affected with swelled  head���������something likely  to  happen  to you. any day���������just advise him to  take his swelled to  some crowded street or  public meetiug, and ask him  these questions:  "How.many present know  me?  How many  have ever heard of me and  my work?   If I  should get killed right now, how many in the  crowd would miss me? My work is so important to me that I haven't time to be neighborly.' I wonder if it is of such importance that  all these people would be thrown out of their  stride if I should drep?" We know that  this  prescription will work, because we've used it.  Thunder can be heard at no greater distance at most than eighteen miles and gener  ally not more than nine miles. The duration  of the lougest roll of thunder that has been  accurately noted was forty-five seconds. In  the recent war the explosion of shells and the  noise of the big guns in France and Belgium  were heard in the eastern part of England, at  distances up to one hundred and fifty miles.  It is a wonder that some one had not thought  of the plan before, soon to go into effect in  Ohio, of putting small telephone booths along  the roads of the state, one at' every milestone,  for. the convenience of traelers. Iustead of  having to tramp to the nearest farmhouse, the  stranded motorist or teamster will be always  within half a mile of a telephone, by which he  can summon help.  Everyone knows that sitting in a moving  train while another train passes will produce  in a passenger a sensation of moving backward. When a person swims with the wind,  and therefore with the waves, which travel  faster than he can possibly swim, he gets the  same sensation; that is, he thinks the undertow'is carrying him out. The result is often an  attack of panic, in which the swimmer exhausts himself and sinks.  Inexperienced persons who carry a- modern  hunting rifle into the woods assume a serious  responsibility. The hope of game,' a moving  object not clearly seen", an impulsive shot, and  the deed is done. There is another hunting  tragedy, another burden of shame and: regret  to be shouldered by one who a. few moments  before thought he was alert and careful.  The remains of what is described as the  largestand most mysterious land auimal that  ever walked the earth have been found'in  Baluchistan. The creature was probably more  like a rhinoceros than like any other animal, of  today, but it had a neck that suggests that of  ..the.giraffe. Two of the neck bones, compared  with Similar bones of the largest previously  known land animals, make them look small  and nothing but dynamite or a stump puller  could have drawn one of its teeth;  Builders and electrical experts have . designed a house in which all labor s efficiently*  done by mechanical means. The aim is to  provide a servantless house that any woman  can manage without drudgery. The complete  electrical fixtures and wiring cost from $1200  to $1500 and include an amazing list  of mechanisms, ranging from a cake mixer to  machine that does the family washing.  In company with other foreigners, Americans who are living in England are subject  both to the British income taxes arid to those:  of their own country, an expensice predica-  ment'from which there seems to be no imme-i  diate escape. The report of the British commission on income tax, which has just appeared, says that the commission can not recommend any change in the taxation of an income  both by the government ofthe United Kingdom and by the government of a foreign state,  and that foreigners  who are liviug abroad  should continue to  be taxed on their British income at the full standard rate  allowances or reliefs.  For thdse who would learn how to write  English -there are the examples of Samuel  Johnson, 1709:1784, and Benjamin -Franklin,  1706-1790. Both gave their lives not-only to  letters 'but to affairs, and both were honest  and high-minded. Johnson wrote "literary  English/' resonant, sonorous, even flowing, in  long antithetical sentences* Franklin wrote in  the'language of the people���������familiar words  and short, immediate, homely sentences. Today Johnson is known chiefly because he is  the stibject of the greatest biography ever  written, but Franklin is studied as a master Of  forcible living English. .  