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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist 1920-12-24

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 *\  \V>  h>  i-  s������i  'v->-  r  mu  'i "���������-"  4  * Kettle Vilify Orchardis.f '**  ��������� .������.'        V  it  V  > ���������        *���������  is  TWENTIETH YEAR���������No. 9  JGEAND FORKS- *B. '6./ FRIDAY, JDEOEMBER^, 1920 \  ��������� "Toll me whatyou Know is true  -   I can guess as well as you."   *  $1.00 PER YEAR  Wiunipeg Hotel Sold, to a  Swift    Gurrent    Man.  Dr.   Truax   Buys   Mrs.'  i i , ���������     ,  Larsen's' Hospital  I ,-  <f.  /T"t  Two.important -transfers 'of'^city  - property werejnade this week. The  - [ Winnipeg^ hotel; ;one ofVjhe. "best'  ���������^hotels in'the,cily,>as'sold through  ,-thtf   Weir   rial   estate 'agenjey.'to  William^Rainey^of 'Swift Current,  , jJack. The price*paid, while'not made  publicjs saidto have'been  consid-.  ������������������ erably'ove? $15,000.-Mr. Kaihey will,  redecorate" and refurnish Jtae house  throughout. and,cater  to the com*  mercial trade. HeWfll-take possession;  on;the first of the* year. Mr/and^Mrs.  S. J. Miller who have co'nducted-the  ' house during the past few years," will  spend, af few- weeks''vacation'' with'  their daughter a.t Malta;-,Mont:," be  fore moving to the coast'.   -, v  .*  [ ������������������  Dr. Windsor-Truak^has acquired'  the hospital former!y;owned'by Mrs.J  S. ''J. Larsen and'.wiiroperate* the  -same, tinder the name of The River  side^Hospital. The building is under-  ��������� going^ extensive^/alterations; vancf  when completed'will/Be "up-to-date  ,   in every\resp"ect.i,A'staff of "nurses is  '- "beiDg.j engaged;;and^.the:i.hospital/  ^which'has gained ,an enviabie^xepu.^  \ "tation"iinder Mrs.*'Larsen's manage-  "^mentv^and   will - undoubtedly; increase under DrTfuax's supervision.  Mrs. Larsen has left for .California,  where she will make her home, The  stransfer of the property was arranged through the real estate office of  S. T. Hull.  Cook, Tom Pelter,~Erma Laing, Vera  Lydun, Earl u .fFitzpaltick,'- Goorge  Manson, Joan Strutzol,Lillian Biown  Stuart Ross, Gordon McCallum, Wesley Clark. ,       .   ���������' >  Junior Third \���������Margaret Ross,  Elton-Woodland, Edna Reid. Wallaco  Huffman', Earl Petersen, Winnifred  Savage^WiHiara Foote, Louisa Rob-  ertsu n, John'Staffbrd,Kenneth Massie  Henry Reid,"*Atthur Hesse, t Pauline  <Mohler, Rupert Sullivan, Fied Gali  peau, Louis O'Keefe. Francis Goidon,  Leslie Eames, Minnie Dais,  .} , j". DIYISION III.  7 Junior" Third-A���������Clarence * Truax>  Edith Matthews, Helen Mills' Flor-  Pyiah,-Annie Bowen, Bertha  Lyden,  Lynch Greek  Sawmill Sold  The Grand Fjrks Lumber Company's sawmill at Lynch Creek was  sold Wednesday afternoon for $8,200  to H. A. Dent, of the Alberni Pa~  cific Lumber Co , Ltd., who held a  mortgage against the property for  $15,000. It is not yet known if the  mill is to remain at Lynch Creek or  weather it will be moved to Smelter  lake.  STANDING  OF PUPILS  ./"  The following is the standing of  the'pupils of the Grand Forks public  school, :������������������ in . order. '������������������ of merit, for the  months.of November and December,  basediupon work done'and tests:  ;:      \  PRINCIPALIS CLASS.'-.'.: V  KatHleeh -Mulford, - Gwendolyn  Richards, Ruth Larama, James Clark,  Elsie Liddicoat, Alberta V McLeod,  Agnes Cook and Doris Steeve's equal'  Edward Grey, t3ladys Armson,Lizzie  Otterbine, Herbert Clark, Ida Can-1  niff,vEdna; Luscombo,. James Ottorw  bine, Jennie Allen, Louise Harkness,  Gwendolyn'Glrey, Nellie>Alleb, Hazel  Waldron, Emerson Re id j Je'ff,. Ryan n  Mary McDonald, Nellie "Young,Lewi's'  Waldron, Vibert Hil������lier, Lizzie Gordon, Ruth Hesse, Herbert Heaven;  Pearl Brau, Clareneo Mason,. Howard  Boyce, Jack Weir, Joan Smyth,Hilda  Smith, Kenneth Murray, James Pell;  Alphonse Galipeau, Helen Crause,  Jewell Herman,. ;^������. (. ���������'������������������  DIVISION II-: .  Junior Fourth B���������Isabello Innis,  Vera Bickerton, Hazel Nystrom,  Edith Clay, Blanche Ellis," Jstoet  Bonthron, Jeanette- Kidd, Flora  Richards, Harry Cooper, Abafia  Svetlishoff, Ruth Helmor, Dorothy  McLauchlin, Ernost Haddon, Lillian  Mudie,   Lorno   Murray,    Gertrude  encet  iMulfoi'd, Edith Euerby, Joe  Edna Hardy-Dorothy Heaven, Arthur  Bfckertbn, -Frdnces Ld.iama,'L'a*wrence  0'KConnor)iGrace'*GldspellT Joe Sim������  mons, Peter'Saritano, Marion Kerby,  Blanche',Ma������on'.-��������� ,  . Senior ^ Third B���������Faye Walker,'  Jame's llnnes,*Gordon- Clark, Harry  AcresKLydia Colarch, Paul Kingston,  ,John"Graham, -Mal-jorie Cook, , Alice  George. Phyllis Smyth, Marion Mc-  Kie, Dorthy Mudie,Ellen McPherson,  Peter/Padgett," Jack/ Crause, Edg'ai  Galipeauj Albert Colaich, Vivian McLeod, -DdrotKy Grey; Walter Anderson.'.  '*     DIVISION IV  k  , ^Junior^Third ; A���������Francis Otter-  bine, Pauline Baker,' John Santano,  Aubrey 'Dmsmore, .Mildred, Ocham"  paugh''Eugene" Fitzpatiick, Margaret  Luscbmbe,Mildred Prendergast,'Jessie  Downey,"-Donald McKinnon, Jessie  Allen, a ,Jack Strutzel, Antone, De  Wilde, George* Ha'dden," Polly Svet������  lisheff.:*-.- . ' :  .'- -   *''r   V\:  Edmund -.Crosby,^Jessie -Ross, "-Parma Cooper, Walter Manson,Ruth"'Py-  rah, Arthur Lind, Wilhelmina De  Wilde, Glen" Murray, Bruce Brown,  Martha Otterbine, -Winnifred Smith,  Harvey Wober, Ruth Savage, "Virgil  Herman, Ben Ochampaugh.  DIVISION v.  ��������� Junior Third B���������Irene JeffVy,  Thelraa Hansen, Linden Benson, Walton Vanb,# Willie Henniger, Ethel  Mayo, Helen Nystrom, Dorothy Kidd  Claience Fowler, Eric Clark, Helen  McKinnon, Lloyd Humphreys, Jigi  Maurelli, Edna Wiseman, Daniel  McDougall, Rupert Helmer, Byron  Weir, Arthur Morrison, Agnes Mc������  Kenzie, William Eueiby.  Senior Second���������Georgina Grey,  Eileen Weber,- Arta Montgomery,  Jean Donaldson, Bruce McLaren,  Oscar Helmen, Amy Kuftinoff, Laird  McCallum, Louise McPherson, Alice  Dacre, Annie Dais, Edward - Cook,  Dorothy Jones, James Haidy, Francis 0'K"eefe,vG race Brau, Harry Nu-  cich, Gordon Massie, Fred McKie,  Mike Maurelli, Jennie^Rossi,"Carol  Carver," Lillian Pell, Violet Logan,  Childo Pisacreta,'Florence.Brau.  .   '." DIVISIONTI.   .'.-'.;  Junior Second-���������Helen Hansen,  Frances Newman," Lily McD.onald;  Albert Kinnie, Charlotte Acres, Betty  McCallum, Gladys vPearson, Wilfred  Dais,..Fred Mason, Elaine -Burr, Sol-  ma Laing, Dclbert'Kirkpafrick, Ruth  Webster, Loo Go wans, John Klemans,  Patsy Cook, Roy Cooper, Marjorio  Taylor, Margaret Birt, Ethel J3irt,  Carl Hansen, Owen .ClayJ' Beverly  Benson, Bob B'oote and Helmer.Lind  equal, Aryid-Anderson,Bruce Smith,  Mary Kingston and-Lee ' Morelli  equal, Roy-McPonald, Edith Patter-  son, Euph'y{McGallumr Anna McKinnon, Augustus Borelli, Helen Morgan  (absent), Nathan Clark.  Senior Second���������Peggy Mudie, Freda  Lyden, Jim Miller,: Alice DePorter  Elizabeth '\ Mpoyboer, Jean ��������� Clark,  Eugene McDougall, Charlie Robertson, Walter Ronald," Lillian Dunn,  Ian Clark, Roy Walker, Norman  Cooke, Nellie Berry. "v*���������"���������'.'-,'  (Continued on Page'ii),.,  .Lcrnc Gampbcll; Is Dpti-  mis tie . of \ Fu turc z as  a  ���������Result   oi*    RelminV to  Peace-Time Gondftions  A return-next year to conditions  that will enable mining operations  in British Columbia "to be carried  on with^ profitable ^results, is' the  prediction vof 'Mr.- Lorne Campbell,-  president ofrMhe'; Kpotenay Light,  Heat & Power Company. >  ^Referring'to-thinefal development  Mr "Campbell alluded principally to  gold, the chief product of the Ross  land camp.\During the -period^of  inflation, Jje said,' gold was^the'only  indispensable'- ^commodity' among  mine'rials which could not command  an'increase in i price^ owing to "the  "standardizing" thfough internal  agreements. Gold producers however  were forced to^ pay , higher wageSj  higher prices for ,,the materials "of.  production and to meet other greatly  increased overhead' expenses." The  result was that they had to close  and to remain at a standstill unti  in^a'position "to operate at less ex-  pense: ,' -    -        ' '     -  , The passing of the* mushroom in-  'dustries ^'and'v of  those, businesses  'y. Hay.cs' Interesting, Ac-  '$r  count of a Journey in  The Sadalc From������Nelson  to Varicouver  '"built up'iipon'th'e-effects and causes  of,the war wiU'give-legitimate busi-,  nesses a chance to\carry on' upon a  From" Nelson to- Vancouver on  vhorseba'ck, a distance of" about '465  "miles, a great portion of which .was  accomplished over roads' in many  places dangerous andalmost'impass-  able", was'performet recently by Mr.  V. Hayes, and an interesting account  has been given by him of the trip,  - The journey took 13 pays and in-  cluded'one or-two stops and a wide  detour south of the line, three "days  Muring which the horse was 'fed on  Hay only, a-rid through* weather a  great part of the "distance'that was  anything but'suitable'for that kind  of travelling. The horse, by the way,  is owned by Mr. R. G. ' McLeod of  Vancouver, a:nd in his account^ Mr.  Hayes_does not forget to give praise  to the lit'tle animal for the spleudid  mannt'r'in which-it held^p on the  journey, more especially that portion  'of the trip accomplished without anything more sustaining than hay.-  .From"Nelson Mr. Hayes" journeyed  'to'Castlegar, where he .remained for  -first night^and the-next day made  ���������ffprl.^b.ete^hai^^Lanneitp "spend,  '& day. At Trail rain ,was encounter'ed  and"from then on lCrained- most bf-  Camybell. Peace time conditions  have returned and the'reconstruc  ion of business on a peacetime basis  is now under way. The general deflation resulting from the arrival of  this period means that industries  will require less capital to finince  manufacturing and other producing  concerns. The net result will be a  reduction in cost of living and credit  conditions will return to a more  normal basis.  Mr. Campbell believed that toward  the end of 1921 great progress in  establishing healthy and economic  ally sound business throughout the  country may be looked for.  Speaking of unemployment, Mr.  Campbell believed that in the Koot~  enay districts the situation would be  greatly relieved with resumption of  mining operationse. Unemployment  was fairly general at the present  time, he said, but the situation, was  not at all serious. He incidentally  reported considerable activity to the  mining for coal in Alberta/.  since  milep,"-he   had ] experienced  leavuig'Nels'om*     ������,!" ���������-. ."  Erorn Princetpn Mr. Hayessbipp-  ed'his horse in an.-openstock.car to  Hope,, accompanying the horse in  thenar. Upon reaching Hope^.to the  trayeller it se'emed as -if he .had  reached a different^climate, it was so  \varm. Leaving^there the day after  his arrival he made the trip to Chil-.  liwack,Journeyed"the next d^y to  AbbotSford and on to Aldergrove for  the night.-The'trip from Aldergrove  to New-,Westm*inst'er and on tq Van-  couver?wa8 made in short order the  errival' being * made in Vancouver-  about 3:30 o'clock the.next day.just  13 days after leaving Nelson  THE WINTER ��������� ,. ' '  FRUIT SUPPLY  sound business basis, continued Mr.^the-time. Leaving'Trail Mr. .Hayes  PoweH Gets  23 Months  After a two days' spetdy trial  before his honor Judge Brown,  Clarence Powell, of Montana, was  on Tuesday afternoon sentenced to  tweuty~three months in the Nelson  jail at hard labor for assaulting Fred  Petersen, a rancher living near the  international bouudary line, a  couple of weeks agoi' Mackenzie ap������  pearedfor the defendant and Mr.  Clayton for the crown. The case  attracted a'great'deal of interest on  account of the large stock of whisky  found in Mr. Petersen's house. The  judge'delivered a severe reprimand  to both the, prisoner and the man  whom 'he" assaulted. The court room  was well fillediwith spectators dur������  ing the two "days-the case was on  trial.  ���������jourheyed-to 'Rosslarid, from which  point,-owing to the state of the roads  he decided to ship most of His baggage to Princeton, and thus made  travelling'much easier for his horse.  One of'the first difficulties experienced by Mr. Hayes was when his  horse, shortly after leaving Nelson,  went slightly lame. In view of the  fact that the horse was carrying besides its rider a heavy stock saddle,  40 pounds of baggage and a heavy  Hudson's Bay blanket, the situation  took on a serious aspect, but fortunately this lameness disappeared  later on.  