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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 3, 1920

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 L-.������'  '���������      -'     ���������    '       '".  '      -,'��������� ���������   ' .'������*>������>'.',.'''.  ���������   .       -          v>  4  1 V'-./     "���������>-������������������'  K1  1.V  \  .11  J?    #'.  t.'S-r.':- 'is  Kettle Valley Orchardist  TWENTIETH YEAR���������No, G.  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,' DECEMBER a, 1&20  "Tell me what you Know Is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  Premier Oliver Won in  Victorea and in Delta.  Five Liberal Seats in  Vancouver and Three in  Victoria���������EntireGabinet  Has Been Returned  In the  provincial  election  Wednesday the Liberal government was returned to power,   but ..with  a  reduced majority.     Roughly    speaking,  the  government  will -have a  majority-of two or "three  in  the house, which is composed  of forty-seven members." Hon.  John   Oliver's  victory   is assured by the .fact that -among  the Independents elected   are  -several   who  are   practically  certain to vote with the  government.    Kenneth  Dnncan,  of Cowichan, while nominally  elected   on   the   independent  platform, is regarded virtually  a supporter   of  the   goyern-  . ment,   and   Mr.    Hanes    in  North-Vancouver is andther  who, it is assumed,  will  vote  with them on rhostvdccasions.  The Conservatives   have a  total of about fifteen seats or  nearly double the representation they enjoyed in   the  last  legislature.   If the Conservatives   were - able to   combine  with all independents, including Laborites and  Socialists,  they   might   give   the   Liberals  some anxious  times at  the next meeting of the house,  but  the  prospects   are   that  Premier Oliver will be able to  get along very-well   on  what  he has today.  The present situation is compa Table: to the condition which existed  in^tbe pre railway days of Sir Richard McBride, though the Liberal  margin is not quite so close today  as was the government's at that  time. In those days the Conservative chieftain often needed the deciding vole of tbe Socialist, J. H.  Hawthornthwaite, * to tide over a  difficult period. Mr. Hawthornthwaite, by the way, was defeated  on Wednesday, but the miners of  Newcastle remained true; to the  cause and elected another Socialist,  Sim Guthrie. A second Socialist  was successful at the polls in the  person of:'Thomas Uphill, former  mayor of Fernio. He is supposed to  have leanings which might induce  him to vote with Conservatives on  some occasions.  If it was a close tbiog throughout  the country ridings on  Wednesday,  and Victoria. They fulfilled almost  the fondest hopes of their supporter?, for tbey allowed only one of  the opposition in each city. A few  Liberals there were indeed who had  expected to win with the- entire six  in Vancouver, but they were exceptions, and the result was extremely  satisfactory, as it'was welcome news  to the leaders of the government  party in the two cities. Winning  also in Nanaimo and New Westminster, it would appear that the popular vote, taking the aggregate of ballots cast all over the province, was  strongly in favor of the Liberal.  In other words, the popular tide  was with them.'  The United Farmers scored nothing that looked like a success. F.W.  Laidman, of Ni.rtb Okanagad, had  the Liberals of that district badly  worried," but Dr. K C. Macdonald  was finally victorious. In Kamloops  too the- official farmer candidate  made an unsuccessful if valiant run  against a.Conservative and a Liberal. The last, mentioned, was E. W.  Anderson, member for Ihe riding in  the last house, and he was again at  the head of the poll.-  Comparative Standing of  arties in the.J>ext Mouse  WINTERING BEES  Large numbers of colonies of bees  are lost iu Canada every year  through lack of proper care and forethought. Serious losses are due to  want of timely and proper preparation. F. W. L. Sfadfin, Dominion  apiarist, in bulletin No. 43, second  series of'the Experimental Farms,  makes the statement that long and  cold, wintering in many parts of Canada is not so" hard on the bees as  might be imagined. In some respects, he says, -wintering" is easier  here than in mild countries, like  .England or in the southern States.  This is because the bees rest more  comfo'rtably during the winter in  Canada. One of the most important  things for good wintering is a popu-  lous: colony, consisting mainly of  young bees; another is an abundant  supply of wholesome stores in the  combs, and the third is adequate  protection from the cold.  This builetio.'entitled "Wintering Bees in Canada," is available at  the publications branch of the department of agriculture, Ottawa.  In describing the wintering of bees  in the cellar the temporature for the  cellar is given as about 42 deg. F.  Some precautions as regards the  spring management of bees are re  corded in ihe bulletin.  LIBERAL  Vancouver (5),  Victoria (3)    .  Cariboo  Gliilliwack|  Columbia  . Delta N  Greenwood  ^ Tho Islands  Kamloops  Kaslo  Nanaimo  New Westminster  North Okanagan  Revels toke   ������  Prince Rupert  Saanich  Granbrook.  Prince George  Total ,24  INDEPENDENT  Cowichan  North Vancouver  Alberni  Gomox 4  CONSERVATIVES  Vancouver (1)  Victoria (1)  Grand Forks  i  Dewdney  Esquimalt  Lillooet  Nelson  Omineca  Richmond  Rossland  Similkameen  Slocan  South Okanagan  Trail  Yale  Total 15  SOCIALIST  Fernie  Newcastle   2  LABOR  South Vancouver.... 1  DOUBTFUL  Atlin ".  Clarlc, Joan Clark, Owen Clay, Patsy  Cook, Bob Foote, Albert Kinnic,  Dclbert Kirkpatrick, Selma Laing,  Ilclmer Line], Lily McDonald, Roy  McDonald, Eugene McDougall, Anna  McKinnon, Jim Miller, Peggy Mudie,  Frances Newman, Edith Patterson,  Charlie Robertson, Walter Ronald,  Roy Walker, Ruth Webster, Roy  Cooper, Augustus Borolli, John Klo-  irmns.  DIVISION VII.  Jack Acres, Rosa Borolli, Earl  Bickerton, Ernest Crosby, Elvera Co-  larch, Raymond Dinsmore, Ernest  Danielson, Jean Grey, Wilmer Holm,  Sereta Hutton, Ernest Hutton,Charles  Harkness, Clarence Henderson, Evelyn  Innis, Margaret Klemen, Marie Kidd,  Jean Lovo, Emond Miller, Cecelia  Michalec. Margaret Otterbine,Edward  Peltcr. Evelina Rossi, Fred Smith,  Lora Frechette.  DIVISION  VIII.  Chester Bonthron, Ruth Boyce,  Rosamond Buphan, Angelo Colarch,  Charles Campbell, Bernice Donaldson  Ethel Mas-sie, John ,Knight,  Helen  CLOSE RAC  Will Require Gounting of  Absentee Votes to Decide Winner���������Many Bal-  lo ts Were Spoiled  The provincial election in  Grand Forks riding on Wednesday last was very keenly  contested���������so keenly, in fact,  that the two candidates are  practically  tied,   and   it will  Newman, Andy.tJisacreta,Mary Pisa-1 require   the   counting  of  the  absentee  ballots N before   the  result will be known.  