Commercially America goes headlong into  a crash. Nearly ten million workmen are out  of employment, factories are closing and near-'  ly all industries are stagnant. Fifty per cent  of the woolen spindles are idle and the- wool-  growers of the west are clamoring for a market. The farmers who held their wheat for a  better than a $2 price will be fortunate if they  are uot forced to sell at less than a dollar per  bushel. Industrial stagnarion and business  paralysis is the tone of the commercial bulletins. We seize the opportunity to advise all  our business .leaders to buy conservatively and  prepare for bed-rock market prices. With this  downward crash there comes, as nsual, the  evidence of business lethargy and a lack of  confidence, which make conditions worse than  they otherwise would be.���������Keller Eagle,  Last spring two  San  Francisco men who  had already killed deer,  black  bear,   wildcat  and mountain lion with the bow and   arrow  went into the mouutajns of Wyoming Aiith an  expcrieuced guide and killed five grizzlies with  the same primitive weapon. Their success and  the killing power of a heavy barbed arrow so  impressed  the guide' that he,  too, has now  adopted the bow as his  own hunting weaporj.  His reasons are that it gives the game abcttcjj.  Industry and Efficiency  There are only two sureties of individual sue  ���������cess or collective prosperity. These are indus  try and efficiency. In all the world there is  nothing more contemptible than laziness.  Who takes the wages and grudges the service  without[is a poor creature. To have money and leisure  and do nothing for the community is social  and national treason. Even the gods are busy  with the destinies of mankind. The man who  creates a great industry, turns raw material  into finished products and employs labor at  good wages is a public benefactor even though  he amasses wealth in the process. In these  days the labor leader who organizes workmen  to demand higher wages but neglects to emphasize the need of efficiency and greater production, puts a class interest before the general interest. So does the farmer who reduces production in order to increase prices,  or the manufacturer who uses a tariff to secure an unreasonable margin of profit. There  is a statement by W. A. Appleton, secretary  of the English Federation of Trades Unions  and president of the International Federation  Trade Unions, which one would like to have  posted in every shop, factory- and post office  in Canada, read from every pulpit, and printed  on the first page of every newspaper. "Everything depends," he says, "upon production.  Standards of living can not be raised, nor can  existence be maintained unless mankind accepts this contention. Eloqnenoe, rhetoric or  legislative action, whether acting sepaaately or  collectively, can not make the corn grow or  build houses, or feed children, or clothe humanity. Only working and thinking can provide the things essential to life and comfort.',  Gities and Provinces  Must First Tackle Own  Out of Work Problems  Ottwa, Dec. 16.���������Telegrams  have been    received   at   the  Premier's    office   from ' various  sources/ including one  from. Mayor Gale of Vancouver, asking the federal government to suthorize the starting  of some   measure  of public  works in order to relieve  unemployment.    In    all   these  cases it is understood that the  reply is being  sent  that the  Dominion   Goverment  holds  to  the position   it took in its  interviw with the  representatives  of the  great War Veterans and other organization,  which was to  the effect that  unemployment relief was first  a matter for the municipalities  and provinces to institute, and  that the  federal  government  would shortly be in a position  to  announce what  measures  it was prepared to take in cooperation with them.  SEED GRAIN  DISTRIBUTION  Officially Dead Soldiers  Form New Organization  "Officially dead, but not  lying down," is the slogan  adopted by the unique war organization-composed of 2,000  former soldiers who have been  reported by the government as  either "among the missing or  killed in action." The club  has been started by Judge  Mack of the Court of Common Pleas of Cincinnati,  who was himself reported  "killed in action," and whose  return caused him - many humorous moments which were  thefounding of the club.  ���������'��������� The club is a national organization, and New York  has a branch of a hundred or  more members, ���������   .  [experimental farms note.]  The annual free,- distribution of  samples of seed grain will be conducted as usual at the Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa, by the Dominion cerealist.  Spring wheat (in about 51b.-sample's), white oats (about 4 lb ),|barley  (about 5 lb.), field peas (about 5 lb.),  field beans (about 2 lb.), flax (about  2 lb.)  