At Patterson Mr. Hayes crossed the  line and pushed on to Velvet, and  from there followed the Cascade pole  line, which, Mr. Hayes remarks, was  one of the best parts of the trip, and  eventually reached Cascade, where  Sunday was spent and the horse given  a day to recover from" its "lameness,  which had continued from the time  Nelson:was left behind.   ���������  . Leaving there on Monday morniDg  more rain met the traveller, and although he had planned to make  Greenwood for the night, he was content to reach Denorb,' both- horse and  rider wet through. Greenwood was  made by 10:50 .the next, morning,  Midway by noon'and;Rock Creek by  7:30 in the evening.-.The next day  over a road^nkle-deep in mud and  made worse in "spots by the skidding  of logs, over what he says will be  part of Canada's main highway, the  traveller continued on his way, reaching Osoyoos that night and'finding a  place tostable his horse but no accommodation for himself.  From Osopods the journey through  Richter's'Pass, past a fine cattle  country and on td'Keremeos was  made without incident.- At ICeremeos  Mr. Hoyes was able to give his horse  its first feed ot oats it had had for  three days. Fr.om this place the trip  to Hedley wae made the ;noxt nay,  Hcdley being reached at noon and  the journey being continued to  Princeton, where he arrived aftef  the   hardest  day's   travelling,   42  [experimental farms note.].   -  With the exception of apples,  grapes and pears there are no fruits  of our own production which canbe  called winter fruits, but of these  three sorts every householder may  have an abundant supply in good  condition until at least the middle  of winter. *  Three prime requisites are necessary to keep in mind when laying in  a supply of fruit for   winter.   The  first is   the selection of the proper  variety or varieties; the second is the  selection ef   only firm fruits,' free  from bruises and disease or   insect  injury; and the thirdds proper con>  'di^on of storage.   ��������� ,      *���������  --  ,-With regard < to the fruit,  the-  following is a-list of winter varieties  of apples',   pears and grapes which,  when free-frpm disease and injury  and%trjreoi'tiriderpToperJcoffditi6n"si:'  will "keep anywhere from January  upJo'May.;;. .'"   ^,.v.    \^ ���������  -  ,   Well known wenter  varieties, of  apples of good quality:  MclntOoh, November to January.  Fameuse, October to January 1st.  Rhode Island Greening, December  to February. I  King of Tompkins, November  to  February.  Wagener, November to February.  Northern Spy, January to May.  Golden Russet, January to  May.  The above varieties are all  good  and cover the entire  winter season  if proper selection is made.  Amongvpears the   following   are  desirable for winter use:  Josephine, midwinter.  Kieffer    (rathor   poor    vuality)  October to January,  Lawrence, December.  Winter Nelis, midwinter.  Grapes���������Normally the grape is not  a winter fruit,   but,   stored   under  good conditions,   the few  varieties  mentioned here may be successfully  kept until the last of February,  Herbert, ..Barry, jVergennes,   Aga-.  warn, Lindley. ;;  Storing.���������In the storage of all  fruits a cold, moderately moist room  is necessary. Fruits stored in a dry,  warm seller will not keep. Storing at  as near freezing as possibles without'  allowing the temperature to drop  to 32 deg. F., will insure the maximum time for tho retention of the  quality of ths product.  By wrapping apple3 and poars in  paper and then placing in boxes  which are covered the juiceness ah'd  firmness of the fruit is easier to re������  tain; This is especially true of the  Golden Russee, one of the best keeping apples but ono to shrivel if kept  in any place but a cold, moist celler.  Wrapping is a great help in keeping  Russets. f.  Grapes should be wrapped in  paper andstored in six quart baskets  which ahould be covered' If the  grapes can be obtained with a large  piece of vino attached to the bunch  and few loaves before they are killed  by frost, tho cut end: of the vine  may be inserted in a bottle of water  through a hole   in  a  stopper   and  PICE DE LEQIf  r.'  \  Viennese  Biologist  Tells.  of His Success in Re-^  storing Vanished Youth*  , " *   ���������     t  to daded Systems-r  >  $>  *-  "<���������*  One of the London' papers,- 'the  Daily Chronicle publishes an interview with Professor, Ste'inachr the  Viennese biologist who'claims to be  able,������by alsimple operation, to restore  the vigor and vitality ,of youths to  jaded and worn-out systems.   '  "Th"e idea waB no sudden inspira*  tion," the professor said^'but represented the accumulated ^experience  of long years^of experiments in  biology." .,   v   ���������  The,first experiments were tried  on rats,   and 'Professor   Steinbach   ,        '  F  showed the  interviewer  some   remarkable photographs of * old, -' de-      ;7'  .crepit rats become spry   and  frisky    <���������?-."  and horribly rodent again  after be-      ,/\  ing operated' on.  ,Then* came  the   "-  experiment on .human  beings,   andt    '   ���������_  again Professor Steinbach ' produced ' '-*  photographs .of 'remarkable, transj^", ; ?Jt  formation,   sunken* cheeks^raised?'^-.? - *  muschvhollows-refilled and a'general ff^'7:  atr of alertness and joy !of  life  re*i^\K  stored.tdjface and-.figure. ffs^/^  ,"And'what about the ,pp_er_atiah2^^/-  Is it dangerous and how long'does,; V  '  it���������reqdire?',-'the���������qu^kioner^ftSke^?^y?^:^^,  nle.an  rinfirnfinn������fln  \  ,      . _   >  Stein bach.".\\fFor me'n, alooli-ineat^O*'  etic is^usedj^fqi   women) ''''X-Kaya^'^'  Ttie'bperation lasts aoout fifteen t  minteee, and thereafter the person ,  operated upon must stay in bed for  three drys. Some little care is required for a short time afterwards, but  in about a "week one is perfectly fit  again.  "And how long do the effects of  your operatin last?" was my next  query. "Are you really prolonging  life?"  '"I can accomplish no miracles,"  answered Profeffor Steinbach. "All  I undertake to do is not to prolong  life, but to prolong youth, its capacity and its joy. My process has been  too short a time in being to allow of  definite answsr to your question,  hut of the human cases on wh'ich it  has been tried, beginning two years  ago, none has he'en a failure, and al  are still  enjoying the full benefits."  "Of course much depends upon  the state of ���������the patient. "If the body  is. quite, worn ont,, I, can, do nothing;  if still suceptible to the operation,  I belive I can restore, the qualities  of-youth for a period :of;, anything  from'five to twenty 'years, dependent, in each case upon the state of  the patient."  Several operations, the correspond  dent says, have taken place in the  city hospitals, others at various sani-  toriums,r.but a proper-equipped institute will be required if all cases  are to be dealt with. Professor Steinbach. said; that several people had  been interested financially Jn his  discovery and that the flotation of  a company for its exploitation is  being negotiated.  Constable -Nome, of the Mounted  Police, leftonTuesday for Edmonu  ton, Alia;     ���������;���������['-, .  Ed. Depevf,; rd^rfl^ofa Tuesday  from .a. visit to'NelBop.  placed-away in a cold place. In this  manner the fresh sprigbtliness may  be retained for may months, I'm'1  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  ,=fV-  i  AN INDEPENDENT NEW3PAPEH  Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00  One Year (in tho United States)     1.50  Addresr ��������� " :cations to  Thk Grand Forks Sun,  Phone 101R Grand Fokks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1920  The Sun wishes call its readers a very merry  Christmas.  The Sun takes this opportunity of extend  iug its congratulations to E. 0.'Henniger on  h'is election as the member for Grand Forjts  of the* British Columbia parliament. Mr  Henniger had a long and anxious wait before  the absentee vote was counted, but the 'final  result should prove an acceptable Christmas  present. His eleciion will add strength to the  Oliver government, and we believe that our  district will be efficiently represented at Victoria during the next four or five years.  the chorus will do so, so that his failure will  not.be noticed. But when he begins to sing  jsolo parts, he knows that ��������� it is strietiy up to  him to make good. He must strike high WG"  or low "F" clear and strong, without flabbi-  ness or uncertainty. For the time being, he  becomes the only man in tho chorus. Each of  us has our solo part in life���������occasions when  we can not depend upon our neighbors in the  chorus to do our part. Nor can we'"fake" the  score which we have imperfectly learned. Iuef-  ficiency, or ignorance, or weakness,can not then  be given as an excuse. This does not mean  that we shall bo expected to play another's  part, any more than you'd expect a bass voice  to siug the soprano score. There's variety  enough,in life.to give each of us a solo, fitted  to our peculiar range. If you can not take  high "C" comfortably, you may sing the tones  of the middle ���������reg-'ster with greater power and  effectiveness.��������� Rev. Charles Stelzle.  Absentee Voters Elect the  , Liberal    Gandidatc    in  This Riding by a Small  But SaJte Majority  For Christmas the weather should be of  that Pickwickian kind in which the grass is  "crisp and frosty," the air has a "fine, dry,  bracing coldness," and the day is one "that  might induce a couple of elderly gentlemen in  a lonely field to take off their greatcoats and  play at leapfrog in pure lightness of heart and  gapety.  At Christmas play, and make good cheer,  For Christmas comes but once a year.  In .the state prison at Charlestown, Massa  chusetts, on a recent Sunday, there took place  a ceremony that to the superficial student ;of  human nature might seem pathetic and disheartening. Jn the presence of all the prisoners, the warden presented to fourteen of the  inmates Victory medals that the United States  government had awarded to them for "their  services in \he Great War. Pathetic it was, if  you please, but'not disheartening; for if the  recipients, every one of whom had committed  some crime, had good enough in them so short  a time ago as to serve their- country as they  did, they can not be wholly bad now. The incident should be interesting to others besides  students of penology.  Heap on more wood; the wind is chill;  But let it whistle as it will,  We'll keep our Christmas merry still.  They bring me sorrow, touched with joy,  The merry, merry bells of Yule.  "A huuter who was chased by a bear ran,"  says a daily paper, "a quarter of a mile and  jumped a stream fifteen feet wide before he  reached safety." Not a remarkable jump,  surely, considering the loug ruu he took.  A good definition of a fool is one who thinks  "this time" doesn't count.  Here is the old familiar fable with the obvious moral: A conceited Ass had the impertinence to bray forth some contemptuous  speeches against the Lion. The suddenness of  the insult at first raised some emotions of  wrath in his breast, but turning his head and  perceiving whence it came, they immediately  subsided; and he very # sedately walked on,  without deigning to honor the contemptible  creature with even so much as a singie word.  At Christmas-tide the open hand  Scatters its bounty o'er sea and land.  In a very real sense, every man stands alone.  Just as alone as though he were the only man  in riie world. While there are times when we  may think en masse and work in gangs, and  trade in corporations, and pray in congregations, aud sing in choi'Hses���������nevertheless there  comes to each of us |l|u time when we must do  these things alone. When a young fellow starts  out in his musical career, taking his place in a  chorus, he is- not particularly disturbed if he  fails lo make good upon every occasion,because  he knows that one or more of his neiidibers in  Rural Depopulation  There is no natural quarrel between  industry  and  agriculture.    Cooperation   between  these two great primary interests is essential  if a nation is to become populous and  prosperous,'   We  hear  much  on  the subject of  "rural depopulation," but we are inclined* to  think   that   the  whole  controversy is distinguished by singular want of information  and  lack of candor. A great variety of causes.explains the decline in rural population  and the  movement of people-into towns and cities. The  experience; of free trade England was not different from that of srotectiouist America. The  history of New South Wales under low  tariff  was not different frbm that of the protectionist states* of Australia.   