The  vote polled  waB unusually  TIE FINAL RALLY  Miss Sutherland, Barrister, Gave Good Reasons  Why the Women Should  Support the Liberals  PERFECT ATTENDANCE  ������  it certainly, was not the case in the  principal cities of the province. The  Liberals all  but swept   Vancouver  E. C. HENNIGERj  Liberal Candidate- in this "riding,  whose election or defeat is still uncertain.  Liberal Meeting Next Wednesday Night  A meeting is called of all supporters ofthe Liberal party  at the committee rooms in R. Campbell's office on Wednesday night, the 8th inst. Important business will be brought  before the meeting.  Although, the opera house was  well filled at the Liberal rally on  Tuesday evening, it is a pity that  everywoman in the city could not  have heard the splendid address  made by Miss Ann Sutherland, barrister, of Vancouver. Had they been  there instead of at a playhouse,  they would have heard very good  reasons for suppoiting the Liberal  candidate.  Miss Sutherland gave the Liberal  government   credit   for giving the  women  of- British   Columbia    the  franchise.    They    had    repeatedly  asked the Bowser government for a  bill giving  them  the  franchise, but  Mr. Bowser had flatly refused them.  The only thing they could get from  him was a referendum. Miss Sutherland   eulogized   the Oliver government for the number and character  of the laws for tho welfare of women  and children it had passed since it  assumed power.' Four years ago'British Columbia was  tbe darkest spot  on this continent respecting the legal  status of woman and children. Now  the province led the  world in   this  respect,   having   even   passed New  Zealand,   which   has' always  been  foremost in this class of legislation.  Candidate   Henniger and  Chairman   Campbell   also   made     brief  speeches.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to take this opportunity of  expressing my sincere thanks and  appreciation to those throughout  the Grand Forks riding who generously supported my candidature on  December let, and especially those  who so kindly gave their time and  effort on my behalf.  , John McKik.  Grand Forks, B. C, Dec. 2, 1020.  '. The following pupils of the Grand  Forks public school were neither late  nor absent during the month of November:  principal's class.  Jennie Allen,Neliie Allen, Howard  Boyce, Ida Canniff, Herbert Clark,  James Clark, Agnes Cook, Louise  Harkness, Ruth Hesse, Vibert Hil������  Her, Ruth Larama, Elsie Liddicoat,  Clarenee Mason, Mary McDonald,  Alberta McLeod, Lizzie Otterbine,  James Otterbine, Emerson Reid,  Hilda Smith, Joan Smyth, Doris  Steeves, Hazel Waldron, Lewis Wal-  dron, Gwendolyn Richards.  division II.   '  Vera Bickerton, Janet Bonthron,  Edith Clay, Gertrude Cook, Blanche  Ellis, William Fpote, Fred Galipeau,  Ernest Hadden, Ruth Helmer, Wallace Huffman, Dorothy McLauchlan,  Kenneth Massie, Pauline MohJer,  Lillian Mudie, Earl Petersen, Edna  Reid, Henry Reid, Louise Robertson,  Windifred Savage, James -Strutzel.  Flora Richards, Elton  Woodland.  DIVISION III.  Arthur Bickerton, Annie Bowen,  Alberi Colarch, Lydia Colarch, Mar-  jorie Cook, Edith Euerby, Edgar  Galipeau, James Innes, Marion Kcr-  by, Frances Larama, Joe Lyden,  Ellen McPherson, Blancho Mason,  Edith Matthews, Marion McKie,  Lawrence O'Connor, Florence Pyrah,  Poter Santano, Joe Simmons, Phyllis  Smyth, Fayo Walker, Jack Crausc.  ���������   DIVISION IV.  Jessie Allen, Bruce Brown,Paulino  Baker, Parma Cooper, Edmund Crosby, Wilhelmina DeWilde, Jessio  Downey, Aubrey Dinsmore, Virgil  Herman, Arthur Lind, Margaret Lus-  combe, Glen Murray, Alex McDougall  Don McKinnon, Martha Otterbine,  Francis Otterbine, Ruth Pyrah, Mil"  dred Prendergast, Jessie Ross, Ruth  Savage, John Santano, Ruby Savage.  DIVISION v.  Edward Cook, Clarence Fowler,  Oscar Holmen, hehna Hansen, Dorothy Jones, Dorothy Kidd, Holen McKinnon, Arta Montgomery, Louise  McPherson, Gordon Massie, Miko  Maurolli, Jigi Maurclli, Lillian Pell,  Walton Vant.  DIVISION VI.  Ethel   Birt,   Margaret   Birt, Ian  creta, George Savage, Winnifred  Truax, Clarence Hardy, Clarence  Hayes, Eflie Donaldson.  DIVISION IX.  Evelyn Cooper, Marjorie Clay,  eter DeWilde, Maisio Henderson,  Dorothy Liddicoat, Harold Montgomery, Tommie Mudie, Florence  McDougall, Minnie McNiven, Mary  McKinnon, John McDonald, Nick  Pisacreta, Helen Pell, Laura Sweezey.  FINANCE MINISTER  HAS NEW POLICY  -.A dispatch- from Victoria says  that Hon. John Hart, minister of  finance, has announced his financial  pohcy.    Its features are:  1. The establishment of a capital  reserve fund for the province, in  which all moneys from the sale of  natural resources must be placed;  this capital fund never to be impaired, but loaned out on interest for  the development of the province.  2. The interest,income from the  capital reserve fund loans to be used  to reduce-taxation.   :  3. The establishment of a provincial bank, so that the provincial gov  ernment can accept deposits and  keop the money of the people of this  province here for the development  of this province, instead of having it  sent east by the big banks through  their branch system and loaned out  at high rates in Toronto, Montreal  and New York, while business men  here can not get credit.  Using an automoble axle to break  the plate glass window of E. E. W.  Mills' jewelry store at Drumheller,  Alta., burglars got away with ������200  worth of watches and other jewelry  in the window, but apparently were  scared away, leaving about 8d00  worth still within reach.  S. T. Hull this week sold Wm.  Farmer's residence property in the  Ruckle addition to S. F. Newbauer.  large for the number of names on  the voters' list, but no excitement  prevailed until the returns began to  come in,and when the finalresultwas  announced the vote was found to be  too close for either side to celebrate  a victory. A peculiar ciroumstance  connected with the polling was the  large number of spoiled ballots both  in this city and at Cascade. There  is a suspicion that some of these, at  least, were intentionally spoiled.-' -  The  women generally\exefcised '  their franchise for'the first:time in a  provincial election,  and the." result'  would indicate that, they had their,  choice of candidates as well   as the  men. '  The following is the result of the  voting in this riding: ;>L;.^  Henniger. McKie ,  Grand Forks   Cascade. .'.  Brown Creek......  Fife.4................  Paulson.   Phoenix   Gloucester   Totals   The campaign just closed was the  cleanest ever conducted in this district, due undoubtedly to the high  standing in the community of both  the'eandidate. A few silly stories  were started on election day, but  they were soon laid to rest.  The supporters of Mr.   Henniger  feel  confident  that   the final count  and   the  counting of the absentee  vote will  elect him.   It is said that  eight ballots were rejected as spoiled  at Cascade that   will be counted on  the recount.   Six  of these were for  Mr. Henniger and two for Mr.  Mc~  Kie. The only thing the matter with  the ballots is said to have been that '  the Ieg3 of tbe crosses  were a little  too long.  