Only one sample can be sent to  each applicant.  Applications must be on printed  form, which may be obtained by writing to the Dominion cerealist, Experimental Farm, Ottawa, at any time  after September 1.  As the stock of seed is limited,  farmers are advised to apply early to  avoid disappointment. Those who applied too late last season are particularly requested to send in their names  at once, so that application forms may  be forA\arded to them. No application  forms will be furnished after February 1, 1921.  Ice making in the skating rink  was commenced this week. Whether  or not there will be skating during  the holidays will depend entirely  on the weather man.  Community Plate. com-J  pletely satisfies a woman's den  sire to be proud'of what she  owns. A set. may be started  with even a sidgle serving piece.  J. G. TAYLORjS^-"1  Pretty Woman Does  I  Fast Work iri California^  Los Angeles, Dec. 16.���������  Richard E. Hoegling saw a  pretty woman beckon from  the curb yesterday, so he  drove .his automobile up and  she stepped on the running  board. Tnen, according to his  story to the police, she thrust  a revolver against hin, climbed in, made him drive along,  and took his stick pin, ring  and watch. Then she learned  his name and address from  envelope in Ms pocket, told  him she would call and kill  him if he told the police;  threw red pepper in his eyes  and jumped out.  After the show get a warm cup of  coffee or a light lunch   at  the  Im  perial Billiard and Pool Parlors.  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-Strateisjust the machine you -want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by*  cTHiller C& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  r  You use the telephone for social calls?  It is the handiest thing in the world for  this purpose. But, because your friand,  happens to live in another town is no rea-  ' son why she should not hear your, voice.  That is the time when you should make  a point of telephoning her. Nothing is  more pleasant than to hear the voice of a  friend. \ ^  If you use the telephone in the evening, you get special rates���������-three times  the day period for the same charge.  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FOR FINE PRINTING  GG  ROBERTSON  SELL  CATTLE RANCHES  FARM LANDS  ORCHARD HOMES  AND  FIRE INSURANCE  Phone 7 Box 515  GRAND FORKS, B.C,  Hugh W. Robertson at NcIson,B.C.  Geo. C. EjJ������ fit Grnnd Forks, B.'C.  wnmrnm  ������i  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  Subscribe  for   The   Sum  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  GRAND FORKS  Transfer Company  DAVIS 8 HANSEN; Props  City Baggage and General  Transfer  ������  P.  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  Job Printing at The Sun office at  Coal,  Wood and  for Sale  Ice  Offi  ice  at  R.  F.  Petrie's  Phone 64  Store  Those wishing neat sign painting  to   ornament  their business places  practically the same prices as before should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  the big w������r. returned soldier. R    ,-  x ���������  V  ���������1  / t  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  entists With  m  email  d  Mrs. W. K. C. Manly and Mrs Sabra Larsen left this week for southern California,  where Mrs. Manly will spend the- winter  months.  :H. W. Gregory, of Anyox, will spend the  Christmas holidays with friends in   this  city.  Misses Kathleen Kerby and Helen Campbell, who are attending school at the coast,  will spend the Cnristmas holidays with their  parents in this city.  choirs of the city will be held^in the Empress  theatre on Sunday evening, December 26.  Mrs. Herron, who has been visiting her  daughter, Mrs: F. W. Russell, for three or  four weeks, returned to her home in Spokane  this wevk.  very  Day  The Knox Presbyterian chureh Sunday  school Christmas tree celebration will be held'  in thechurch on Thursday evening, December 23;  A sacred concert  of the combined  church  Mr. and Mrs. J. A..Phelan, Mr. and Mrs.  Steffes arid children and S. H. Graw, all of  Edmonton, Alta,, were Aisitors in the city on  Wednesday.  ��������� The Free Masons' lodges of Grand Forks  and Greenwood will hold a joint installation  of officers in the MasonicTtemple in this city  on December 27. -   ..  Arithmetic in te  Garden of Eden  How many apples did Adam aud  Eve eat?  Some say Eve 8 and Adam 2���������a  total of 10 only,  Now we figure the thing out far  differently: Eve 8 and Adam 8 also  ���������total 16.  