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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 26, 1919

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 .'���������ffraT*'  ;w  ���������jV  ::;|. 4..-; i: ���������". ,���������],���������.';.���������  E^P  JiJHgfflfflBSSaHl  BBHgjg|pifffl  raSsBBwHB  HM  /"'*  s  .,   ^  ���������\     \ '  S'  ! 1  1   (  i  ���������t   . ���������'O  V              1  I  i     . .' i  % 6  yv  w**!^b������������������������������������**���������  Kettle Valley Orc'hardisi  19TH YEAE���������No   9   -  GRAND FORKS. B. C, FRIDAY,   DECEMBER 26, 1919  "Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  Premier Oliver Will Submit the New Measure  When the Legislature  Opens  Coleman, C. C. Heaven* Jas. Little,  and Messrs. Henderson, Pennoyor  and Mudie.  LfflBfM  3ERS FREE!  Charles Radigao, the yourg man  who had both his legs cutoff by a  Great Northern passenger train at  Danville  last   week,   has been very  low in the'Grand'Forks hospital dur-jLast Eight  Foreign  Prising   the   greater part  of   the    past  week. -He has not yet gained sufficient strength to permit of the  amputation of the other leg   .  Victoria,Dec. 24.���������What amounts  to a new election law in British Columbia���������although it will be secured  by amending the present act���������was  announced by Premier Oliver this  morning. The measure" is to be  brought forward by the premier at  the forthcoming session of the legis-  , lature.  "The new election amendment  act," said Premier Oliver, "will be  in fulfilment of the promise I made  to the " last legislature to bring up"  this session the question of a new  election act. In working out the  amendments I have been guided by a  desire to arrive at a method wheraby  the election lists will be kept purged  of dead and absentee voters and at  the same time make it easy for each  voter to register and vote. This has  been made more necessary, than ever  -.since women hav.e-been ;admitted nb  the voters' lists!';"-' -������������������. 'V . -'--' .-- , ' :  Under the premier's proposed bill  it is intendedto cancel all existing  voters' lists, to provide a number of  special temporary registrars to revise, the list once a year instead of  twice, wifh a revision before each  election, to provide an autograph  check fays tern to prevent impersonation, to permit a voter to vote in  any   part   of   the province   for his  , home candidate, and to automatically drop from the list all persons  who fail to exercise their   franchise.  At a directors' meeting of the  Grand Forks Farmers' institute on  Tuesday last, the following officers  were- elected: President, Robert  Mann; vice-president, James Little  secretary, C. C. Heaven; directors.  M. Henderson, E. L. Kidd and J.  A. Coleman.  The Maple Leaf mine in Franklin  camp is still working seven men.  The report printed in these columns  -last week to the effect that the machine drills had discontinued work  for the winter, appears to have come  from an irresponsible sourpe.  oners in Stony Mountain Penitentiary to Be  Liberated by Government Amnesty  All "the men at the Lynch Creek  concentrating mill spent Christmas  in this city, A large percentage of  the miners at the Rock Candy mine  also came down for the holidays.  A survey in connection   with   the  proposed irrigation system has been  ,.madeJ.during..lthei.pas.t-'i-week-on the  ' Columbia flats;arid- hi/the."'.big" bend  toward, the Cooper'bridge.'1 -.'  Winnipeg, Dec. 23 ���������Official no  tification was received today by  Warden -J. S. Graham, of Stony  Mountain penitentiary, from the department of justice'at Ottawa, that  all offenders under the military service act incarcerated at the penitentiary are to be liberated, in accordance with the government's amnesty.  There are eight offenders of the  fifty who were originally sen,'- need  now left in the penitentiary .who  come under this amnesty. They  will be released today or Wednesday.  The eight are all foreigners sentenced to various terms of imprisonment, in some cases as high as ten  years.  STANDING   OF PUPILS  A short course of lectures under  the auspices" of the Grand Forks  Farmers' institute will be held in  the Davis hall on January 13,. 14,  15 and 16.  ISiews of the City  A number of Doukhobors appeared at the local provincial police  office last week-as a protest against  the collection of poll tax. It appears  that a number of these gentlemen'  were shipped in by the Great Northern Kail way company for the purpose of taking up the track running  from Grand Forks to Phoenix. These  were taxed $5 each by the provincial police at Grand Forks, the  amount being deducted from their  wages in accordance with the poll  tax act. "It's an ill wind that blows  nobody any good."  The new motor number plates  issued by the provincial government  for the year 1920 are now noticeable  on quite a number of cars in the  city.  Tbe Farmers' institute will meet  in tbe farmers' room in the court  house on Saturday, January 3.  ���������-������������������'Thefoilowing'is the standing of'tbe  pupils'of Grand Forks'Public School,  iu order of merit, as based upon   tests  for -November and December:   *  principal's class.  Thelma Hutton, Clarence Donaldson, Clfford    Brown,    Harry   Boyce,  Orville Baker, Raymond Brown, Evelyn      Stafford,     Kenneth   Campbell,  William ScrebneiT, Fred Coo per, James  Lane and Lawrence McKinnon equal,  Jack Miiler, Ruth  Euerby,  Charlotte  Lusoombe, James Needham, Jeannette  i McKie, Gordon Clark, Eilen Mac-  Pherson, Phyllis Smyth, James limes  Peter Padgett, Lydia Colarch, Alice  George, Edith Euerby, Vivian McLeod  Francis Lamina, Maurice Lane,Edgar  i Galipeau, Edna Hardy, Dorothv  J Grey, Blanche Mason, Albert Colarch,  Peter Santano, Marjory Cook, Joseph  Lyden, Walter Anderson, Dorothy  Mudie.  