The contest was so close that ihe  loser, whoever he may be, should  take defeat very lightly.  220  292  ��������� 55  23  22  5  23  8  2  1  5  :   : -'5  2  329  334  Jo the Electors of   the   Grand  Forks Riding:  Allow me to take this opportunity of expressing my appreciation to all my friends who, believing in the cause,  supported me in my fight on Wednesday for what I considered the best interests of-Grand Forks and the province as  a whole.  While the contest for the Grand Forks riding is not yet  decided, and while I still think our cause is right and just,  as has been demonstrated by the return ofthe Hon. John  Oliver and a large majority of his supporters, 1 will, if  eventually defeated on the final count, continue to work in  the best interests of the city, the district, and   the   province  ��������� y-r^  in general  E. C. HENNIGER.- THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   E.  G  W&t drattft 3ffxtrka ftrat  AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER  1  G.,A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������-PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00  6iie Year (in the United States)   1.50  Addresr ��������� " ���������" ;cations to  . The Grand Fomcs Son,  Phone 101 R Grand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREEJ.  he was not defeated by  Conservatives votes,  but by treachery within his own party. ���������   ���������.  "For man can smile with specious art  And plant a dagger in the heart."  If is now time- to clear the decks of'.the  Liberal ship and. to. throw the canon overboard. Thgy have fed at the Liberal table for  four yews, and if they don:t known enough to  refrain from working against the party that  .feeds them they must take the conseqnences  THE HIGHER IS  THE LOWER  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1920  The election is over and the Oliver govern  ment has been returned to  power.    The' majority,   we   are   free   to   admit,   is   not as  large as we expected.   It is not as large as  the government, if its splendid record  is considered, deserves/Still when all the returns  are in it is expected that Premier.. Oliver will  have a safe working majority.   Takingl this  for granted, the government may count itself  lucky in escaping the condemnation|of the  electors, because it has^become fashionable to  vote against all governments,?no'matter what  service  they may have rendered the people.  Public sentiment is in a high state of fermenta  tion. There seems to-be a liberal 'mixture of  of.bolshevikism, sinnjfeinism?ahd other brands  of radicalism, with a few grains of common  sense, in the average citizen today.   If a person has worked hard all his life to accumulate  a little wealth, the man who  has idled away  his time imagines that������he has a perfect] tight  to half of it.   There never was a time in the  history  of  the   country  when-a^dollar was  worth less than it is today.   There never was  a time when a man was willing to do  less for  a dollar than he is today.    These are the conditions that prevail.    The man whom the government won't clothe, feed and house usually  votes  against it.   Many governments have al-  The most overworked person in the  late campaign was Mr. Camouflage. As Old  ,Man Obfuscated he was buried in  obscurity.  ready learned this lesson.   The BritishColnm  bia government narrowly escaped the  wrath  of the radical last Wednesday.   Tliat"M why  we said it was lucky, when really it was given  but scant justice.  "The fact that the Oliver government has  been able to secure a fresh mandate from the  people after; steering the province throughfour  years of very turbulent times, augurs well for  the future of the Liberal party as well as for  the honest administration of the province's  business. When the present government took  office British Columbia was financially crip  Mr. Bowster's irrigation telegram contained  as many "ifs" as Premier Oliver's, but we do  not consider ihem of sufficient importance to  print theuu in wood type,  The terrific onslaugnt of the Grand Forks  opposition paper on the min ster of mines possibly accounts for his big majority. Judging  from Wednesday's vote, even the North Fork,  the principal mining district tributary to our  city, seems to be pretty well satisfied with the  minister's policy. ���������  A considerable amount of social and religious interest lies behind the news that the  fez is going out of popular use in Turkey. For  a, hundred years it has been the characteristic  Turkish headdress,' and in the beginning was  itself a reform, for it took the place of the turban* and the Sultan Mahmud II, who introduced it, was called "the infidel sultan. "At  one stage of- the Mohammedan prayer the  true believer must touch his hose and forehead to the floor, and, since he-must keep his  head covered in the mosqne, a turban or a fez  or other brimless headgear is necessary. So  heartily do the Turks hate the head covering  of Europe that a common way to accuse a  Turk of infidelity to Islrm has been to nail a  hat to his door. * :  'sLet me have sleeping accommo  dations on the train to Ottawa," said  a man at Toronto to the man at the  window, who didn't seem at all con*  cerned whether the man took the  trip or stayed at home.  "For a single passenger?" he  finally said.  "No," replied the Tojonto man.  "I'm married, but I'm not taking  anybody .with me. A single, shelf  will do."  "Upper or lower?" he asked.  "What's the difference1!" inqnired  the prospective traveler.  "A difference of 50 cents," came  the answer.  "Our prices to Ottawa are 61.50  and $2.00."  "You must understand, of  course," explained the agent, "the  lower is higher than the upper. The  higher price is for the lower berth.  If you want it iower, you'll have to  go higher. We sell the upper tower  than the lower. It didn't used to be  so, but we found everybody wanted  the lower. In'; other words, the  higher the fewer."  "Whyi^do thay Jail" prefer the  lower?" broke in the man.  "On account of its convenience,"  replied the agent. "Most persons  don't like the upper, although it's  lower, on account of being higher,  and because when you occupy an  upper you have to get up to go to  bed, and then get down when you  get up. I would advise you to take  the lower, although it's higher than  the upper, for the reason I have  stated, that the upper is'lower than  the lower because it,is higher. You  can have the lower if you pay higher, but if you are willing to go  higher it will be lower."  Reductions in price expressed in percentages are not so oxpressiye as the percentages  of increase were two or three years ago. .The  coh'sumer who used-toreadaboutlOOand even  200 per cent increases in the price of certain  articles may not be deeply stirred by news of  a 50 per cent drop in cotton goods, or a 35  percent cut in woolens, but if he reflects a moment he will realize that a 50 per cent cut is  exactly the same as a-100 per cent advance.  What Shall I Give?  