We think the above figures are entirely wrong. t  If Eve 8 and Adam 82," certainly  tho total will be 90.  Scientific men, however, on the  stength of. the theory that the antediluvians were a race of giauts, reason something like this: Eye 81 and  and Adam 82 ��������� totwl 163. -  '���������Wrong again: Whatc'ould be'clear-  erthan-if.Eve 81 and Adam 812 the  total was 893?  ': I believe the following to be the  true solution: Eve 814 vAdam and  Adam 8114 Eve���������total 8939.  Still anonhor caluclation is as fol������  lows: Qf Eve 814, Adam, Adam 81,-  242 oblige Eve���������total 82,056.  YIELD OF BUSH FRUITS  subject of "Bush FruitB."   In  this  pamphlet   the   currant, gooseberry,  raspberry,    blackberry, ��������� dewberry,  and loganberry are treated   in  such  a  way  as to   m'ake  clear the best  practice iu their cultivation  and  to  understand the merits of the  different worthy varieties    It  is pointed  out   that  the   ourrant, gooseberry  and raspberry grow wild   almost   if  not quite to the  Arctic circle.   The  treatise is the resuit of experiments  carried  on   at  the Central Experimental farm and the widely separa-i  ted branch farms and stations. This  publication,  which   is    designated  Bulletin No. 94 and is  available at  the publications branch of   tbe department of   agriculture,   contains  also a treatise on- common disease's  of-bush-fruits and-the insects affecting them, with the methods of control.  52  At tbe Central Experimental farm  the average yield of the Herbert  aaspberry for two years on one row  ninety feet in length was at the  rate of 205 bushels per acre. Under  field conditions, cultivated raspberries produce from 50 to 100  bushe.ls of crop per acre, according  to the season. Gooseberries at .40  pounds per bushels yielded at the  rate of 909 bushels to the acre. Red  currants gave . 202 bushels to the  acre in one instance and 409 in ana  other, These figures are taken from  a' new builetin issued by the Experimental farms at Ottawa on the  What Shall I Give?  Why give something perishable fo  a Christmas present, that can last'at  most but an hour or a day or a week,  when the imperishable is under your  hand? And if, among these imperish-  ables, you choose the Youth's Com-  panion, your gift has this special  quality: the newness of the gift, its  freshness, is not at once . exhausted.  A jewel, a picture.or a piece of attire  affords no surprises after the first inspection, but the Youth's Companion  brings unsuspected delights and un-  tasted sonrces of pleasure and happiness with every successing weekly  number.  And every-one in the family, of  every age will see to it that the good  things are shared. v  " The 52 issues of 1921 will be  crowded with serial stories, short  stories,   editorials,   facts   and   fun.  Subscribe now aud receive:-  1. The   Youth's     Companion  issues for 1921.  2. All the remaining issues of 1920  3. The Companion Home Calendar  for 1921.  All the above for $2.50.  4. McCall's Magazine for 1921.  The monthly authority on fashions',  $1.50 a year. Both publications, only  63.50.  The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Ave. and St. Paul St.,  Boston, "Mass. ������.  New Subscriptions Received at  this Office.  Let me prove that Novathesia is  painless. I claim that Novathesia is  the one perfect painless method of  dentistry. My claims have, been  proved times without number. I  have hundreds of testimonials to  that effect  from grateful patients.  Our high-grade work, painless  method and low prices have increased our business wonderfully in  our new location.  THE BEST DENTAL ADVERTISEMENT IS GOOD  WORK. No matter where you  live I can satisfy you and save you  money. All our patients and their  friends say: "What beautiful dental work! And so very reasonable!"  PAINLESS EXTRACTION BY  NOVATHESIA METHOD. - .  "If tt Hurts, Don't Pay He"  Canadian Bonds snd Canadian  Money Accepted at Full Value  Remember my now location.  Rooms 205-6-7-8-9-10-11-12,  2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,  Over Owl Drug  ' Wall and Riverside  SPOKANE, WASH.  , The manager of the'' Granby at  Anyox addressed a meeting of mine  workers last week and stated that  owing to the. low price of copper .he  would be compelled to close unless  the men weie willing to accept ���������''7.5c  a day less. A vote will be taken  this week to decide whether to work  for less payor go idle*  AUTO LIVERY  AT YOUB  SERVICE*  CORPORATION OE THE CITY OF GRAND  . FORKS, B. C,  Applications for immediate  purchase of lots and acreage  owned by the City, within the  Municipality, are invited.,    [  Prices:���������From $25.00 per  lot upwards. !  