Senior Second���������Bertha Mulford,  Edith Mathews, Clarence Truax,Annie Bowen, Lawrence O'Connor; Arthur Bickerton, Alice Wilkinson,  Joseph Simmons, Arthur Tea bo, Marian Kerby, Dorothy Heaven, Charles  Anderson.  Ill vision v.  Senior Class���������Donald McFarlane,  John Adams, Paulan Svetlishoff',  Donald McKinnon, Jessie Downey,  Grace Glaspell, Margaret Luscombe,  Francis Otterbine, Pauline Baker,  Jessie Allan, Antonio DeWilde,  George Hadden, John Santano,Eugene  Fitzpatrick, Aubrey Dinsmore. Mildred Ochampaugh, Robert Shannon.  Junior Class���������Edmund Crosby,  Arthur Adams,, Willie Mola, Ruth  Savage, Harvey Weber, Francis Rosis  Alex McDougall, Punria Cooper,  Bruce Brown,Tom Allen, Jessie Ross,  ��������� Rnby.Savage,Martha Otterbine, John  Dompier, John Kingston, Walter  Manson, Wilhelmina DeWilde, Ena  Liddicoat, Herbert Dompier, Glen  Murray, Dewey Logan, Bennie  Ochampaugh, Grace  Brau.  division VI.  Junior Second Class���������Thelma Plan  sen, Linden Benson, Walton Vant,  Willie Henniger, Edmund Euerby,  Mary Acres,Helen McKinnon, Daniel  McDougall, Clarence Fowler, Dorothy Kidd, Agnes McKenzie, Arthur  Momson,.Eric Clark,Helen Nystrom'..  Edna' Wiseman' Lilia- Frechette,  George Birt, Lloyd Humphreys, Gordon Massie, Jigi Morelli, Bob Mitch"  ell.  First Reader Class���������Laird McCal  Jura, Jean Donaldson, Eileen Weber,"  Francis Shannon, Lillian Pell, Arta  Montgomery, Frances Molla, Francis  O'Keefe, Georgina Grey, James Hardy  Alice Dacre, Robina McCutcheon,  Dorothy Jones, Annie McCutcheon,  Bruce McLaren, Fred McKie, Genes  Rossi, Lloyd Nixon, Elaine Burr,  Delbert Kirkpatriok. Florence Brau,  Morelli,     Louise   McPherson,  W GE1S  mm  Controversy Between U.  S* Shippiag Board and  British Officials Ended  by Action of President  Wilson  Reaburn, Eunice Hill,    Alice  Ryan, j Mike  Anna Crosby and Elsie Nelson equal, j Violet    Lo������an,    Bob    Foote,   Childo  Irene    Frankovitcli,    Winnie      Ross, j Pisacreta,  Arvid  Anderson.  W. A. Pouuder returned to   Cole  mont on Tuesday, atter visiting  for  a few days at his home in this city.  Mrs. J. C. Taylor and daughter  returned to their home in this city  on Saturday from a protractod visit  with frier.ds in Vancouver.  Mr. and. Mrs. E. E ifcihson, of  Penticton, spent Christmas in this  city.  Boyd Nichols, Clara Brunner, Leonia.  Reed, Nellie Allan, Jennie Jewell.  Mary ^Miller. Margaret Bruno.  DIVISION II.  Junior Fourth B���������Alberta McLeod,  Elizabeth Otterbine, Katie Vezzetti,  James Otterbine, Wilbert Can null",  Jeff Ryan, lye Wal dron, Gladys  Armsou. Mark Dompier, Herbert  Heaven, Hardy. Griswold, Hilda  Smith, Howard Boyce.  . Senior Third A���������James Clark,Ruth  Larama, Bertie Scott, Rita Niles,Nellie  DIVISION VII.  First Reader���������Margaret Mudie,  Alice De Porter, John Jmayoff",  ilthel McKim, Lillian Dunn, Jean  Clark, James Miller, Elizabeth Mooy-  iiuer, A lick Hobbins, Fredessa- Lyden,  Norman Cooke, Eugene McDougall,  Roy Walker, Walter Ronald, Charles  Robertson, Ian Clark, Gladys Hill,  Owen Clay, Beverly Benson, Roy  Cooper, Nellie Berry, Ruth Webster,  Murdock Morrison, Lee Morrella.  Second   Primar���������Lily    McDonald  Washington, Dec. 26.���������The controversy between the shipping board  and Brttish officials over the possession of seven German liners used  to bring back American - troops and  now held idlein New York harbor,  ended abruptly 'today with the, announcement that President Wilson  had ordered the vessels turned over  to Great Britain. The transfer will  be made without delay and the ships  assigned to passenger service ou the  British lines.  The unexpected action of the  shipping board last geptember in refusing to deliver the Imperator to  the British was understood to becon  nected with efforts to induce the return to the Standard Oil company  of twelve tank steamers formerly  under the German flag but now held  ih "^Britsh" custody -in- the-Firl-h'of-  Forth by order of the supreme coun  cil. The state department took tho  position, however, that these were  separate questions and must be dealt  with separately, the United States  carryiug out its obligations to turn  the ships over to the British. Meantime the fate of the tankers remains  in doubt.  THE WEATHER  Miss Maggie Michener, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Michener,  and Perry Peone, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Dennis Peone, of Danville,were  married at the home of the bride's  parents in this city at 8 o'clock this  morning, Rev. Gordon Tanner performing the ceremony. The young  couple left on the Great Northern  train at noon for a wedding tour to  Spokane and Seattle. They will  take up their residence in Princeton.  Young, Pearl Brau, JennieAlleu. Ida ! Bruce Smith James Adams.Joe Molla  Cannuff,..Emerson   Reid, Regina Fre- j Helen    Morgan,    Ernest   Danielson,  chette,' Clarence   Mason, Edna  Lus-! Edith     Patterson,    Eve-lina     Ross',  combe, Lizzie   Gordon, Laura Hunt, j Charles Robertson, Euphemia McCiil-  Hazel Waldron, Ruth Hesse, Herbert! lum, Anna McKinnon,  Jack Sale.  Clark,-   James   Pell,   Joan   Smythe, division viii.  Mary   McDonald, Alphonse Galipeau, \     o i v> ��������� r-i   i n  ...,./     ... ,r       '  ,  ,, '       '!     Second Primer���������Gladys Pearson,  Lilian Brown, Kenneth Murray. > rn     .  ... , ., ? ..  J ; Charlotte Acres,      Helen Hansen,  division Hi. '! Elizabeth    McCallum,   Carl   Hanson.  Senior   Third   A���������Isabelle   Innis,   Leo Gowans.Mary Kingston, Patricia  Vera   Bickerton, J  anet     Bontliron, ; Cook, Bertram Lane, Ethel Birt.Mar  Edith Clay, Gordon   McCallum, Eari  garet Birt.  Fitzpatrick,   Harry    Cooper,   Abulia j     First Primer���������Catherine   Gowans,  The meeting of the Grand Forks  farmers' institute last Saturday  afternoon was the best attended  gathering held this year, and proceedings proved to be of great interest. Seven directors were elected,  as foliows:    Robert   Mann,   J.   