The wildebeest has the head of a buffalo,  the body of a horse and the legs "of an antelope. It is described as the speediest of African antelopes and as extremely savage.   But,  pled.   In  order to set the finances right the like'some other kinds of game, it has an in-  government had to adopt policies that  were  unpopular with the people.   Some of these  policies affected the taxpayers' pocketbboks  very  materially; and you  can not put your  hand into a man's pocketbook  without making an enemy of him.    Honest John, however,  saw a clear track ahead, and steered for his  goal, regardless of criticism.   His vision  was  good, and  the result has justified Ms judgment.  satiable curiosity, and a herd will approach a  camp or other unfamiliar object and gaze by  the hour.  The coming four years have every indication  of being altogether different from those we  have passed through. A period of prosperity,  tranquility and general development is shadowed on the eastern horizon. If this sign  comes true, the British Columbia government  may be relied upon to take advantage of it,  and when tho next general comes around it  will be returned by an increased majority.  A great deal has been said about majorities  A weak majority in a government is practically useless; a too strong majority is as much  of a hindrance as a benefit to a legislative  body, because under this condition both parties spend most of fheir time in "playing politics" rather than attending to the business of  the people. For this reason we should have  liked to see the opposition a little weaker in  tho new government.  It is only natural that the supporters of the  local Liberal candidate should feel disappointed at the outcome of Wednesdry's vote. Still,  if the final count should place him -'u the column with those "who also ran," fhey can console themselves, if there is any consolation to  be derived from this source, with the fact that  Farm Prosperity  It is stated that the deposits in 'the banks  in British  Columbia equal the deposts in all  the  banks   of Canada thirty years ago, and  that the deposits in the three prairie provinces  exceed the  total  deposits in all the banks of  the   Dominion   less  than   a generation ago.  From year to year the whole country takes an  acute interest in the western wheat crop, and  it is estimated that for this year at the pre-  vaiiing high prices the grain crops of the prairie provinces represent a total of $800,000,000  or possibly $1,000,000,000.   But we  seem   to  forget that there never has been a year since  the west was opened to settlement that stock,  dairy, and-field products in Ontario  have not  exceeded in value the total agricultural production of all the western provinces. Many of  us remember when farm mortgages were very  common   and   chattel mortgages not uncommon throughout this province, and  when  the  bulk of farmers purchased at the village stores  on credit. One is now told by mortgage companies that it is practically impossible to lend*  money on farm morgages in Ontario, while  chattel mortgages are as rare as wild pigeons  in settled country. Such money as is borrowed  by farmers is secured chiefly for purchase of  stock, for drainage, for more land, or for other  purposes which   increase   revenue  and   the  value of the holdings.   In all this one rejoices  while one doubts if farmers have been the victims of political neglect or excessive taxation,  ���������Sir John Willison.  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 Companion, 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 happi������  ness with every successing weekly  number.  And every one in the family, of  every age will see to it that the good  things are shared.  The 52 issues of 1921 will be  crowded with serial stories, short  stories, editorials, facts and fun.  Subscribe now and receive:  1. The Youth's Companion���������52  issues for 1921.  2. All the remaining issues of 1920  3. The Companion Home Calendar  far 1921.   ������������������'���������..'  All the above for $2.50. .  4. McCalPs Magazine for .1921.  The monthly authority on fashions,  $1.50 a year. Both publications, only  $3.50.  The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Ave. and St. Paul St.,  Boston, Mass.  New Subscriptions Received at  this Office.  BUY "DIAMOND DYES"  DON'T. RISK MATERIAL  Each nacknge of "Diamond Dyes" contains directions so simple that any  woman can dyo any material without  streaking, fading or running. Druggist  has color card���������Take no other dye I  ROBERTSON & EGG  SELL  CATTLE RANCHES  FARM LANDS  ORCHARD HOMES  AND  FIRE INSURANCE  Phono 7 Box 515  GRAND FORKS, B.C,  Hugh W. Robertson at NcIson,B.C.  Geo. C. E&i nt Grand Forks, B. C.  fjfl^mmmmmmimmimmMmmm^  COMMUNITY PLATE!!  5...  f  i f v  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 6>> ~  cTHiller CBi> Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  Action is always the essence of the contract. The long distance telephone enables;, one to act quickly and promptly.  Nothing- can be more satisfactory, for you:  to get the party you want, deliver your  message and your answer immediately.  Remember long distance, when you want  to communicate with a party. It is as  easy to talk :100; miles as it is to talk one.  Special rates between 7 p.m. and 8 a.  m.���������three times the day pariod at the  same charge.  .BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Finar Street  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war.  GRAND FORKS  Transfer Company  DAVIS O HANSEN, Props  City Baggage and General  Transfer  c  Goal,   Wood  and  for Sale  Ice  Office  at R.  F.  Petrie's Store  Phone 64  Those wishiDg neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  mflMUUainm  masmmmmmwrnuum  ���������7 F IW'i ~Cfa.ll!tfi22i%-'i4A'f' WfcsiWI^MWUfcrf <te*n.>viiMMeJX>  ,-^  tc-rfft i />-** j ������ Tttwauj-ja  THE   SUN,, GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  'I   ,  FOR BABY'S MILK  select our safe bottled kiud. It is  made puro by pasteurizing and you  can feed this milk to your children  with perfect safety. Our bottled  milk comes from high grade cows  which receive tho, best of care in a  modern dairy.  England has many noble monuments but only one national shrine.  ��������� Westminster Abbey is the heart of  the British nation. The spot on  , which it stands has been hallowed  by religious associations since Roman times, and the present huilding  has'seen more solemn and impres-.  Bive ceremonies than any other  building in the world. There the  sovereigns of the empire are crowned, and there are held the funeral  services that mark the finis of their  little chapters of history. There  many of them are buried, and  thither, to follow them for the last  time, are borne the ashes of' the  great dead from every field of human achievement.  With that sense of what is fit  ting and that instinct for spiritual  values'  that   have  always been the  CURLEW  CREAMERY CO..  