Much necessary farm  labor of forty or fifty years ago has been  dis  placed  by machinery.    The binder has dispossessed the cradle.   The plough is yielding  its ascendency  to  the tractor.    Even in the  household, in the dairy, and in the farmyard,  Mechanical inventions displace much hand labor. To contend that as many people should  be engaged in general farming on a. thousand  acres as  were so  employed fifty years ago,  would be as unreasonable as to insist that as  many hand printers should  be employed   in  printiug  offices as were  required before the  linotype was invented.   In many communities  tfie local grain market has  become a legend.  The   wagon maker who  was found iu every  village and the blacksm th at so  many crossroads are few as compared with a generation  ago. So rural free delievery and the mail order  system are closing the&village stores and forcing the  merchaut and his clerks into other  pursuits, .and few of these can be, or ever could  be, persuaded to adopt farming.   Abolition of  the liquor licenses and  revolutionary changes  in social habits have closed many of the village  taverns.   I think  of a score of villages  which   I  knew in my boyhood.   In all there  were fifty or sixty hotels.    In a dozen of these  there is now no house where even meals can  be   obtained.   In none is there more thau a  single hotel... Ten of those villages have ceased  to exist. Not one of those which survive  has  had any iucrease -of population.   In one the  population has decreased from five six hundred to less than two hundred.    The middleman is  disappearing solely from social and  economic causes and through the effect, direct  or indirect, of fiscal policy.   It may be true  that there are fewer people on the land, but it  is not true that general production has   decreased. There have been revolutionary changes  in rural  conditions, but' that farming  is less  profitable is a notion for which'the facts give  no support.    There are few other branches of  industry in which machinery has so multiplied  production. Manifestly, too, if use of machinery  has  so    increased    a   great    deal     of  farm labor necessary under more   primitive  conditions must have been displaced and rural  population proportionately decreased where a  more intensive agricnltnre has not been developed.���������Sir John Willison.  The official count and the  counting" of the absentee vote  took nearly all of yesterday  afternoon and a part of last  night, ���������'. The final, result was  not announced until the first  side of The Sun had been  printed.  The complete returns' give  E. C. Henniger,  the   Liberal  SEED GRAIN  DISTRIBUTION  f       [experimental farms note ]  Tho annual -free distribution of  samples of seed grain will bo conducted as usual at tho Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa, by the Dominion cerealist.  -Spring wheat (iu about  51b.   samples), white oats (about 4 lb ),|barley.  (about 5 lb.), field peas (about 5 lb.),  field beans (about 2 lb.), ilax  (about  2 lb.)  Only one samplo can bo sent to  each applicant.  Applications must bo on printed  form, which may bo obtained by writing to tho Dominion cerealist, Experimental Farm, Ottawa, at any time  after September*!,  As the stock . of socd is limited,  farmers are advised to apply early to  avoid disappointment. Thoso who applied too late last season are particularly requested to send in their names  at once, so that application forms may  be forMarded to them. No application  forms will be furnished after February 1, 1921.  Ice making in the skating rink  was commenced this week. Whether  or not there will be skating during'  the holidays will depend entirely  on the weather man.  Community Plate com-!j  pletely satisfies a woman's de���������������  sire to be proud of what she  owns. A sot may bo started  with oven a sidgie serving piece.  J. C.TAYLORj^aV  and  E. C, HENNIGER, M.P.P.; for  Grand Forks  candidate,- a majority of nine  over his opponent, John McKie. The official poll is:  Henniger, -393; McKie, 384.  Of the absentee votes .Henniger received 60 and McKie  49. There:.were nine spoiled  ballots among"-.the absentee  ���������votes.   :' ���������'     ���������;���������''.;  The victory was duly celebrated by the Liberals last  night. '.-';--.'  On election night the count  was:  'Twas Christmas broached the mightiest ale,  Twas Christmas told the merriest tale,  A Christmas gambol oft would cheer  The poor man's heart for half the year.  Grand Forks....  Brown Creek...  Fife...............  Henniger.  ....... 220   .-22  23  ......      2  McKie  292  23  5  8  1  5  0  .......      2     329  334  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns.  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 by1  oMiller CBb Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  /���������  Wishing*'You the  Compliments   .  of the  Season  After the show get a warm cup of  coffee or a light lunch at the Imperial Billiard and Pool Parlors.  \^wm>iamtmsm*ii*ma  SELL  CATTLE RANCHES  FARM LANDS  ORCHARD HOMES  AND  FIRE INSURANCE  Phone 7 Box 515  GRAND FORKS, B.C,  Hugh W. Robertson at NcIson,B.C.  Geo. C. Ejjji at Grand  Forks, B, C.  Kpmjmmmmmsmmmmmmmwtim  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Subscribe   for   The   Sim  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Hoping a Specialty"  GRAND FORKS  Transfer Company  DAVIS ������ HANSEN, Props .  City Baggage and (general  Transfer -  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war.  Coal,   Wood and   Ice  for Sale  Off  ice  at  R.   F.  Petrie's Store  Phone 64  - Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  mimmmmmMummumammMmmmmatm^ I-   .->'  ft.:/  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.  The sacred-concert of the combined church  choirs of the city, which is to be held in the  Empress theatre Sunday night, will have  over fifty voices'.  