A. I  Sound Advice  "Tell me, Ethel, is it true that  your husband stays late evtry night  at the club to play billiards for���������for  money?"  There was a sob   in   the   anxious j SvetlishofF,     Lillian    Mudie.   Ei nest, Catherine  Henniger, Raymond Dins  mot  sad  da  plied:  ���������'Yes, mother; but it's quite all  right. He gives me all his winnings!"  "What?" gasped the elderly lady.  "You���������"  "He alwa-  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.    19���������Friday   38 83  ���������20���������Saturday   .... 40 33  21- Sunday "30 3">  ���������22���������Monday  38 34  23���������Tuesday  42 34  24���������Wednesday .. 49 35  25   -Thursday."!... 3(5 20  Inches  Rainfall ;  0.38  Dther's voice as she spoke the last i Hadden, Dorothy McLauchlau, Ger-' more. Evelyn Junes. Ernest HutUm, | valllK1 souvenir oi nisvi.su k uan-  1 words. But her recently wed Itrucle Cook,..Francis Crosby, Jeanette; John Klemen, Ralph Smith, Marie j ada. 'J-'fte Family Herald and Weekly  nrrMor 0miu,i u i mi i ' Kidd, H.ii'/,e\ Nystrom, George   Man-   Kidd,    JeanGrev,    Ernest     Crosbv,'Star costs only SI.25 if   remitted f..r  turner smiled brightly as .she  re- j^ gtUtt^ R()^   ^uyd jMm^ v^m Augustus Boi.cl|i^ Kdtia Wenzel,_ Mil   j before lst   January,   including   the  A Booming Paper  The Family Herald and Weekiy  Star of Montreal is moee than booming this season. With the big family  weekly iii included .���������* souvenir por  trait of the Prince of Wales, size Mi  x 22 inches, it \6 bringing the Family Herald new readers by Uvj thousands. It is the best portrait of the  Prince ever taken and will be ,1  valued souvenir of his visit   u Can-  ys plays with Mr. Jones i Shannon, Winnifred Savage, William  next  door," went on   Ethel.   "And j Foote, John Stafford, Louis O'Keefe,  Kenneth    Massie,  Francis Gordon, Ray McMillan.  DIVISION IV.  Junior Third B���������Margaret   iiack-  Lyden,    Henry    Reid.    Lucy Teabo, dred Pattei son, El vera Colarch, Lydia  Louisa    Robertson,    Fred   Galipeau, Mudie, Margaret Klemen, Violet Mc  Lome  Murray, Frank ChrKtmn,Grant Dotigall,    Harry   Anderson,    Donald  Kemdton.     ��������� Ross, A������nes  Hobbins,   Laura   Glan  Junior  Third    A���������Earl    Peterson, ville.   Louis  Santano,   Geor������e  Foote,  Margaret    Ross,    Elton     Woodland Cecelia   Miohalec,    Harold   Lowiiiuii.  Wallace Huffman, Edna Reid,  James Joe Nuoieii.  Prince's portrait.  It is the best value  ever oflered.  Mrs. Jones makes him give   her   all i ]:ttU,inec. iV,?hler'      ,      ���������  , .       .     . ,. ,       . .,'Rupert Sullivan, Arthur Hesse  his winnings; then she gives we   al1'      r -      --    ���������-  DIVISION  IX.  Ivin  Glaspell,  Harold  Ja*.  Molvin  uiaspeil,  llaioi'i  .Juecson.  Laura   Frechette, Rosamund Buciian,  Eario Bickerton, Charles Harknexs,  Ellen Hansen,Kdniond Miller, Loui.-e  Dompier, Reta Mutton, Jack Acies,  John Gibson, Earnest Fitzpatrick,  Ronnie Nixon, Ronald McKinnon,  Alice Brooks, I^velyn Mitchell, Craw-  the money she gets and I give her  all tbe money I get, so we both  have about twice as much as we  could get out of them otherwise."  ing,   Fayo   Walker, Paul     Kingston,  Frank Griswold, Harry Acres, Mai inn  Stephen Kloman, "Wilhclinina We'nei���������, ��������� fiod McLennan, Clarence ilenders,,!,.  Helen   Benin,    Zelma    Larama,  Carl j Ruth   Boyce,   Angelo <".',/��������� lurch,   Eisie  Brau, Jennie Moilu.Madelino McDou- I Ugloff    Edward    Crosby,   liiure  Mc  gall, Ciarence Hays, Margaret King-, Donald, Rena Rossi,Afijrus Monism,  .���������Hon,     Marjorie    Otterbine,    Vilmer  Holm, I'eU-r J uiayoll', ( jaiiiii/t.' Hardy,  ' Rosie   Borelli,  Mary Pisafn-tn. Amiv  i i.sacreta. THE   SUB,    GRAND   FORKS,    B. G.  arfe ffittt  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER-  .G. A.  EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE      ;  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)...... .;....81.00  One Year (in the United States)".--; /.,    1.50  Address all communications l:o  The Gkand Fohks Sun, *  ]i:(Ml()lR ���������';���������    Grand FoitKS. B.C  OKFICIi:    COLUMBIA AVHNUK AND LAKE STREET.  Y.RIDAY, DECEMBER i>6, 1.919  Ratepayers have begun to  discuss, munici-  pal politics   in   segregated spots  of the  city.  Up  to   the present  time  three   names have  been mentioned for mayorlty honors.    One of  these  has already occupied the office i'or one  or more terms with considerable ability and'to  the apparent satisfaction of the citizens,ahd he  declares that his hat will remain in the ring this  year until the polls close on election day. The  other two prospective candidates -will probably lack the requisite   staying  qualities.    Of  aldermanic candidates there has been no talk,  and   none   have  yet announced   themselves.  The campaign has hardly .begun., however, and  it is hoped that enough candidates" will  come  forward, on nomination-day to   make a  good,  lively contest in both wards.   It might also be  a goof! idea to have a contest for mayor.  jtermittent yelps from this quarter, and from  >a few other persons, who pose as "boosters,"  , while in reality.they do everything they can  i'to hide everybody else's" business but their  iown when strangers come to the city. But we  havebecome inured to this brand of "boosliesr"  -we have had eighteen vears of it.  io\v l ing  The first year of pence lias b^on a  success���������that is, it has been about as noisy as  the western front was in 1917, Let us pray  for a better peace in 1920.  r-  L  "Lookijrig,-After the Children's Byes  ���������Several/weeks of long winter evenings are ahead of us. With the  use of artificial ligh t. it is a trying time for the eyes. If slight defects alrendy.exipt,'-!' dim or unsteady light will greatly aggravate  the "situation.';This is particularly trup among children, whose vitality ana powRr*ofrPsi?tance is much lower than grown ups. Inflamed lids, styes, headache and waiery eyr-s are almost sure indications of some.sort of eyp trouble. If your child has trouble with  his eyes, bring him in and let-tis examine his eyes,  WBLBR AND OPTICIAN  GRAND CORKS, B. G.  ==^  A������ Sw' ������  J  Among the evils thatthe bureau of education for Alaska is striving to-overcome superstition 'is prominent. Within a year the na-  ti/ses tried to kill two persons for witchcraft,  and they left in actual suffering an old man  whom they suspected of being tj witch doctor.  Some of the men who seek public office  had apparently ra%er be elected than esteemed.  Li lemtenieatin7 ��������� Th  Joker  ���������Next year's council should be   composed of-'  the brainiest material we have in the city.   A  number   of important issues   will have to be  met and disposed of.  ������������������Refunding bonds  must-  be issued; a new high school building  should  be financed.   And   there  are evidences  that  there will be quite a stir in city and suburban  property next summer, as   well as  an influx  of settlers into���������the valley.    The city  must  stimulate activity, if it eventuates, by   making  needed public improvements, and by beautifying the city and making it attractive  to  newcomers.    Since  the  war  began  scarcely  no  money has been expended by the city on public works.   If this policy of saving is  pursued  much  longer-,  our  streets  and sidewalks, as  well as the water and light  department,   will  suffer to such an extent that the loss  will  be  irreparable.    The year 1920 should a progressive one for Grand Forks, but it can only be  made such by the city keeping pace with   the  times in regard to  its  public  improvements.  We ueed not become  suddenly   extravagant,  but money judiciously expended in keeping  the city in a modern condition will prove  to  be a wise investment.  Our local contemporary last week made the  allegation that the meeting of the public  health commission was poorly attended because insufficient publicity had been given it,  adding that the advertisement had been  "printed in a paper published a mile out of  town." If the editor of our contemporary has  lived in Grand Forks for half a dozen years  without becoming familiar with the boundaries of the city, there is notvmuch hope of  him ever acquiring any knowledge; if he has  endeavored for a year to represent a ward in  the city council without knowing the business  industries   located^   in   the   ward,   he   13 not a       C. M. Tohiawen and B   J. Aver.U have   returned  proper representative of that ward.   The fact; lnft city f,0m an extended trip to tin- coasi cine?.  of   the   matter   is, however, that  the  meet-!    my was attended by everybody   interested   in J    ���������'��������� H. livk-y is spfiniing tho Christmas   holidays with  People -thst write about M. Clemenceau  nowadays giv,. him the conventional airs that  tradition accords to heavy statesmanship. But  M. Clemenceau is too.,big.a man'.for."the "pose"  and ''side" and air of profundity and /V mystery  that are necessary to the secom:fJt:ate:diplomat.  There is in his nature a vein ofewagSery, qhe  spirit ofGavroehe (the Parisian street Arab)  that has more than once asserted itself on  solemn occasions. /  At one time, many years ago, writes Arthur  Lynch in the Pall Mall Gazette, M. Clemen-  ceau, by his frolicsome spirit, lost for a time  his chance to rule the destinies of France. An  election for president of the chamber was  pending,-and the fortunate candidate would at  once be in the running for the presidency of  the republic. The votes for M. Glemcnceau's.  party were in the majority, and his supporters  were assured of his success.  One of his party was a queer old fellow,  whom we will call Mouffler���������a snuffy old gentleman who had hit on an economical plan for  getting his lunch. lie used to go to the buffet  and order a glass of beer, and while waiting  for it he would take two or three sandwiches  and deftly slip them into the tail pocket of his  long coat, and then, carrying off his beer to a  corner,.he would quietly enjoy his frugal repast. M. Clemenceau knew of this trick, and  one day, when he saw M. Mouffler slipping  the sandwishes into his tail pocket, he quietly  took them out again.  M. Mouffler retired to his corner as usual,  but presently he was observed searching his  pockets with an expression of bewilderment.  Then he looked up and caught M. Olemenceau  laughing with three or four friends who had  seen the whole maneuver. M. Mouffler was  furious. When the voting for president of the  chamber took place, M. Clemenceau lost by  one vote. M. Mouffler had turned the scale  against him. It was some fifteen years before  M. Clemenceau was intrusted with power.  Ilk JL 2U   ILv   niAJ  Of all present-day Serving 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 yon want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by*  c7  P*'  Gardner"  Complete Home Furnishers]  CJ.:'V...MEGGITT  17,  armers   Excl\anli'c  Real Estate..     Farm  Lands  and   Fruit  Orchards for Sale.  Headquarters for Fresh Ftuits.  Employment 0[lice.       .    -  Bridge   Street,   Next  11.   C.  Telephone  miXLER IN  POLES  POSTS  RAILROAD  TIES  OfR  ';u;ice  ransrer  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Proprietors  ity Baggage and General Transfer  oai an  Office at R." F. Petrie's Store  ale  Pfjone 64  News of The City  to  Distance  Telephonin;  Can you use the Long Distance telephone  between 7 p.m. and 8 a.m.? If so, you  can talk for three times the day period  for the same cost. Special rates obtain  during the evening hours, and besides you  will get prompter service, because the  lines are less congested.  