Terms:���������Cash and approved payments.  List of lots and prices may  be seen at the City Office.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  * City Clerk.  .-Modern Rigs and. Good  '  v-Horses-at All Hours at"'-  -   the.    .     -  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Barns, Prop.  Pfione 68 Second Street  CITY CARTAGE CO,  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  -Office! ������������������  F. Downey's Cigar Store  PETERSEN & PETERSEN, Proprietors  " Who. sows no seed, no harvest reaps"  The BEST' CHRISTMAS GIFT  ���������An Independent Future  A sma'.l monthly payment, or a fttfflp sum, paid fn advance, will  assure to young and old a Canadian Government Annuity of from  $50 to $5,000  a year for life payable monthly or quarterly. May be purchased  on a single life, or on two lives jointly. Employers may purchase  for their employees.  - Apply to your postmaster, or write, postage free, to S. T. Bastedo,  Superintendent of Annuities, Ottawa, for new booklet and.other  information required.   Mention age last birthday and sex.  ���������.V. Meggitt  Real Estate and Insurance  ORCHARDS, FARM  LANDS  PROPERTY  AND CITY  FOR BABY'S MILK  select oiir safe bottled kiud. It is  made pure by pasteurizing and you  can feed this milk to your ohildren  with perfect safety,. Our bottled  milk comes from high-grade cows  which receive the best of care in a  modern dairy.  Excellent facilities for selling your farms  We have agents at all Const and Pniirlc  Points  WE CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.  DEALER IN POLES, POSTS AND TIES,  AND FARM PRODUCE  Reliable Information rcprordinprthis distrct  cheerfully furnished. We solicit your in-  qulrfcs.  IT  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Don  R. G. McCCTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVERDF  '^-J'  CURLEW CREAMERY  LIMITED  "   GRAND FORKS, B. C.  CO.  Up  For want of help. Our  Classified Want Ads.  will untie the Knots.  We make this a good  paper so that intelligent people will read  it, and they do.  Isn't; that the kind of  help you want?  HARNESS SHOP  iuisw*m**  I have opened a now 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:  C������ A. Crawford  Near Telephone Office  -X-  ols  ADVERTISE  TUIT      12  1 iUlL   < *I3  <i#  'MR' BUJ,INBSS <&*AN,  have you ever thought.  that advertising puts 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  can 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 youi" 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.  <������$  tanks of  MIIMIlMMBJMBIfMMWMMMffl  zmmflmmmmmmm/mmmmmmmmmmmmt&m  mmmmmrmm  nmimMKummmiamuummsisim <s  GSAND   FORKS,   B. C.  It  U. '-  ,!.  P  1'*-  I"'  I;}  News"-of the City  ; Many complaints have lately been  made about the habit some drivers  ' of motor cars have of speeding past  tbe public: school during recess  hours, when the children are ' out  playing games. The danger of  serious accidents is great if this  practice is  not discontinued.   In  ' some cities streets in front of school  houses have been closed to public  traffic.  evening, the resignation of Co'mmiBn  Bioner Edward Taylor wan accepted.  J. E. Miller', inspector cf inland  revenue for British Columbia, and  Geo. G. Allen,* collector'at Vancouver, were . visitors at tbe local  customs office bri Monday.  ��������� The Canada Copper Corporation,  Ltd, has been granted a Dominion  charter. The head office of the company will be at Toronto and tae cap  italization is $10,000,000. Among  other things the company is authoiz  ed to take over the Canadian Copper  Corporation, Ltd., carrying in bussin  oss in British Columbia.  On December 25th the post office  general delivery Mil5-be open from  10 tilt 11 a; in. and from 2 till 3  p. m.  . Judge J. R. Brown is confined to  his home by illness ihis week.  The indications .now- are that  there-will be enough sriow by Christmas for Santa Claus to distribute  hie present son runners.  .-A letter received in this city from  Anyox stateB that the Granby corn-  panp is willing to carry on even at  the present low price for copper if  "the smeltermen and miners will accept a reduction in wages.  ' Geo. Wenzell, who has been living in Tacoma during the past two  , years, returned to the city this week  to spend   the   Christmas   holidays  with friends.  