I.IMITliD  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  great strength of the nation, says  the Youth's Companion, Great  Britain oft Armistice day laid another body in Westminster Abbey;  not, this time, the body of one  whose nnme is familiar throughout  the earth and whose achievements  lor his race hove been recognized  and set down to his honor, but one  whose name is known to no one  living, and never will be known; the  body of an anidentified British soldier who fell in battle, and whose remains were brought home to his  native land from France.  The place of burial had been prepared and a cenotaph was covered  with a veil. Just a} 11 o'clock���������the  hour when th3 firing ceased two  years ago���������tbe veil parted, and for  two minutes oil England stood un*  covered and silent. The solemn service gave expression to what no  what no man would have ventured  to put into words,and the Unknown  Dead was one of the immortals of  England.  No more beautiful or spiritually  significant tribute was ever poid to  human dust. It was the public ac������  knowledgement of a nation of the  debt it owes to those whose services  by their very magnitude made any  payment impossible. It was also a  personal acknowledgment to every  family from which a member remains still missing and unaccounted  for that their country" recognizes  their sacrifice and is grateful and  will not forget; for there is not one  such family that can not and will  not comfort itself with tbe thought  that its own dear dead is that un  known soldier of the Abbey.  Forever unknown, forever mute,  he will be known wherever men use  his mother tongue: and to generations yet unborn he will speak of  patriotism and duty and sacrifice  more eloquently than ever Englishman spoke before.  COST  Is One  Consideration  m  VI  STUDENTS' RESIDENCES  (By Stephen Leacocfc)  I "When I was a  student at the  University of Toronto thirty years  ogo, I lived, from  ^art to finish,���������  in seventeen different boarding  houses. As far as  I am aware these  houses have not,  or not yet, been  marked with tablets. 3ut they are  all still to be found  in the vicinity of  of McCaut e-and  Darcy, and St  Patrick Streets.  Anyone -who  doubts the truth  of what I have to  say may go and  look at them.  I was not alone  In the nomadic  life that I led.  There were hun-  dr?ds of. us drift-  Ins about in this  fashion from one  melancholy habitation to another.  We lived as a rule  two or three in a  house,   sometimes    alone. We dined in STEPHEN LEACOCK,  the basement. "We   Canada's Great Hnmorist,'Professor of Political  always had beef, Economy at McGill tfaireisttjv      .  on the table.   They used to have a brand of soda biscuits in those days ^in  Toronto boarding houses that I have not seen eince,     They were betted  than dog biscuits but with not so much snap.   My contemporaries "ffffl all,  remember them.   A great many of the leading barristers and professional  men of Toronto Vere fed on them.  In the life we led we had practically no opportunities for association  on a large scale, no common rooms, no reading rooms, nothing. "Wo newel*  saw the magazines,���������personally I didn't even know, the names of thenfc  The only interchange of ideas we ever got was by going over to ihe- Caer  Howell Hotel on University Avenue and interchanging them there.  I mention these melancholy details not for their own sake but merely  to emphasize the point that when I speak of students' dormitories, and tfctf  larger life which they offer, I speak of what I know. ;  If we had had at Toronto, when I was a student, the &ndaf > donakj  tories and dormitory life that they have at Harvard, I don't think 1 would)  ever have graduated,   I'd have l&en there still.  The trouble Is that the Universities on our Continent are only jns$  waking up to-the idea of what a University should mean. ;. They weatyj  vej-y largely, instituted and organized with the idea that a university, was at  place where young men were sent to absorb the contents of books and to]  listpn to lectures in the classrooms1. The student was pictured as a joflldj  creature, burning what was called the "midnight oil." his wan face bentj  over his desk.. If you wanted to do something for him you gave htm aj  book; if you wanted to do something really large on his behalf yon gava  him a whold basketful of them. If you wanted to go still further and be aj  real benefactor to the College at large, you endowed a competitive scholar^  ship and set two or moro pallid students working themselves to death  to get it  That, as I seo it, was about the idea and theory of the Canadian Universities as they used to be. In tho course of time and through tho plain'  teaching of circumstances, we have been getting away from that idea, Wd  are beginning to see that tho text book and the class room are but a pax*  of the student's life. If they arc taken by themselves, in undiluted doses,  thoy probably do more harm than good. They not only injure the students'  health but thoy impair his mind. True education cannot be achieved after;  this fashion, by Bhovolling in Information. Tho most that this can ever,  give is erudition and pedantry, never capacity and genuine acquirement.'  The typical product of it is the college pedant possessed of a stomach-full  of fact but with a mind tho size of a peanut and tho outlook of a child.  The real process of education consists (as tho derivation of the word,  implies) in bringing out of the mind tho inborn capacity that is in it). I  (think that .Horace said something of this sort before But thcro is no1  harm in saying It over again.  r4 Since the melancholy days of which I speak, I have had the experience,  of nearly a quarter of a century of post graduate work and of university,  iteachlng. It is a noble profession, and, with the continued aid of the,  Governors of McGlll University, I hope to have another quarter of a century.  of it at least boforo I hang up my mortar board and sink into the arms of  the trustees of the Carnegie Pension Fund. Dut as a college teacher I  have long since realized that tho most, that tho teacher, as such, can do,  for the student is a very limited matter. The real thing for the student  is the life and environment that surrounds him. All that he really learna|  he learns,!:in,a sense, by the active operation of his own intellect and not,  as the passive recipient of lectures. ��������� And for this active operation what  he needs most is tho continued and intimate contact with hip fellows.;  Students must live together and eat together, talk and smoke together..  Experience shows that that is how their minds really grow. And thcy^  must live together in a rational and comfortable way. They must eat in a  big dining room or hall, with oak beams across tho colling, and the stained  gloss in the windows and with a shield or tablet here and there upon tho wall,  to remind them between times of the men who went before them and left a  name worthy of the memory of tlio college. If a student is to get from his  College what it ought to give liirn, a college dormitory with tho life in  common that it brings, is his absolute right. A university that fallu to  give it to him is cheating him. _   __    A Guarantee   *  The publishers of The Family  Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal are doing the right thihg with  the public. Ninety per cent of news  papers have already raised rates.  