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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 9, 1920

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 SSS^'^Www;^^  >��������� ^1 if*juir ������*nu wi .mkw v������ <  ...���������iy������  :i^?S^';  . ������s> tt.    v-.-  '<' ^  U QK  v^ir<;> '  '.^5^V~  Kettle Valley  Orchardist  19TH YEAR���������No   11  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   JANUARY 9, 1920  'Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  L MEETING  Officers and Delegate Elected and Director Nominated���������Resolutions -Approved  The annual meeting of the B. C.  Fruit Growers' association was held  in the farmers' room in -.the oourt  bouse on Wednesday,'January 8.  C. V. Meggitt was elected chair  man, 0. A. Pennoyer secretary;  J. T. Lawrence was nominated  for director,, and A. D. Morrison was elected "delegate to attend  the annual convention, to be held at  Vernon on the���������14th, 15th and 16th  of January!  The following resolution were approved:  (1) That the orchard run pack be  abolished, or be made a distinct  pack.  (2) That the delegate approach  the minister of agriculture regarding  a packing school for this district,  or that other arrangements be1 made,  with assistance from the govern  ment.  (3) That J. A. Coleman .and T.  Padgett be a committee to collect  the organization and emergency  fund as assessed by the B. .C. gov*  ment. :  JSewsofiheCiiy IT  On the 8th David Clarkston, of  Fife, was brought before Neil Mc-,  Callum, S.M., charged with having  about 75 pounds of venison in bis  possession in closed season. The  venison- was found in 'Olarkston's  woodshed by Geo. Stanfield, of the  provincial police. Tbe venison was  sonfiscated and Clarkston was fined  $40 aud costs.  W. .Sadler, associate  professor  of  dairying.  The lecturer on poultry has yet to  be arranged.  Constructive Policies of  Provincial Government  The Ruckle  Ranch Sold  The Charles Ruckle ranch, adjoining the city limits on the east  and consisting of 140 aeres, was sold  last week through the agency of S.  T. Hull to Frank M. Plant, who  served during the war as military  guard at detention camps. Mr.  will engage in mixed farming. The  consideration has not been made  public. The farm was taken up by  the late owner twouty years ago.  Alberta Man  is 30 Acres  Miss Marie Fritz, who has been  employed by tbe Curlew Craamery  company here for the past three,  years, left.thiaj.week for Wenatchee,  Wash., to take up a commercial  training course at the college there.  She will visit several friends at  Odessa and Cashmere before taking  up her studies at the college.  Professors From Golle^e  of Agriculture Will  Speak and Give Demonstrations at tlie Short  Gourse in Davis Hall  Miss Lila Burns arrived in the  city on Tuesday from Spokane for a  short visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. M. H. Burns. She wass accompanied by Miss Helen Coutts, of  SpokaDe. A social party was held  at the Burns home on Wednesday  in honor of the visitors.  The Granby Consolidated Mining,  Smelting & Power company produced 1,776,863 .pounds of copper,  in November, according to a New  York report. This is comparable  2,164,344 pounds in October and  1,584,515 pounds in September, all  of which was produced at Any bxV~  Mr3. Frank J. Conyers arrived in  the city today from Spokane, where  she attended the burial of her late  husband. She will return to that  city on Monday.  The   I.O.D.E.   will   hold  an  ice  carnival at the rink ou the 21st ins\  Buy,  Bg S. Lane, of Regina,  visited his  brother,  Bert Lane, here  on   Tues  day and Wednesday.  Mrs. Neil McCallum entertained  a number of friends at a social party  at her home in the West end on  Wednesday.  Wm. Gray returned on Tuesday  from Elko, where he has been employed in a sawmill, for an extended visit with his family.  Edward Ruzecka, of Viking  Alta., who on tbe 1st inst. pur  charsed 30 acres of land of the Kerman and Kerby property, east of  the city, through Hugh W. Rob  ertson, returned to the city on  Tuesday, and is now engaged in repairing the buildings on his land  preparatorn to moving his family  here. He intends to engage in mixed  farming.  H. W. Young, manager of the  Maple Leaf mine, left ou Wednesday for Franklin camp, where he  will remain until spring.  Fred Kingsley returned to Brides  vilie on Monday with his wife, who  was' a   patient  in   the Grand Forks  hospital for a short time.  Death of Cecil Gollins  Word was received in this city  yesterday that Cecil Collins, son of  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Collins of this  city, had died in the hospital in  Nelson. Deceased was a promising  young of about twenty years of age,  and served overseas in the late war,  where he was wounded. Since his  return to Canada he has been confined nearly all the time to the hos  pitals in this city and in Nelson.  