The absentee vote for this riding  will be counted next Wednesday.  ���������', At   a meeting   of   the   board of  license commissioners on Thursday  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers excep't through  its advertising columns.  Padlock Safety Paper,for, private  bankchecks, kept in stock by The  Sun Job Department.  GRAND FORKS PUBLIC SCHOOL  TENDER JFOR tyOOD  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up to and including  January 13th, 1921, for supplying  Fifty cords green wood, four foot  split fir or tamarack. Wood to be  piled at fche school as and where directed. Tenders to state time of de-  liverp. The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  Dated at Grand Forks, B.C., December 10, 1920.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  Secretary Board of School  Trustees,  OTHER TABLETS NOT:  ASPIRIN AT m  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Genuine Aspirin  If you 'don't seo tho "Bayer Cross"  on tho tablets, you are not getting  Aspirin���������only an acid imitation.  The "Bayer Cross" is your only way  of knowing that you are getting genuine  Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for  over nineteen years and proved safe by  millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,  Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for  Fain generally.   Made in Canada.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger sized "Bayer" packages can be  had at drug stores.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoftceticaoidestcr 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 bo stamped  with their general trade mark, the  "Bayer Cross.'?  TIMBER SALE X2762  SEALED TENDERS will be received by' the  . District Forester. Nelson, not later than  noon on the'16th day ol Decombor, 1920, for  the purchase of Llceuso X27C2, near Fisher-  mah, to cut 1635 Hewn TleS.  One fyear will be allowed for removal of  timber.  Further particulars of the District Forester, Kelson, B. C.  TIMBER SALEX2847  SEALED TENDEBS will be recoivod by the  ��������� Dlsttict Forester, Nolson, not later than  noon on the 16th day of December, 1920. for  the purchase of License X2847. near Eholt, to  cut 2000 Fir and Tamarac Ties and 10O Cords  Cordwood.  -Two years will be allowed for removal  of  timber.  Further pactlculnrs of the District Forester,  Kelson, B. C.  TIMBER SALE X1507       I  SEALED TENDERS will be received by the  Discriot Forester,   Nolson, not later than  noon on tho 16th duy of December, 1920, for  the purchase of   Licence X1507,  near Deep  Creek,  to cut 50.000    Lineal', fcetof   Ceda'  Poles.  One year] will    be    allowed for removal  of timber.  Further particulars ot  District Forester,,  Kelson, B. O.   ���������  'TIMBER SALE X2835  SEALED TENDERS will: be recolved by' the  Distrlot' Forester, Nolson, not  later rhan  noon on tho 16th day of  December, 1920, for  the  purchase  of Licence X2835, pear Kerr  Dreek, to ont 4000 Railway Ties.  Two years will be allowed far removal of  Umbo r  Further particulars of the Distrlot Forester,  Nelson, B.C.  S. T. HULL  Established 1010  RcalEstatc and Insurance  Resident Agent Qrnnd Forks Townsito  u.j     Company, Limited  Farms     Orchnrds     City Property  Aceiits at' Nolson, Caleary, Wlhnlpec and  other Prairie points.  Vancouvor Agents:  PENDER INVESTMENTS  RATTENBURY LANDS LTD.  Established In 1910. we are In a position to  furnish reliable Information concerning this  dlRtrlct.  Write lor free literature.  THE HUB���������Bring your boot  and shoe repairs to - my  shop for neat and prompt  work. Look for the big  boot.���������GEO. fARMSON  'fllP  Nnrtll   PfVrlr  c^ district rich in natural  resources tributary to the City of Grand Forks  Xmas Comes But Ohce^a Year  Make the gift a lastiDg one���������something that will cheer the  heart of your dear friend.   Diamond Jewelry, Rings or Pendants.    Loveliest Amethyst* Saphire. Ruby, etc., put up in  14-k.  gold   with   Pearls. . Onyx   set  with Diamonds' or       ::  Pearls.    Showing a high selected assortment of ' Breastlet  Watches, such as Waltham, Elgin and the ordinary 15-jewel',.   -  Swiss   movement.    Something that, will  suit everybody.,-   -  French Ivory,   Cut Glass, Community Plate-���������Adam / "  Georgina Patrician' designs. .   .  