Miss Rena Ross, teacher at Revelstoke, is  spending the Christmas' holidays with her  parants in this city;  Miss Alice Bowen, teacher at East Rob-  son, is spending-the Christmas holidays with  her parents in this city.  Miss   May  Gilpin,   of the Trail  teaching  staff, is visiting her parents here  during  the  holidays.  Henry Mcllwaine, manager of the Bank of  Commerce at Powell River, and Miss Mamie  Mcllwaine, of Portland, are spending the  Gnristmas holidays at the home of their  mother in this city.  ���������in  Lilian  Miss Naylor, of the local teaching staff, is  spending her Christmas vacation in Vancouver, and Miss O'Brien is visiting friends in  Rossi and.  News of the City  The employees of the Granby Consolidated Mining & Smelter Company have decided by a vote of 750  to 175 to accept a reduction in  wages to enable the mines and  smelter at Anyox. to continue pro*  ducing. The agreement now reached  between General Manager H. S.  Munro and the men 'will hold  through January; February and  March, and entails a reduction of  wages amounting to approximately  75 cents per day per man. The .company declares the decision of the  men" in this matter 'is particulary  gratifying, at a tfme when-the price  of copper is at the lowest' ebb since  the Hate of the armistice, .and the  majority of the mines and smelters  of the North American continent  have been compelled to close down.  New Zealand paper. "The remarkable coats we are offering will last  only a few hours!"  THE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during^the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  The Winnipeg Avenue Wind*  Btorm���������we~were on'the point of saying Brainstorm, when we-. ..remem-  ,bered that some Brains are required  to produce that class of a storm���������  accuses some one of improving its  copyrighted hotel arrivals.   As the  editor of that sheet has the exclusive  right of inspecting the hotel registers  in this city, it seems to us he has a  clear case for damages.  ;John Morrell, Jr., arrived* in the  city on Tuesday from Butte, Mont.,  and wiU spend the Christmas holidays with his parents here.  ,  Max.  Min.  Dec.    17-  -Friday   .. 3?,  25  18-  -Satu'rdriy .  . M  2U  19-  3f>"  31  20-  -Monday   33  28  " 21-  34  26  22-  -Wednesday  .. 32  25  23  Thursday...  .. 34  2G  Inches  Snowfall..  .    2 5"  On December 25th the post office  general delivery will be open from  10 tilt 11a.m. and from 2 till 3  p.m.  J. J, Smith, of Nelson, was in  the city on Monday.  H. W. Gregory, of Anyox, ar������  rived in the city this week, and is  visiting with friends during the  Christmas holidays.  The board of trade meeting called  for last Monday night has been  postponed -until after the holidays.  The board of trade' is offering a  $10 prize for the best slogan of the  city.  ...   Paul C^-Black, local horticulturist^  is spending tho Christmas holiday in  Vancouver, where he will meet his  father from the east.  > C. E. Lake, of Penticton trainmaster of the Kettle Valley line, was  in tho city yesterday.  C. Clark left this week for a visit  to Winnipeg.  Great Northern  Ghanges Its Schedule  Keremeos.���������The Great Northern  railway company has given notice  that trains No. 396 and 397 will on  Monday, December 20, revert to the  schedule which was in effect before  September 10, namely the northbound train will leave Oroville at  7.00 a, m. and arrive at Princeton at.  11.35 a. m. on Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays. Southbound trains  will leava Princeton at 1.30 p. m.  aud. arrive at Oroville 6 00 p. m.'on  the same day.  This change in the schedule effects  the district very materially, particularly in regard to mail service. The  matter has been discussed .among  the various business men and it was  decided to call a special meeting of  the Board of Trade on December 15  to consider the matter.  Another matter which will be for  discussion at that meeting was thai  of a general cleaning up of the town  with a view to preventing an outbreak of any epidemic caused by  careless disposition of vegetable,  etc., and to secure general fire protection by gettiDg rid of accumulated  combustible rubbish.  ables, you choose the Youth's Companion, .your gift has this special  quality: thenewnoss of the gift, its  freshness, is nob at once exhausted.  A jewel, a picture.or a piece of attire  affords no surprises after the first inspection, but the Youth's Companion  brings unsuspected delights and un-  tasted sonrces"of pleasure and happiness with every successing weekly  number.  And every one in the family, of  ovory age will see to it that the good  things are shared.  Tho 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 issuesof 1920  3. The Companion Home Calendar  for 1921. ^  All the above for 82.50.  ���������1. McCall's Magazine for 1921.  The monthly authority on fashions,  $1.50 a year. Both publications, only  83.50. .  The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth . Avo. and St. Paul St.',  Boston, Mass.  New Subscriptions Received at  this Office.  Every  Day  Let me prove that Novathesia is  painless. I claim tha'-JSTovathcsia is  the ono perfect painless method of  dentistry. My claims have been  proved times without number, I  have hundreds of testimonials to  that effect  from grateful patients.  Our high-grade   work,   painless  j method   and   low prices  have increased our husiness" wonderfully in  our new location.  THE BEST DENTAL ADVERTISEMENT IS GOOD  WORK. No matter where you  live I can satisfy you and save you  money. All our patients and their  friends say: "What beautiful dental work! And so very reasonable!"  PAINLESS EXTRACTION BY  NOVATHESIA METHOD.  . "If It Hurts, Don't Pay Me"  Canadian Bonds  snd  Canadian  Money Aece'jplcd at Full Value  Remember my new location.  Rooms 205-6-7 S-9-10-11-12,  2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,  ...Over Owl Drug  Wall and Riverside  SPOKANE, WASH.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND  FORKS, B.  Applications for immediate  purchase of lots and acreage  owned by the City, within the  Municipality, are invited.  ^Prices:���������From $25.00 per  lot" upwards.  Terms:���������Cash     and     approved payments.  .  List of lots and prices may  be seen at the City Office.