Dr Tepoortin returned, on Monday from his holiday vacation trip  to the coast cities.  There will be a hockey game at  the local rink on Tuesday evening,  January 13, between Grand Forks  and Greenwood.  Don Manly reeurned on Tuesdlfy  from a short visit to Spokane.  James   H. Ryley   returned   from  Queen's Hay ou Tuesday.  Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday  and Friday next week the lectures  which are to be held in . the Davis  hall under the auspices of the  Farmers' Institute are to take place.  These lectures are undertaken by  the College of Agriculture, and they  are sending up the very V best men  available in tbe different lines, and  they are bound to be of intense in  merest and practical value to all  those who attend. The lectures are  hbsolutely fiee, and every one, both  men and women, are most cordially  invited to attend as mauy as possible. There will be morning and  afternoon sessions on Tuesday,  Thursday and Friday, and after  noon and evening sessions on Wednesday. _ ...... :_V..,'.'. _-...-....., ...���������_    ..._-���������  ���������On Friday-evening^ -the. Institute-  will have a social evening at 8 p.m.,  consisting of progressive cards, refreshments, music and dancing. As  there is considerable expense in connection with this, the men are asked  to pay 25c to help defray the same.  A most enjoyable time is assured to  all who attend. Ladies are asked to-  bring baskets' with them.  Program  .  Tuesday, January 13.  9.30 a.m.���������Soil fertility.  10 20 a.m.���������Live Stock in British  Columbia Agriculture.        '������������������  11.10   a.m.���������British     Columbia  Fruit Industry.  2.00 p.m.���������Manures.  3.15 p.m.���������Dairy Cattle Manage  ment.  Wednesday, January 14:_.  2.00 p.ui ���������The     Principles     of  Pruning.  3.00 p.m ���������Selecting Dairy Cows.  S.00 p.m.���������Evening  Program  to  be Arranged.  Thursday, January 15:  9.30 a.m.;���������Poultry; Subject to be  Arranged.  10.20 a.m.���������Succulent Crops.  11.10 a.m.���������Pork Production.  2.00 p.m.���������Pjultry; Lecture   and  Practical Work to be Arranged.  Friday, January 10:  9.30 a.m.���������The   Culture  of Tree  Fruits.  11.20  a.m. ���������Successful     Alfalfa  Hay Raising.  11.20 a.m.���������Fertilizers (Comtuer-  cial).  2 00 p.m.���������Why Milk Sours.  The year 1919 witnessed   the' op  eration   of   a aatch    of  constructive I  legislation., j Opponents of the wrovin  eial government have been   free   with  criticism; but the general public iu no.  part of the province has   appeared   to  manifest any definite hostility  to  its  policies. :������������������.'���������  Nobody likes additional taxation,  arrd there have been grumble? from  time to time. The old adage, however, is as true today as it was of old,  "You can not have your cake and eat  Two Mayoralty Candidates���������Nice LittleAlder-  manic Fight in West  Ward���������Dearth of Candidates for School  Board  it." The province had been spending  a great deal more each year than it  had been receiving There comes a  time, however, when that sort of  thing must stop.  Nor-is  it  necessary to  emphasize  that   the   country's obligation to the  former members of the   Canadian  ex  pedrtionary force   and the conditions  resultant from five years   of ^war   are  the responsible factors for a still more  or less top-heavy   policy of   expenditure. These are, of course, uncontrollable features of   government,   which  are common to the whole of the empire.    They constitute the tolI of war.  Nevertheless it is a condition   that  is  not calculated to add to the  popular  ity of   any   government, particularly  when that government has been obliged  to follow   a predecessor whose  lavish  hand in the matter of public expendi  ture was nob hampered by  considera  tions   which   have   made  themselves  felt during the past twelve months.  Reversion to a policy .which contemplates an even ledger balance,  however, has been responsible for rehabilitating the credit of the province  and the genuince endeavor on the  part'of the administration to get back  to normal has been evident to those  financial interests to whom the prov-  ince has disposed of its bonds from  rime to time. Recent flotations, moreover, have demonstrated to the country that British Columbia is keeping  her house in order to the extent at  least of cutting her cloth according to  her measure.  - Perhapf one os the year's most outstanding patterns of progressive legislation which already has proved its  merit is that which created a department of industries. Designed to benefit the returned man in particular,  there is every indication that in a  very short time it will become a not  inconsiderable factor ��������� in developing  the province into industrial promi  nonce.  The public untilities act has not  been blessed with an altogether' un-  checkered career. The action of the  Dominion government in removing  certain public utilities from its jurisdiction ha^j left   the commission   pro-  The city election has now advanced to a point from which the  candidates are able to tell, with reasonable accuracy, where they stand.  In the mayoralty race are Dr. G.  H. Acres ana H. A. Sheads. The  chances appear to be in favor of the  doctor winning out. He has already  served the city for three terms as  chief executive, and has proved him-  self to be thoroughly competent as  well as wide-awake in looking after  the city's interests. Mr. Acres'  nomination was proposed by Rev.  E. A. St. George Smyth and seconded by W. S. McPherson.  In the West ward tbere promises  to be a lively fight for aldermanic  honors There are tour candidates  in the field already. These are: G. A.  Eyans, proposed by Robert Cam p-  bell and seconded by E. C. Henui-  ger; and Harry Lightfoot and J. B.  .McDonald, and it is reported that  T. A. Love also intends to enter the  race. We can pick one of the  winners in this ward.  In the East ward George Hull and  Frank Miller are in the field. These  candidates may be elected by acclamation.  For school trustees Jeff Davis and  T, Padgett have been induced to  run. Three more candidates are  need.  It is reported that Ed Taylor will  be the candidate for police commissioner.  THE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Max  2���������Friday  22  3���������Saturday   .... 21  4- Sunday  22  5���������Monday  30  6���������Tuesday  25  7���������Wednesday .. 24  S    Thursday  25  Jan.  Mia.  10  16  14  11  13  Inch en  Snowfall     0 0  The Usual Talk  The man from the States was talking���������as usual.  "You follows are pretty slow over  here."  "How is that?" asked the British  merchant.  "Why." replied the American,  "over here you sell the people what  they want.     Hut in   my   country   we  educate the people   into wanting   th  things we have to sell.'  I  The next meeting of the Farmers'  institute will be  held on Saturday,  George,  the 31st, at 2:30 p.m. "How soon?"  vided for in the statute   somewhat in  ������sfv^2 50   p.m. ���������Poultry;   Subject  to j the air, with very little lo do.   This is  be Arranged, [a matter, however, which throws pro  3.40 p.m.���������Why We Grade Cream, , vincial   and   federal   rights into con  The   following   members   of   the j diet and before the new year  is   very    faculty   of   agriculture of  the   Uni i old   some   understanding    may.     bo | colonic-: of returned men aro navignt-  j versity will speak at the meetings:     j reached which will prescribe ahe   fare  i-i -timely Hint p, M. Clement, professor of hortl .of this new branch of the public   ser  "Is your   watch  going.  George?"   culture and dean of  the   faculty   of, vice,  asked  the   maiden   sweetly   as she j agriculture. J     Anosher   example   of agricultural  stifled a yawn. J. A. McLean, professor of anima1  nnovation associated   with   ropatria  "Yes,"   answered   the   innocent   husbandry. tion is the settlement hy the   provin-  P. A. Boving, professor   of   agro-  cial    land   settlement board   of   tho  nomy. community settlement  scheme.    Two  ing their way towards independent;  with the assistance of the government  at Courtenay and Creston. Although  regarded as a federal obligation,  and accepted by the authorities  at Ottawa as such, the province has  gone farther than "the trodden mile"  in assisting the soldier-farmer. THE   SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. G.  omt  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  TO   THE -ELECTORS 'OF  THE WEST  WARD  G.'A.  EVANS, EDITOR AUD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION  RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.00  One Year (in the United States)    l.oO  Address all communications to  The Ghand Forks Sun,  Jlok lOlR G hand Forks, B.C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, JANUARY 9, 1920  In an endeavor to injure Dr. Acres' candi-  dature for the mayoralty, onr local contemporary today rehashes the story about the  choque for the To.wnsite company's taxes.  This transaction was fully explained in these  copmns a year ago, and; the explanation  showed that the doctor was in'nowise to  blame for the outcome of the fiasco; The  Townsite company had offered to pay $3000  on account of taxes against its property in  this city. The offer was accepted by the city.  