Open at night until Xmas        . " -  John Grassicfc  Watchmaker and  Jeweler  '   i\  ���������' '\  RIDE A BICYCLE  Cycling is easy when you ride the high-grade BicycleB  I sell���������the wheels that run smoothly year after year. Let  me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms. ���������  First-Glass Repair Work done in Blacksmithing, Brazing,  Aluminum Soldering, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Woodwork, Etc.  J. R. MOOYBOER gB5Sr������fi������S%  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 ������'Clock  Synopsis of  Land Act Amendments  pr  reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to  12.60 on acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records win be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which la "non-Umber land.  Partnership pr^-ernptlonB 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. 0  _ Pre-emptora must occupy, claims for  Ave years and make Improvements to  vara������ of $10 per acre: Including clearing and cultivation of at least 6 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant  Where pro-emptor In occupation not  less than S years, and has made proportionate Improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, .bo  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  1*60 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less, than 6- years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre. Including 6 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. Q  . Unsurveyed areas, riot exceeding 10  acres, may be leased as homesltes;  title to bo obtained after fulfilling resi-  oenUal and improvement conditions.  For grazing,and industrial purposes  areas ��������� exceeding -640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or mdustriaTsitea "on  umber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  wJ'^SK}1 **���������*" psodows inaccessible  By existing roods may be purchased  condUloaaf upon construction of a road  to them.   Rabat* of ono-half of cost of  JSS JMtexceedlng half of purchase  price, la made.  PRE-EI8PT0R8'     FREE  ACT.  ins with  GRANTS  enlarged to  ' and serv-  tbno witlrin which tho heirs or devfeaea  worn for one year from tho death of  each person, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion cf the present  war. This privilege is also made re-  *ve.  lo fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable-by soldiers on preemptions recorded after Juno 24. 1918  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 191*, on account of payments, fees  op-,*?5efLoa soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  T^wn..0������-?tJ, Iots he,d by members of  Allied Farces, or dependents, acquired  ,^cct������ indirect, T^tx^trxSHm-  listmest to March JO, 1920.    m  SUB-PURCHASER8 OF CROWN  LANDS.  ���������Provision   made   for   Issuance   of''  Crown grants to  sub-purchasers    of  Crown Lands,  acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed   to    complete  purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase; interest and taxes.   Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original par- '  eel,.purchase price due and taxes may  be   distributed   proportionately   over '  whole area.     Applications must  be  made by May xTmSO.  GRAZING.  Grazing"^Act. JRta, for . systematic  development of livestock Industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits Issued based  on numbers ranged; vulurlty for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up -  Our  TIMBER SALE X2031  SEALED TENDERS will bo reoeelved by the  Minister . of Lands not later than noon  on the 16th day of Decembor, 1020. for the  purchase of License X2031. to cut 2,011,000 feot  of Fir, 'J'amarao and Spruoo, 892,500 Lineal  Feet of Polos, 59.000 Ties 1,400 cords of Cord-  wood and 1,600 cords of Cedar Poles, on an  area situated on May O.'oek, Similkamcen  District.  ' Threo (3)years will be allowed for removal  of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief Forester,  Victoria, B. C, or Distrlot .Forester, Nelson, B. C.  i  r  r  t  I  is  Good  Printing  qpHE value of well-  printed, neat ap*  pearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Con-  suit us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  Noteheads   ���������  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you our  prices.  Pfew Type , ���������  Latest StyleJ  Faces  '1  V  id  /,  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  WEBER'S  DYEING AND GLEANING  WORKS      I  Phone 2oo P.O. Box 125  Grand Forks, B. C.  The Price of Tjfce Mini  In spite of tremendous increase in  ��������� cost of production^  still   remains  $1.00 P������r Year  J  .j,y

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