The Family Herald publishers guar*  antce a full year's subscription at  he old rateof $1.50 a yearto all who  remit before Domber 1st, 1920. We  learn that many old subscribers are  renewing for two years in advance  and thousands of new subscribers  are being added. It is a great newspaper and the best value on the  Continent.  Honderful improvements have  lately been made in The Family  Herald. Members of the Imperia  Press Conference, who lately visited  Canada, say it has no equal in the  British Empire. Canadians should  appreciate such u paper at the price.  After December 1st they may have  to pay more.  Is the Oilier  Lei Neither  Stand in  Your Way  A few years ago any complex dental operation meant an expenditure  too great to bo considered by any  but tho wealthy. Dentistry has  passed from tho realm of luxury to  necessity, being marked by a gradual reduction of cost with steady  increaso of efficiency.  Today it is not a epiostion of  your being able to afl'ord the cost of  efficient dental work. Rather ask  yoursalf tho question, "Can you  afford to do without it?"  My moderate charges are equitably based to afford mo a fair profit  only for my skill and work. I use  nothing but tho best high-gradt  lasting materials. And should you  dread a dental operation, Remember my Well-Known Promise  "If It Hurts, Don't Pay Me"  A welcome hand is extended to  all out-of-town patients, and wo  invite you to call and inspect Spokane's large, modern, scientific dental office, whether or not you are  in need of dentistry'at this time.  Painless Extraction by my Novathesia Method.  Canadian Bonds  srid-Canadian.  Money Accepted at Full Value  - Only a "Dud  While ho was making his wav  about hii platoon one dark night a  set-gc-.'.nt hear the roar of a ' G. I.  Can" overhead and dived into a shell  hole, the American Legion Weekly  says His head knocked the wind out  of a private who already occupied tho  hole. There was a moment of silence, a  long, deep breath, and then:  "Is that you, Surge?"  "That's me."  "Thank "henven!" exclaimed the  privato feverishly. "I was just waiting for you to explode."  Why Not Let Him Bring  It In  ' It was washing day and mother had  kept John home from school to look  after the baby. She sent the children  into the garden to play,'butit was nob  long before cries-disturbed her.  "John, what is the matter'with'  baby?" she inquired from the wa'shtub.  "I don't know what to do with  him* mother," replied John; "he's dug  a hole in the driveway and now he  wants to bring itinto the house."  C.V. Meggitt  Real Estate and Insurance  Rooms 205-6-7-8-9-10 11-12,  2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,  Over Owl Drug  Wall and Riverside  SPOKANE, WASH.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  odel Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  TAGE G!  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  PETERSEN & PETERSEN, Proprietors  OKCHAltDS,  I'AKM   LANDS   AND CITY  PKOPKItTY  Exeollcut fncllitloB for selling your farms  Wo hfivc agouti nt nil Const mid I'rulrlo  I'oints  M'K CAUKY AUTO.MOB1LK INSUKANCK.  UKALBlt IN POLKS, POSTS AND TIKS,  AND PAItM PKODUCE  Koliiilila Information regarding this dlstrct  cheerfully furnisliod. Wo solicit your inquiries.  AND PICTURE FRAMING  *  Furniture  Mado  to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly   Don  R. G. McCOTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENOB  NEW HARNESS SHOP  I havo opened a new harness shop and am prepared  to mako harness to order  and do all kinds of repair  work. Shop equipped with  modern machinery.' All work  guaranteed:  C. A. Crawford  Near Telephone Office  in  ������00   AOVEBTIS  <H#  TUTR. 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  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 your friends to  name ihe 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.  vft*  ';.'  auks of  Aclvei*- News of the City  The Conservative meeting in the  ��������� Em press theatre on Monday night  was well attended. The speakers  "were,the local Conservative candidate, Ernest Miller of Victoria, and  Mr. Maitland of Vancouver. It is  reported that the Liberal party was  subjected to a great* deal of abuse,  and that Mr. Maitland had a pen  .chant for telling funny stories.  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  per in October.   In  September   the  output was 2,239,174 pounds.  The bees were out for a sun bath  yesterday. Last.year they had been  in the cellars over a month, at this  dale. '  Ernest Miller, former M.P. for  Grand Forks, who took a hand in  the contest just ended, has returned  to Victoria.  Deputy Provincial Secretary J. L.  .White has been appointed by the  provincial government to be clerk of  the legislative/ assembly, ah office  held^for nearly forty years by the  late Thornton Fell, K.C., whp 'died  suddenly during the last session of  ���������legislature. Mr. White was formerly  a druggist in Greenwood.  Mrs.   F.   \V.   Russell   and   Mrs.  Larama,   two  Nimrods   from   this  city, killed a deer in.the North Fork  ���������country or. Tuesday.  THE WEATHER  Wm. Towe has returned from  a  six weeks'vacation trip to Ontario.  ' He says that taxation of farm prop*  'erty   in   Ontario is  higher than in  British Columbia. '"-  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. 1<\ Laws' ranch: '  -           '���������''..             Max. Min.  Nov.   26���������Friday ..40 33  . ���������"��������� 27���������Saturday... . 47 35  28- Sundiy.  39 29  29���������Monday    39 28  30���������Tuesday....... 3S 30  Dec,'     1���������Wednesday.. 36 30  2- Thursday .40 32  Inches  Rainfall.......  0.31  a way as to make 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 jcircle.--' The  treatise is the resuit of experiments  carried on- at the Central Experi-  meatal farm and the widely separated branch farms and stations. This  publication, which is designated  Bulletin No. 94 and is available at  the publications branch of the department of agriculture, -contains  also a treatise on common diseases  of bush fruits and the insects affecf  ing them, with the methods of control.  GENUINE ASPIRIN  HAS "BAYER CROSS"  Tablets' without   "Bayer   Cross"  are not Aspirin at all  J. S. Danoff; of Rock  Creek, and  , E. W. Kingsley, of Bridesville,have  applied to Judge Brown for  nature  alization.  C. A. S At wood, of this city, was  ono of the speakers at the farmers'  in Greenwood Tuesday.      '   '���������' ,  Mrs. K. Worthinglou, of -Rock  Creek, who was a patient in the  Grand Forks hospital for about ten  days, returned to her home the  latterpart of laft week.  The   Granby   smelter'at Anyox  produced 2 293,500 pounds of cop-  YIELD OF BUSHFRUITS  At tbe Central Experimental farm  the   average   yield "of  the Herbert  .raspberry 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  froni   50   to   100  bushels of crop per acre,  according  to the season.    