When the cheque reached the local solicitor  for the company from Toronto, howeve.i, it  was found that it was made out for $2340,--  $060 having been deducted as payment of an  insfalmentoirthe high school site, purchased  by the city from the company. This instalment had already ..been paid. Dr. Acres  pointed out this fact to the local solicitor.  Mr. Mackenzie, who is the local solicitor  of the company, stated that he would send the  cheque to Toronto correction, and as the company's Toronto solicitors were a reputable  firm, he had no doubt that the cheque would  be returned for the full amount agreed upon.  But it was never returned. At - no time did  the cheque for $2340 leave Mr. Mackenzie's  hands, and at no time was it i-x the pessessiori  of Dr. Acres or any other city ��������� official. Under  the circumstances as stated above, which are  admittedly true, it is hard to 'see how a case  prejudicial to Dr. Acres can be made out of  this story.  During his former terms as chief executive  Dr. Acres made a brilliant record. He was  capable, and at all time busied him in spreading information about Grand Forks to the outside world���������just the kind of mavor we need  for the coming year, when we look for a,business revival and rnewed activity in the development of the district. The ratepayers  will make no mistake in "electing Dr. Acres  mayor.  The citizens should take more interest in  the election of school trustees. This is really  the most responsible office in the city, and it is  hoped three more good candidates will' come  forward before 2'o'clock next  Monday after  noon.  The West ward aldermanic candidates will  Jiave the most fun in this election. We expect to see Tlie Sun man elected by an  overwhelming majority, because he never went  after anything yet that he really wanted that  he didn't get.  Ladies and Gentlemen: s  Acting on the urgent request of many of my  f.iicnds, and after consulting mv own inclina-  tions in the matter^ I have djecided to offer  myself as a candidate for alderman of the  | West ward in the forthcoming municipal election. If you see fit to elect me, it will be my  earnest endeavor to work for the advancement  of our city as a whole: but shall, of course,  consider it my first.duty to look" after'the interests of my own ward, when those interests  do not conflict with the forward movement of  any other section of the city. To be more explicit, if an industry were about to locate in-  the city, I would consider it. my first duty to  endeavor to induce it to locate in my ward,  but if the concern should like a location- in  another part of the city better,,! would work  just as hard to have it locate there. In other  words, if I failed jn my ffsrt object, I would  not. sulk and attempt to drive it out of the  country, as I fully realize that an industry located within a radius of fifty mile's"of the city  is of an indirect benefit to the community.1  After tho bonds have been taken care of, I  believe that every dollar that the city can  spare should be expended for permanent  public improvements, because, after . all, the  final factor in inducing new settlers to locate  here is the attractiveness of the- city.  I am. opposed to the construction of any  more new. wood sidewalk, but believe -."that  wherevbi' the ratepayers are willing- to pay.  their share of the cost, that concrete-walks  should be built.  At present there is a large area of unproductive land on the Columbia flats. I believo  that a portion at least of this, land could be  brought under cultivation if the city were to  furnish water at a reasonable coss for agricultural purposes to settlers until the proposed irrigation system is completed. If elected I shall do everything I can to bring such  a policy to fruition.  We should not entirely confine our work to  the needs of the present, but plan for the requirements and comforts of future generations.  With this object in view, I should favor a  policy aiming at the creation of a city park.  I believe that a small park adjacent to the  business center would be of more practical  use to the citizens than a vast stretch of wild  land on the outskirts of the city. For this reason I, would favor the former. The city owns  a great deal of real estate at present, and if  funds for improving the park are not available  at present, the land for it should at least be  reserved. . .'"  In civic work, I believe that all work that  can not be done by the regular city employees  can be done .more economically and to better  advautage to the city by the the tender and  contract system than by day labor or any  other method.  