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  City Clerk,  Gommereial Gaudor  "Do not delay," urges the adver  tisement of a clothier, published in a  C.Y. Me^gitt  Ileal Estate and Insurance  The Christmas Spirit  What Shall I Give?    '  Why give something perishable fo  a Christmas present, that  can last at  most but an hour or a day or a week,  hen the imperishable is under   your  hand? And if, among these  imperish-  FOR BABY'S MILK  select our safe bottled kiud. It is  made pure .by pasteurizing and you  can feed this milk to your children  witn.- perfect safety. Our bottled  milk comes from high-grade cows  which receive the best of care in a  modern dairy.  CURLEW CREAMERY  LIMITED  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  CO.,  OKCIIAKD5,  FARM   LANDS   AND CITY  PKOPJEKTY  ExcoIIont facilities for soiling your farms  Wo havo agonts at oil Const and Prttiric  Points  WE CAHKY AUTOMOBILE INSUKANCE.  DKALEU IN POLES, POSTS AND TIES,  AND I'Altll PRODUCE  Rollahlo information rcp-ardinKthis dlntrct  cheerfully furnished. Wo solicit your inquiries^ .   AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and. Good  Horses at AH ��������� Hours at - >���������  the  odel Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Office!  F, Downey's Cigar Store  PETERSEN & PETERSEN, Proprietors  For want of help. Our  Classified Want Ads.  will untie the knots.  We make this a ������ood  paper so that intelligent people will read  it, and they do.  Isn't that the kind of  help you want?  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Mado  to Order.  Also llepairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Don  R. G. McGUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUE  NEW HARNESS SHOP  J. havo opened a new harness shop and am prepared  to make harness to order  and do all kinds of repair  work. Shop equipped with  modern machinery. All work  "uarantcecl:  raw  Near Telephone Oilice  .4,  re j  TUTR. BUSINESS ^/VLAN,  have you ever thought  that advertising put? 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 m 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 of 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.  _./  <i#  USE  Join file Slinks of i  "Nli.)"-' ''"..���������#** .>������ r .'? %Y-       ^  '* r; '$r<r^**���������*'*' ���������.\,\7iw'" ���������;"~" "* /t /'/-. -\.~ *  i   r  -V  * /    ~,v  ?;  M  lie  f ������������������.  H  "^"������������������"U��������������� ������  I* H -'  Is h |  i  t  ���������K-  I  V  STANDING  OF PUPILS  :    (Continued from Page 1.)  -   ' . DIVISION VII.  -  First     Reader���������JErnest     Hutton,  .'Harold Helmer, Jean Grey,Jean Love  Charles gRobertson,   El vera Colarch,  Violet  McDougall, Fred Smith, Lora  Frechette,   Margaret   Klemen, Raymond Dinsmor^LoimSantaiN^LycIia  Mudie.   Marie  Kidd, Gladys Smith,  Harry   Anderson,    Marvin    Bailey,  Catherine Gowans,  Laura Glanville,  Katherine Henniger,   Evelina Rossi,  . ;Roy Carver, Ernest Danielson,   Eve-  Myn Innis,   Ralph Smytho,   Mildred  ;Patterson, Colin Graham, Edna Wen-  z?l,  Donald Ross.  ,' Second Primer���������SeretaHutton, Mary  ;Kuftinoff, Wilmer Holm,   Rosa   Bo-  relli, Ellen Hansen, Margaret Otterbine,  Joe   Nucich,   Edmond  Miller,  itena Rossi, Clarence  Henderson, Ce  (celia Michalec, Jack Acres.Earl Bick-  "erton, Ethel Wharton,Ernest Crosby  Louise   Dompier, Charles Harkness,  Margaret Kingston, Edward   Pelter.  DIVISION VIII.  ���������' Second Primer���������John Knight,Wil-  helmina Weber. Zelma Larama,Helen  Newman, Harold Jackson, Rosamond  Buchan, Melvin Glaspell, Stephen  Klemen, Bruce McDonald, Helen  Beran, Elsie Egg, Charles Campbell,  Madeline McDougall, James McKel-  very, Clarence Hardy.  r; First Primer���������Bernice Donaldson,  Winnifred Truax, Margaret McCallum, Chester Bonthron, Effie Donaldson, Clarence Hayes, Ruth Boyce.B  .'Peter Vatkin, .Ethel" Mas-sie, Mil  dred Smith, Mary Pisacreta, Ronald  ffiHE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  ���������:���������:* ^T-^l  &*.-  Fitzpatrick, Daisy Malm, Peter  JmayofF, Hazel Ma'sou, Angelo Colarch, George Kirson, Crawfoi d McLennan, Carol Brau, .Fred Wenzel,  Dewald Ohlhausen, Andy Pisacreta,  George Savage, Chester Herman.  DIVISION I*.  Rheceiving Class, Part   A���������Jessie  Sweezoy, Elsie Ogiloff, Dorothy LicU"  dicoat,   Eleanor   Lindley,    Mildred  Anderson, Minnie   McNiven,   Helen  Pell, Mary Klemans, Laura Sweezey,  Florence McDougall, Maisie Hender������  son, Marjorie  Clay, John McDonald,  Hillis Wright, Charlie Egg, Windsor  Miller,  Gordon   Hansen, Peter   De  Wilde, James Robertson. Harry Murray, Mowat Gowans, Roy Clarke.  ���������v Part   B���������Ralph   Carver,     James  Allan,   Joe   Lyden,    Bessie   Berry,  Evelyn Cooper, Tommie Mudie,   Esh  terina Rossi, Many McKinnon,   John  Berry, Laura   Maurelli,   Tony   San-  tano, Albert DePorter.  Part C���������Harold Montgomery,Clayton Patterson, Clarence McDougall,  George O'Keefe, George Steele, Nick  Pisacreta, Gordon Wilkins, Billie  Crause, Jewel Baker, Jack Love,  Catherine Davis,  Emma Dais.  THERE IS ONLY ONE  GENUINE ASPIRIN  GRAND FORKS PUBLIC SCHOOL'  TENDER FOR WOOD  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Aspirin���������No others I  It is computed that the earth's  atmosphere contains at least four  thousand billions of tons of nitrogen  directly accessible. The quantity in  the air over one square kilometor of  land is sufficient to enrich the earth  of the whole world for twenty years  at the present rate of consumption.  ~ Padlock Safety Paper.for private  bankchecks, kept in stock by The  Sun Job Department  If you don'fc see tho "Bayer Cross"  On the tablets, refuse them���������they are  not Aspirin at all.  Insist on genuine "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin" plainly stamped -with the safety  "Bayer Cross"���������Aspirin prescribed by  physicians for nineteen yeais and proved  safe by millions for Headache, Toothache, Earache, Kheumatism, Lumbagd,  Colds,   Neuritis,    and   Pain   generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger "Bayer" packages. Made ia  Canada. *  'Aspirin is the -trade mark (registcrefi  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacidester of Salioylicacid.  