Gooseberries   at   40  pounds per bushels yielded   at   tbe  rate of 909 bushels to the acre.   Red  currants gave   202   bushels to tbe  acre in one instance and 409 in   an������  other, These figures are taken  from  a new builetin issued  by   the   Experimental farms at Ottawa on  tbe  subject of "Bush Fruits."   In  this  pamphlet   tbe  currant, gooseberry,  raspberry,   blackberry,    dewberry,  and loganberry'are treated   in such  SEED GRAIN  DISTRIBUTION  [kxpemmental farms note.]  Tho annual free distaibution of  samples of seed grain will be conducted as usual at the Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa, by the Dominion cerealist.  Spring wheat (in about, 5-lb. samples), white oats (about 41b ),Jbarley  (about 5 lb.), field peas (about 5 lb.),  field beans (about 2 lb.), flax (about  2 1b.)  Only one sample can be sent to  each applicant.  Applications must be dn_ printed  form, which may be obtained by writ  ing 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 inay  be fomarded to them. No application  forms will be furnished after February ], 1921.   '  Get genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  m a ''Bayer"' package, plainly marked  with the safety "Bayer Cross."  The "Bayer Cross" is your only way  of knowing that you are getting genuine  Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for  nineteen years and proved safe>by millions ior Hendaclie, Neuralgia, Colds,  Itheuh^itism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for  Pain generally.   Made in Canada.  Handy tin boxes' of 12 tablets���������also  larger sized "Bayer" packages.  'Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaccticacidoster of Salicylicacid.  While it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist tho  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bayer'Company, Ltd., will bo stamped  with their general trade . mark, tho  "Bayer Cross."  , Quite a number have been in and  *Ely Iqoked over the stock and have  found just what the'y wanted. I should like  you and your friends to come in while in town,  shopping- to look the stock over,as it is impossible to make a complete showing-- in the windows. A small deposit will .hold any article  until the 22nd of December.  ofin Grassicfc  Watchmaker and  Jeweler  After the show get a warm cup of  coffee or a light lunch at'-the' In>  penal Billiard and Pool Parlors.  Padlock Safety Paper,for private  bankchecks, kept in stock by The  Sun Job Department.  rKIDE A BICYCLE  Cycling is easy when you ride the high-grade Bicycles  I sell���������the wheels that run smoothly year after year'. Let  - tne explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.  First-Class Repair Work done in Blacksmithing, Brazing,  Aluminum Soldering, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Wood*  work, Etc. .   .  mooyboer SKsagiSfiee  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock  Synopsis of  Land Act Amendments  TIMBER SALE X2760  SEALED TKNDEKS will "be' received by the  Distriot Forester,   Nulson,   not Inter than  noon on tho 9tli day of December, 1920, for  the purchase of Licence X2760, near Gilpin,  to cut 30.000 board feet   of Sawlags and 2000  Hewn Ties.  Two  years will  be  allowed for  romoval  of timber.  Further particulars of  District Forester,,  Nelson, B. C.  TIMBER SALE X2816  SEALED,TJ3NDERS wiillbo received by the  Distriot Forester, Nelson, not   later  rhftn  noon on the 9ch day of December, 1920, for the  purchase  of Licence X2S16, pear  Gilpin, to  cnt 20,000 board feet of Sawlogs and 1000 Hewn  Ties.  One  year will be allowed far removal of  timber.  Further particulars of the District Forester,  Nelson, B. C.  CORPORATION OF 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  I lot upwards.  Terms:���������Cash     and     ap-  [ proved payments.  List of lots and prices may  I be seen at the City Office.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  City Clerk,  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE your  repairs to  Armson, sboe  re  Boot        r' Hub'   'Look  for  the  Bie  Some of the Concrete Work on the  Toronto-Hamilton Highway.  Tho   Toronto-Hamilton   Highway-  Unking Toronto with a population.of  ���������   tibout 600,000   and   Hamilton   with | per cent have been reduced to four  about 110,000, skirts the shorea of  Lake Ontario for half of its length  und passes through a section of Ontario rich in historic association as  well as scenic beauty.  *   It was begun in 1914 to relieve a  frery serious condition of unemployment in the urban centres which followed the entering of Canada Into  'the.  Great   War.     The   work   was  ���������placed  In   the hands  of  a spocial  Commission consisting of Mr. Geo.  H.    Gooderham,    Chairman, Mr. G.  :Frank Beer, Mr. W. S. Davis, Mr. It.  H. Lush, Mr. M. C. Smith, Mr. T. W.  Jutten and Mr. H. Bertram.   On account of the relief feature the Commission decided  to  carry  the  work  on by day    labor.    Original    plans  called for a cement concrete roadway  elrteen feet in width but the minimum width was Increased to 18 feet  before laying of concrete was begun  and later increased to 24 feet on the  lire miles   nearest    Toronto.     The  minimum   width of sub-grade Is 26"  feet and earth shoulders have been  provided except in special inntancos  where broken stone has been added.  More than fifty bridges and culverts  have been replaced by modern reinforced concrete structures designed  to carry a 20-ton   road   roller  and  having a minimum  clear  width  of  roadway of.2-6 feet.      Four of the  larger reinforced concrete structures  are of the so called truss typo.   The  largest clear span is 120 feet, probably the maximum span for bridges  of this type on this- Continent.  The route followed was not prc-  rlously thfi one most travelled between Toronto and Hamilton. Part of  It was sandy and for that mason used  In bad weather but much of it was .  little more than a trail, the travelled 1  con-  portion being only ten or twelve feet I in any previous   year   since  in width. . Maximum grades of eleven  struction was completed.  Der cent, havo hnen i-orfn/.ort +������ *~..-1    ^n interesting case of tiie use of  concrete in bridge   building   occur*  per cent.  A traffic census taken just before  construction  was  begun  showed  a  total of 526 vehicles per day on the  most heavily travelled portion, including three motor trucks.   On the  busiest days now the traffic exceeds  8,000    vehicles, the average    being  about 3,000 and the average motor  ���������truck traffic about 400 per day.  The  road   Is   kept  open  throughout the  year in spite of rather severe snow  storms.    It  was  not  closed  for  a  single day during last winter.  Farmers living fifteen miles from  the Toronto markot   who   formerly  made throe trips by team per week  by being up early and late now leave  homo at eight in the morning are  homo   for    dinner and supper   aud  make 12  trips  per week  by motor  trucks   In   comfort.       