Remember, appointments can be made  for any particular time for Long Distance calls. We will have your party  ready at any hour you wish.  the subject���������it could not have been better attended if the Grand Forks Hotel "Registol  Mimeograph had printed a half-page advertisement on its front p;:ge.  ,4a mile out of town" l.-a-^ a  rend by everybody in this  sides, it is considered r.o be <  ;md importance to lie eager^  t he people iu the oulsido wo  co;;iu pret  his   family at Qu"hm  J. Connn shot arid  Uav.  il!L-fl Jol  he paper planted  faculty of beine.  hiealitv; and, be-  .sunk  en  v  .!!  ��������� O I'M'-1 !     I '  merit  ought, aii"!1 bv  I.    We have be-  '"' ���������>,'���������/    I  M    t  If << '���������     ! 'I  ���������  H.   Crato   in   a   con  .struc'inn niiiir Alu-rihy hist wfctdv.    Tho   two   men  h-icl  qu-irrolH wh"n ;U.'on-ikf-i.^t.     Conon took to   the hills,  tii-iti hunt hfi v/.'irf Cii.pli.irerl ill  >'������������������ !*r. V. \l Th'.; udot'-il in.-iii  , ia.t a r-iiot fire fl hy one of hi,-;  / d fiuiM.-r! him !o ihicw u|> hi^  ! ������������������������������������ ill.' !���������! fiirOici irouhir. Tho  . h"\>.'. v> r, |-,m,v> '] ti> t.ic .-vrioiiSj  iui'l  -i)'. t   .'i.    li re-'l ��������� v  '  Krfdi", fi   st;i lion  fii ''"  Sv'Oti'U   If) put Of) a  |!<;hl  iiins'i'"-.-. wintrf.'fl h.ifj. ;i  j.  :>T(-li!  IM'i   n.':f,'f  wouiies  n:-,'(! hf f.1 v.-t! .- i'O'l!  j. hoi  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All   Hours  at  the  Model Xi/ery Bam  M. n/Burns, Prop.  68  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  m  G@JIL AND  Second Street  Oi-i-ick!  F, Downey's Cigar Store  First Street  oi THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  A net en t His tory  <  ,  News Items and Comment Which  Appeared in The Sun for the  Corresponding Week Eigh-     n  teen Years Ago  ^ John A. (Jury ell, the well    known  pioneer land surveyor   uf the Boun  dary and a .prominent   and respected  citizen of Grau'd  Forks, enlisted   last  Mondsy at llossland for  service with  : the contingent of   mounted" infantry  about to leave for duty in Sauth Africa. This is surprising information  to  many of his old acquaintances and as  sociates.   He has been appointed acting non-commissioned officer in charge  of the Rossland men.,   He is a gradu  ate of the Canadian Military   College,  served as lieutenant in the Northwest  rebellion    with   Col.   Steele's scouts,  and . has for a number   of   years   been,  one   of    the   leading   provincial land  surveyors, and wo understand    he   i  still interested in   many   investment?  in this section. ���������  "Father Pat," the good old priest  whose kindiy face and'words have so  loug brought sunshine to the hearts  of all who enjoyed his acquaintance,  has left the Boundary country and  gone home to Englnd, perhaps- never  to return. Father Pat was beloved by  all. Even those who knew him by  reputation only revered him. He was  one of the most populrr and successful pioneer missionaries in this section  of country. His proper name is Irwin,  but he was familiarly known as Father  Pat. He came to the Kootenays in  1882,.and Rossland riding has been  the scene of .Jiis labor of loye ever  since.  Dr. Westwood, acting for the Dominion government, has enforced a  strict quarantine on the boundary line  on account of the increasing number  of cases of smallpox occuring in the  state of Washington.  The Granby Smelting company will  blow in its third furnace about the  middle of next month, and the fourth  the first week in February.  The pupils of Grand Forks ,public  school presented their retiring princi-'  pal, Prof. McMordie, with1 a pair of  handsome ebony military' brushes  with sterling silver mountings.' '..  ' One more of Grand Forks' prominent journalists has disappeared, and  jt is feared by his bachelor sriends  that he has or will commit matrimony  and join the ranks of the young bene'  diets of the city.  .Joseph L Manly has severed his  relationship with Uncle Sam as a citizen and avowed intention to defend  King Edward or his. heirs and assigns  henceforth.  Precaution  An eminent K. C, briefed in a  great case, was appointed judge on  the eve of the trial. Thereupon his  clerk returned the brief with some regret, bnt not the cheque for several  hundred guineas which had accompanied the   papers.     The   instructing  - solicitor stepped across "to the K.C.'s  chambers to offer his congratulations  and, incidentally to draw   attention to  "this little oversight. "Yes," said the  K.C, "I quite appreciate your point,  but I am really sorry I can not return the cheque. I would ready be  verv glad to do so, but it would be  against all precedent." Said the so  licitor: "I quite appreciate your difficulty, and thought there might be  something of that kind, so on my way  to your chambers I called at my  ���������   banker's and stodped the cheque."  There's a Reason  If you chance to see a prom'nent  Kansas City attorney walking toward  the Hall of Records, or the county  jail, with his head hanging as in deep  dejection, remember there's a  reason.  It all happened the other day when  Lou was questioning a young culprit  who scuffed the floor with his feet,  hung his head and mumbled. Finally  in exasperation Guernsey said:  "Hold up your head. Why don't  you you stand up straight, hold your  head up and look the world square in  the eye, tho way 1 do?"  The boy pondered a moment and  then asked:  through   a   field of   wheat   when it's  ripe?"  "Why, yes," said Guernsey in sur  prise.  "Well, didn't you notice, tha/some  of the wheat stands up straight, like  you do, aud some of it don't. I just  happened to think, mister, thajj the  ones that stand up like you :do ain't  got no grain in'em."   .-..,.'.:.  "DIAMOND DYE", OLD  GARMENTS LIKE NEW  . Any -woman can dye faded, shabby  wearing apparel, whether wool, silk, cot1  ton, linen or mixed goods to any color,  justvlike new, by following simple directions in each package of "Diamond Dyes."  