While it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped  with their, general trade mark, thfl  "Bayer Cross?* " "     ~  Sealed tenders will be received by  the undersigned up to and including  January 13th, 1921, for supplying  Fifty cords green wood, four foot  split fir or' tamarack. Wood to be  piled at the school as and where " directed." Tenders to state time of de-  liverp. The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  Dated at Grand Forks. B. C, December 10, 1920.  JOHN A.  HUTTON,  Secretary Board of School   Trustees  ntj$  i  mMwce  John Grassicfc  '.'   Watchmaker and,,  - '������������������'. Jeweler1 ���������  T.  Established 1910  ^xm^^mm^mmtm^vi^ttemimss^,  Real Estate and Insurance  Resident A cent Orrind Forlcs Townsito  u *     Company, Limited  It's Time to Curl  Get Busy  Iftn   -'All those iuterested in Curling are requested to attend a  meeting to be held at the City  Hall, Thursday,. December  30th, at 7;30 p.m., for the  election of skips and the formation of rinks.  S. T. HULL, Sec.  Farms      Orchards     City Property  Apotits at Nelson, Calvary, Wihnlpcpj nud  other Prairie points.  Vancouver Agents:  PENDKtt INVESTMENTS  KATTENBUKY LANDS LTD.  Established in 1010. we are in a position to  furnish reliable 'information concerning this  district.  Write for free literature.  Cycling  is easy   when you ride the high-grade Bicycles '  I sell���������the wheels that run smoothly year after year.  Let * ���������  ^ - me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.  First-Class Repair Work done in Blacksmithing, Brazing, *'  Aluminum  Soldering, Oxy~Acetylene Welding,  VVoodn  work, Etc.  Opposite G. F. Gnra&e  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock  THE HUB���������Bring your boot  and shoe repairs to my  shop for neat and prompt  work. Look for the big-  boot.���������GEO. IAKMSON  Oftll   T^Vfcflr   ^ district rich *n natural resources tribu-  U1 L11 x   Uili tary to the City of Grand Forks  Synopsis of  Land Act Amendments  tary to the City of Grand Forks  ���������iiit  .Minimum price ������' flrst-elasa land  reduced to $5 an aero; second -class to  fz.50 an acre.  Pre-emption   now  confined   to  surveyed lands only. ,  lanrt0^ KU1,be erased covering only  iSS ���������Jwl.W6 for ^cultural purposes  r> ^i^ ls non-timber land.  h���������f^on+eirshl? Pre-emptions abolished,  Dut parties of not moro than four may  SShn?5n.f0P .^Jacont pre-emptions  vntb joint residence, but each making  neewsary improvements on respectlvf  -flv^v^Pl0^ mu1t 0?cuPr daims for  TOhm^tin"3 make improvements to-  Si -  ? *10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least S aci^es,  ^e recelving Crown Grant.  lesVVhr.er,Pr0"omptcr in occupation not  ���������Sf^v 3, years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may. be-  Sn^Jf.U/-heaIth- ������r othcr caus4, be  S^ '"termediate certiOcato of im-  provoment and transfer his claim.  -Kecords without permanent resl-  ������S?\Jg* Ve Issued^ provided appli-  Swi ~^M lmPr������vements to extent of  y^P%^n,^mtand r?coras same each  ���������^^, ^"re t������ make Improvements  or record same will  operate  as  for-  less thanTK'Ue Cannot ^ obtained in  of Sinnn ^years" a,nd improvements  or  ?10.00  per aero,   including  5  acroq  WteaS?*, ^ltlva"=0. .andVslde'nce  oi at least 2 years are required.  ���������Pre-emptor holding Crown trrint  may record another pfe-ernpTlon If he  Kr^.fland*ln oonjuncUon w"th hil  TlSS Ito^?nrvaCt.Ual ^"P^tion, pro-  Jnrt ^Im utor> improvements made  !raVedS&wma,nta,ned   on   <*���������������  acres, may be. leased as homesltps-  denVaS ^rt0bItalned after fulfillinlrcli-'  ������nl o^ll lmProvemont conditions.  -For grazing and. industrial DurDoses  E������^   ������<0   ac^^a?0S^a  Mm   L ������������no pcrson or company.  P^e���������t������SgCe-d'������������- i-sss  ��������� by elts,uLh^^mead0W8v '"accessible  JS-JiTi      .8 roa<Js may be  purchase  to them^nX? C������?S^ctlon ������fa^ad  IZ~a   m-x "ebate of ono-half of cost of  ss& rmadrd,ns ha"ot ^3i2  PRE.EMWTOR3'     FREE  ACT.  SSactive     P^^1^6 Is also made re-  crutdVdu������ena^r/eturn *^mon^ac-  4   1914   ��������� a,nd bee? Paidsince August  Sn^^liF'^  SUB-PURCHASERS  OF CROWN  LANDS.  rrnwJlsi2?���������*made for Nuance of  ?������������������ F21",'8 t0 sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers  who  failed    to    ������m������eS  lillment of conditions of purchase interest and taxes.   Where sSb-pwchas-  cef n������������������h���������lal,?,wh������Ie * origin" pS-"  kS ' S?1^3? Price due and taxes mav  be   distributed   proportionately   o^er  GRANTS  ^nSL������ k^      AppitaitTons  made by May l, 1920.  must _bo  GRAZING.     .  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock IndTtrTpro-  n^lST f������.r ^'ne districts and range  administration under Commissioner  ^nn nVaI ^razlnsr Permits tesuldbSeJ  S^mbGr3 "^i Priority for established owners. Stock-owners m������,  form Associations fwrnnge man^  ment.   Free, or partially free  i^S  Good  Printing  npHE 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  Pahaphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you our  prices.  New Type  Latest Style,'  Faces  the; sun  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  ~- TIMBER SALE X2031  SEALED TENDERS will be rococived by the  Minister of Lands not later than noon  on tho 16th day of Decembor, 1920. for tho  Puro'iasp of Liconso X2031, to out 2,011,000 feet  ?,������ *'r<. inninrao and Spruoo, 892,500 Lineal  I'cot of Polos, 59.000 Tics 1,400 cords of Cord-  wood and 1,600 cords of Codnr Poles, on an  are? situated on May Oreolt, Similknmcon  JuiBtrict.  Throe (3)years will bo allowed for removal  of timber.  Further particulars of tho Chief Forester,  Victoria. "B. 0., or Dlstriot Forostor, Nelson, B. O. ��������� .  WEBER'S   ,"  DYEING AND GLEANING  WORKS  Phone 2oo P. O. Box 125  Grand Forks, B. C.  The Price of ^heSiin  In spite of tremendous, increase in  cost of production,   still   remains  $1.00 Per Year  "hi  ������������������ t  (  i  f r  t  J  /  'J  y  ���������;!  I  ���������J. J������


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