Many  of  tho  farmers sell all of tholr market produce at their own gates to the motorist and some of them six miles off  the highway, haul it to the wayside  and community markets which have  been encouraged by tho Commission.  A conservative estimate based on  a partial investigation shows an increase in  land .values of 6 million  dollars since the highway was first  projected.       Excellent   homes    are  being  built  all   along  tho  road  ns  districts 30 miles out are nearer in  point of time than those 5 miles out  v/ero before the improvement.  The use of a comparatively high  priced surfacing, cement concrete,  has been Justified by very'low maintenance figures. Regardless of the  great increase in traflic and in the  cost of materials and labor, tho cost  per mile of maintenance on the concrete roadway was Iosb in 1919 than  red in the double tracking of tha  North Toronto Sub-division of tho  Canadian Pacific 'Railway between  Leaside and North Toronto, which  involved the replacement -of bridges  known as 0.9 and 1.8.  The bridges were constructed of reinforced concrete, and are a triumph  of railway construction work, Noi 0.9  being 386 feet long and 90 feet high,  carrying two tracks and No. 1.8 of  similar dimensions but a three-track  structure.     Tho length of tho individual spans and the details of their  construction  are   unprecedented  in  tho engineering world.    Previous to  this no    reinforced    concrete beam  with a length of more than about 25  feet had been attempted; the spans ot  theso    two C. P. It. structures  aro  each from 35 to 37 foot long.  The method employed in the erection of the reinforced concrete spans  Is a specially interesting feature of  the structures.   Each slab as a unit  weighed 66 tons, which was the limit  load that.could be handled by   tho  C. P. R. 100 ton standard wrecking  cranes.     The crane engaged handlod  no less than 110 slabs, each 55 tons  in wolght, or in all something- liko  6,000 tons, and   all this    was    dono  without a single    mishap to either  men or material.     Another remark-  ablo feature is that both structures  were built without interruption from  June, 1917, to July, 191S, which was  a shorter period    than would havo  been required   to   manufacture and  erect   similar   structures   in   stool.  Passenger and freight traffic on tho  (",'. P. It. main linos v/ero continued  without Intcrniptnon during the pro-  gresa of these interesting works.  '' S. T. HULL  '  Established 1910  RealEstate and Insurance  Resident Ajrent Grmid Forks Towusitc  .  .     Company, l.imitod  Farms      Orchards     City Property  Apronts nt Nelson, Cnltjary, Wiluiipeif and  othoFPrairie points. Vancouver Agents:  PKNDEIf INVESTMENTS  , KATTKNliUItY LANDS LTD.  Established in 1910, wenro in n position to  furnish rcliublc information coucorniiij; this  district.  Writo for froo litornturo.  Minimum :$>Tlco  of  flrst-clasa  land  reduced to pan acre; second-class to  ' $2.50 an aero.  Pre-emption now confined .to surveyed lands only.  Hecords will be granted covering: only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is 'non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with Joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims. SS>  Pro-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make Improvements to  value of |10 per acre, Including clearing: and cultivation of at least S acres,  before receiving: Crown Grant.  "Where pre-emptor in occupation not'  less than 3 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 appli- .  cant makes improvements to extent-of  $JOO 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 E years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including. .6 acres  cleared and: cultivated,' and residence -  of at least 2 years ore required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, If ho  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements mado  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land. ������)  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be, leased as homes!tea;  title to be obtained,after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.  -For grazing and industrial-purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may bo  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 sturapage.  - 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.  PRErEMPTORS' FREE GRANTS  ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. . Tho  time within which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act is extended  from if or one year from the death of  such person,. as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This, privilege Is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on ' . preemptions recorded after .June 26, 1918.  Taxes ��������� are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued,, due and been paid since August  4, 1914, on account of payments,. fees  or taxes, on-soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31, 1920.    a  SUB-PURCHASERS  OF CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for Issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase/ involving forfeiture, -on fulfillment of conditions of,purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must be  made by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING. _  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits issued based  on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  to ten head.  Good  . Printing ���������  rpHE value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult ^ us before going  elsewhere.       *  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards   '  ���������Shipping tags  Letterheads. #  " -Statements  , Noteheads  Pamphlets  v Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads   "  Circulars ���������  Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let ns quote you our-  prices.  New Type  Latest StyleJ  Faces  THE SUN  Columbia Avenue and i       /  Lake Street /  TELEPHONE  9  ������  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 ?  TIMBER SALE X2031  SEALED TENDERS will bo received by the  BMInlstor of Lands not Infer ttiuti noon  on the lbtli day of Docombor, 1920. for tho  purchase of License X2031, to out 2,011,000 foot  ������ 'lirV iamarno and Spruce, 302,500 Lineal  I'cctof Polos, 5'J.OOO Tics 1,400 oords of Cord-  wood nnd 1,600 cords of Codar Polos, on an  flistrl tUa       ������" Wny Crook' simllJtaracon  ,.f^!'ro������ Oy������ars will bo allowed for romoval  01 timber.  Further particulars of tho Chief Forester.  viotoTria, U. a, or District Forester, Nell  son, B. C.  K101  WEBER'S  DYEING AND GLEANING  WORKS  Phone 2oo P. O. Box 125  - Grand Forks, B. C.  The Price of The Sun  In spite of tremendous increase in  cost of production,   still   remains  1.00 Per Y'ear  . I  Si]  ���������*���������'

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