A Big Newspaper Bargain  The Prince of Wales has captured  the hearts of all Canada. Rich and  poor-,-old and young, are enraptured  with his easy manner and happy expression. He is so different to what  many expected. ���������  No wonder a great, demand has  been created for a real life-like portrait of our popular future king  ���������Photographers and artists have failed  to secure a satisfactory snapshot of  the royal visitor. He was hot here to  pose for them. It remained for The  Family Herald and Weekly Star of  Montreal to secure a portrait that  would-be satisfactory, and they".-have  succeeded. Just before leaving for  Canada the prince gave a special sitting to the celebrated London, England, photographer, VanDyke. The  agents of The Family Herald were  instructed to secure the right to '"���������reproduce it in Canada, and that great  weekly is now offering it to its  readers.  The Sun has succeeded in making  an arrangement with _ The Family  Herald and Weekly Star by which  our readers may have The Sun, Tho  Family Herald and Weekly Star for  one year and a copy of the portrait for  $2.00. - The demand for this portrait  in Canada will be enormous, and we  advise our readers to take advantage  of this opportunity without delay.  jBawgBffss^s^amaaamsfiaaa^mi&^as^i  e Coryell Residence  This is an eight roomed house in  excellent state of repair, situated on  the outskirts of the city, being Lot 7,  Block 5, and comprisingabont i acres  of finest cultivated land.  We. consider this property worth  $3000 easily. . ^ ��������� ���������  Today it is offered for  $1700.;   ':   -  For further particulars see  JAS. II. KYLEY, Davis  Block, or  GEO. C. EGG, Manager for Hugh  W. Kobcrtson.  THICKj; ULOSSY HAIR  FREE PROM DANDRUFF  Girls.! Try Itl- Hair gets soft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a small bottle  of Danderine.  If.you care for heavy hair that glistens with beauty and is radiant with  :ife; has an incomparable softness, and.  ���������3 iluii'y 'and lustrous, try Danderine.  ��������� Just one application doubles tbe  icauty of your hair, besides it imroe-  1 iatcly. ��������� ��������� dissolves every particle ,of  '.andrulT. You can not have nice heavy,  lealthy hair if you have dandruff. '. This  'ostructive. scurf robs the hair of its  usti-3, its- strength nnd its very life,  nd if not overcome it produces a fever-  simess and itching of-the scalp; the  ::iir roots famish, loosen and die; then  he -bair falls out fust. Surely get a  mall bottle of Knowltoii's Danderine  rom any drug store and just try it.  The ideal home is the place where  the wife has her way and the husband  thinks he has his. t-  "I can read him like a book."  "But   he's   such   a   small    type I  should think yon'd ruin your eyes."  Pat���������After all,it's a great pleasure  to be missed by some one.  Mike���������Shure it is, Pat, if yez can  be there t' enjy it.  An Illuminated   Address  "Yes," proudly observed a complacent and somewhat boastful business man to his actor friend, "your  profession may be a very lofty one in  an artistic sense, but that of a sue  cassful merchant is much better. Look  at me! At the early age of forty five  rehired on" my fartune and presented  by my fellow merchants with an il  luminated address! Can.you boast of  anything like that? Have you ever  had an illuminated address?"  "I have," replied the actor,''once."  "When?" asked the merchant.    .  "Why," replied .the actor, "when  my lodgings caught fire."  GENUINE ASPIRIN  HAS "BAYER CROSS"  Tablets   without   "Bayer   Cross'  , are not Aspirin at all  Get genuine."Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  in a "Baver" 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 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.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.  While it is_ well known that Aspirin  means Bayer~inanufacture, tb assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped  with their general trade mark, the  "Bayer Cross.".  Sheet music, vocal and instrumental, 15 cents, at the Singer  Store.  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS  *      NOTICE  APPLICATIONS    FOB    GRAZING    PER.  MITS FOB THE SEASON OF 11)20  "CASCARETS" WORK  WHILE YOU SLEEP  For   Sick   Headache,  Soup  Stomach,  Sluggish Liver and Bowel*-���������  Take Cascareta tonight.  Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which, cause your stomach to become filled with undigested  food, which sours and ferments-like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first  step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gases, bad breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible and  nauseating. A Cascaret to-night will  give your constipated bowels a thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morning. Thoy work while you sleep-;-  a 10-cent box from your druggist will  keep you feeling good for months.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call  on W. P. O'Connor, a  APPLICATIONS for permits to graze livestock on the Crown ran^e within each  Gnizlnp District of ttie Province of British  Columbia must be filed with tho Dlstribt  Foresters ut Craubrook. Fort George, Kam-  loops, Nelson, Prince Rupert, Vancouver nnd  Ternon, or with the Commissioner of Gniz-  I lip, Parliament BullriltiKH, Victoria,B. C, on  or before February 29th, 19S0.  Blank form* upon which to submit applications may be obtnined from the Dintrict Foresters at the above-named places or from the  iJcpartmoii't of Lands. Victoria, B.C.  Ci. It. NAUKN,  Deputy Minister of Lauds.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B. C,  Deo. oth. 1919.  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  ���������Mr.   Lawyer, did    you   ever   go' returned soldier.  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  YaLL  HOTKL, FlKiST .StKKKT  i$J0  TUTR. BUSINESS ^MAN,  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 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.  Join the Banks of  UGG6SS  ./ ,.-* ,/"..-,".-* I  UJ ?^ !���������>"*��������� W'-X.f-  i I*/' VVW^T  *i^*'ir-J'������ VlrtI*^.������^/-J,^rfc.������*-Li^'*i-^al"������������������3������"  v ,1-s. .c ���������w  /^f  XHE   ^Jj>;:()'^RA^D-;FORKS,   B. C.  t/  saraEss^srass  oom House  In   good condition;   centrally   located;  large garden;   fruit  trees,    (SQ^^  bearing A SNAP    *P������*  S. T. HULL  Real Estate and Insurance  News of.the City]   . i  ���������     "-".- ������������������������������������' ���������    :    !  A. D. Morrison will  give  an... a.d'-"j  dress on poultry raising at tbe meet |  ing of the Grand Forks Farmers' in-J  stitute od Saturdhy  evening,   Janu-J  ary 3.  Miss RlcNaughton, for the past  three years on the teaching staff of  the Grand Forks high school, who  has resigned her position, left on  Monday for Weyhorn, Sask , where  she has accepted the position of  principal of the public ecbools.  . Entertainment for pupils and par j  ents was provided in   many   of   the  rooms   at the  closing of the public  school last Friday.  The Grand Forks municipal  voters' list this year contains 519  names in the two wards. The supplementary list of voters in tbe outlying district for school trustees  brings the total up to'626.  Knox Presbyterian church Sunday had a successful Christmas tree  and entertainment in the church  Thursday evening. The holiday  festivities in the MeU odist' church  Were held'later in the week.  Tbe case of Laws vs Kipping has  been settled by Mr. Kipping paying  Mr. Laws $90, each of tbe litigants  paying their own expenses.  LIFT CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or  callus off with fingers  Walter Reed, son of Sergt.   Reed,  arrived in tbe city this week.  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,^  GASES,OR- INDIGESTION  "Pape's Diapepsin" neutralizes excessive acid in stomach, relieving  dyspepsia, heartburn and  distress at once.  Mrs. Robert Gaw Ifft,Saturday  morning for Oregon, where she will  spend the winter with her daughter,  Mrs. Harry Mann.  At the last, meeting of the city  council John " A. Hutton was appointed returning officer for the municipal election to be held next  month.  . Miss. Ritchie, who has been .attending the high school in this city,  is spending the holidays with her  parents in Cascade.  Dr. Tepoortin is spending the  holidays in Vancouver.  Born���������In Grand Forks-, on Thursday, December 18,'to Mr. and Mrs.  Alfred Frache, a daughter.  E. Walker.for the past seven y^ars  roadmaster of the Boundary division  of the C P.R., with headquarters in  this city, has been transferred to the  main line, with headquarters at  Salmon Arms.  H. A. Nichols, until reeently  agent for the C P.R. at Phoenix, is  now nignt operator in this-city.  Grand   Forks  had   the Hrst green  C r srra; 'his year within '1 e niem  ory of tbe o'dest o'd timer.  Fred King-ley, of Bridesvillp, is ������  visitor in the city. His Wife is a pa  tient, in the Gran^ Fori s hospi'fl.  Time it! In five minutes all stomach ^distress, due to acidity, will go.  No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or  belching of gas or. eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is/ noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach sweetener in the whole world, and besides it  is harmless. . Put an end to stomach  distress at once by getting a large fifty-  cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any  drug store. You realize in five minutes  how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder caused by fermentation du������ *o  excessive acids in stomach.  - Don't suffer! A tiny bottle of  Freezone costs but a few cents at any  drug store. Apply a few drops on the  corns, calluses and "hard skin" on bottom of feet, -then lift them off.  When Freezone removes corns from the  toes or calluses from the bottom of feet,  the skin beneath is left pink and healthy  and   never   sore,   tender   or   irritated.  It All Depends  Prospective Tenant���������Ir the place  within walking distance of the railway station?  "I dunnn," answered the house  agent, cautiously. "How far can you  walk?"  A Timely Hint     T '  "Is your watch going. George?"  asked the" maiden sweetly as she  stifled a yawn.  "Ye������," answered the innocent  George, :".,,-  "How soon?'' .;  LAND .REGISTRY ACT  Re Lot 14, Block IV'Map 23, ,City of Grand  JForhs. v.-      '���������' y  NOTICE is hereby giveiuiint I shall at the  expiration of one-month from the date of  2 r "I8������ DUDlication hereof issue a Certificate  pf Indefeasible Title to the above-mentioned  lands m the name of Ernest Vant, unless in  the meantime valid objection is made to me  in writing.   The holder of following documents relating to the said lands, namely:  Deed dated 13th. May.1897. John; A. Manly  and 'Lloyd A.  Manly to. Stephen Yardley  Wootontothe  use of John A.Manly and  "V.W-JA?enU of said Lot 1* (inter alia);  Deed  dated  7th   January,  1901, John A.  Manly  and  G.W.Averill  to  Charles   K.  Simpson of said Lot 14, and Deed dated  7th  Jainiary,.1901lChtirles-K:. Simpson to George  H. Rutherford, of said Lot 14,  .  is requrred'to deliver same to me forthwith.  1������������������  ���������."i^6 jpand^Registry Office. Kam-  loops, thi$)12tntday,of November, 1919.  H. V.CRAIG,  , District Registrar.  ��������� After the show huv^ a hot drink  or a warm lunch at Cagnon &  Scheer's Billiard Rooms before going  home.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous -readers except through  its advertising columns.  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, sour  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  If what you  just  ate  is  souring  o:  your  stomach  or  lien  like a   lump  <:'.  lead,   or   you   belch   lsuj   am!   cruel:!  sour, undigested food, or have a fm-V.v,  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea  bad   taste  in mouth  nnd stomach-heart  ache, you can get relief in five minuh--  by neutralizing acidity.    Put nn "iid  :  such stomach distress now by j^'Uiuy .  large fifty-cent case of Pape's Dhipep?!;  from  any  drug  fetor.      You  realize  it,  five minute." how i'.ee-!!'..H it is (.<> nili'er  front iwli<.">.'3'inn, dy<sTi',t)-,ii'. or finy ������f"m-  ic'ii rlisorrtei* e.'lll.-'-.l iiy i.'ui ;V-iV.    .ili.cion  chr- to eK-'-r^uivf!  !ftf     in  The instrument  illustrated is  ictrolaXI���������$1 ������  Gather 'round the Victrola  these winter evenings-^-  ���������Gather 'round with Caruso and Farrar, Kreisler and Pad-  erewski, John McCormack and Alma Gluck, Harry Lauder  and Nora Bayes, Sousa and Victor Herbert, or any others of the  great host of Victor artists. Have them sing for you, play  for you, laugh with you, right in the warmth and .comfort of  your own home. .  You know full well that Vgoing out" for pleasure and entertainment is  nn expensive matter. You owe it to your own pocketbook to compars the  high cost of going out with our convenient and easy terms on Victrolas.  We can suit you in a Victrola; $ 21 to $400, and mak .. - -  that you'll never miss the money.  .#f      ' . ' .   ������������������    '  THE SINGEB-MUSiC STORE  H. WEBER, Manager  Grand Forks, B. C.  lit    Glass*.   Silverware  \C  In great variety suitable for  CHRISTMAS PRESENTS  Timberlake, Son & Co.,  at  'Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  Minimum price of flrat-claeB land  reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to  J3.B.0 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will begranted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timbor land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with Joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims. ^,.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years'and make improvements to  value of, JlO.per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  . before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not -  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records   without   permanent   residence may be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of   ���������  $300 per annum and records same each  year.    Failure to make improvements  or  record  same  will  operate- as  forfeiture.    Title' cannot be obtained  in-'  less than 5 years, .and. improvements.->  of  $10.00   per  acre,   including  5  acres  cleared  and cultivated,  and resMence  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 :iimprpveraen(.8.made -  and   residence   maintained  on   Crown  '.'���������  granted land;..^-'���������-/:>! -v //��������� 1-;u\ ���������.���������;������������������     I  Unsurveyed: areas, >not. exceeding 20  acres, may 'be leased 'as honiesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling'residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial 'purposes  areas   exceeding j^Ojeacrea^imayi.-ibe -  leased by one person or. company.  Mill., factory: or i industirffifi sitesh oh"  timber land   not   exceeding., .40. acres,  may be purchased;' ddriditiohd'Tnclude  payment,of;Sturhpagef.i!:t;;(.;,-i<;jiy >rr .} :  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by Misting roadfl_.xnax_be���������purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate at one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  pripe, is made.    ,-\,ljL ~ cJ'1*..  PRE-EMPTORS'.���������EREE      GRANTS  The scope of this! Ac* ls^enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving with His Majesty's forces. The  time within which th������ neirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act Is extended"  from for one year from the death-of  such person, as formerly, untrl one  year after the contusion ot tho present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26. 1918  Taxes are remitted for Ave 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,������r city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct, or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March. 31. 1920.    ,_>  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF  CROWN  '.   LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Crown grants to 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,' 192"6.  -GRAZING. ������������������/������������������ - '"���������-������������������ I"  . Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner  Annual grazing permits issued based  on number.i ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form As-sociatlons 'for range' management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers', 'up  'o ten head.   . ,  -  -j. . if   - ".in'  The trains  have  adopted  an   ir-  "yular time schedule.  Job Printing at Thft'Sun offine at  nnn-ticHlly tlip..,^;tme..(irices as before  the big war started.^-->-���������   .���������  . B.OOT    REPAIRING -  TAK'K  your  repuirs  t<i   Armson, shoo   re  pairer.     The   Uuh".   ,.1ro>U'.-tor the   Hit-  Boot. '   '    -    -;        ������������������  LAND -KECJI&TRY ACT  Printing  HTIIE 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  ��������� ���������  Price Jists  Envelopes   '"'   ',  Billheads . . ':'  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of "every  description.  Let us quote you our  prices.  New Type  Latest Style j  Faces  THE  SUN  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street���������  TELEPHONE  R101  ���������<-Y.  vd.nber;.-.tli'tl9tJi.    ,,      /; ���������,.v. CKAt(1.    f  DUtrii-t !{('t'itj.,'!,i"'/,f Titles.  AND PICTURE FRAMING,;  Furniture   Made  to Order.       ,   ....  Al.so Repairing;of, all Kinds....    ;  Upholstering" Neatly, Done  R. G. McGUTCHJEbPj;;  WliNKiPBG AVEK0F  a>  i  AJgMBffiaMffljyBfflnJS

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