Lastly, I believe , we have all done  enough talking about making Grand Forks a  great citv. It is now time to take off our coats  and do some real manual labor to make our  boast good.  As to my record as a citizen, it is only necessary to state that I have now lived here  eighteen years and have never yet been hangee.  Yours truly,  G. A. EVANS.  Grand Forks, B. C., January 8, 1920.  TO THE ELECTORS OF THE CITY  OF GRAND FORKS  Grand Forks, R U., Jan. 2, 1920.  Ladies and Getlemen:  Having been requested by a large number of the ratepayers of the city to allow  my name to stand for-'nnmination for  Mayor, I have consented to do so; and if  elected I will work for the best interests  of our city. I respectfully solicit your  vote and inlluence.  G. H. AGUES.  TO   THE   CITIZENS   OF   GRAND  FORKS  Ladies ami Gentlemen:  Having been a resident of Grand Forks  for the past 23 years, I have decided to  place my name before you for the oflice  of Mayor for 1920.  A favorable return would be appreciated.  Yours respectfully,  If. A. SHEADS.  r-  ^  s Byes  Several weeks of long winter evenings are ahead,of us. With the  use of artificial lighi. it is a trying time for the eyes. If slight defect? already exist, ���������-! rhur or unsteady light will greatly aggravate  the situation. This is particularly true among children, whose vitality and piuvpr of resistance is much lower than grown ups. Inflamed lids, styes, headache'and watery eyes are almost sure indications of some sort of eye trouhle. If your child has trouble with  hiseyes, bring him in and let us examine his eyes.  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  ./  ^  Of all present-day Sewing Machines^  Why buy1 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  s:  Complete Home Furnishers]  *������������*  "rm  Farmers9 Exchange  Real Estate.     Farm Lands  and   Fruit  ,'���������'.������������������������������������   Orchards for Sale.  Headquarters for Fresh Ftuits.  ^      Employment Oflice.'  Bridge   Street,   Next  B. :'C. Telephone    Office  DEALER IN  POLES  POSTS  RAIL-'  .ROAD  TIES  <*  ity  ones  irangier-  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Proprietors  aggage and General Transfer  Y  oai an  or  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store  Phone 64  r  / ���������.  a  9  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.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  '"Modern Rigs  and Good  Horses at All Hours  at-  the    '  lode! Livery-Darn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Se/:?>ntl Street  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  OFrrcE!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  First Street to Ji��r i-rnctm*
A
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
a
News Items and Comment Which
Appeared in The. Sun for the
Corresponding Week Eighteen Years Ago '",-.- ' v
sing It." Sudderily.in a tragic voice,
the man began to sing.'
Should auld   acquaintace  be /forgot
and never brought to mind?; ���:
The blooming cook's   fell  overboard
and'is twenty miles behind.
,. A. E. Pare, who has been in the
local branch of the Royal bank for.
.'sometime has gone to Nelson to accept
a position iu a commercial house
there. ��� ;
By acquiring a.half interest in this
paper G. A. Evans, of Nelson, has
secured a place in Tho Sun.
E Escaleb, accompanied by his
family, is registered at the Pacific
hotel'iu Columbia. Mr. Escaleb for
the past tew .months has been engaged'
in bnsiness irr Republic.
���' Mrs. Eli Laval ley, of Christina
.Lake, is iu the .city,'being accompan
ird by her little daughter, Rossland,
who was the first white child .born in
the city of Rossland. Mrs La valley
is "stopping, at the Queen's hotel on
Government avenue, Columbia.
This has been a week of prayer,
and services have been held itVthe different churches. Tonight, Thursday,
service will be held in Hodson's hall,
Columbia. .-.''.'���.
Dr. Northrop returned on Thurs
duy afternoon's train from Cascade,
where he went to attend a man named
John Watson,'employed on the Water
Power & Light company's works at
that place,who was injured on the
head yesterday by a falling rock.
The leg pullers of the campaign
daily are having great difficulty in
unearthing the stocking"that contains
the wad. With all their strained efforts they have not succeeded in inducing a single candidate to venture
above the surface; and the opportunity is rapidly narrowing.
Owing to the enlargement of The
Sun, today's issue is delayed.   .
H. /Ralston, of the B. C. Telephone company, came down from
Greenwood for a couple of days this
week. lie will leave shortly for
Duncan, to which place be has been
transferred.
Remarkably Success ful
Treatment -
"And shall I be able to play the
piano when my hands heal?" asked
the wouuded soldier.
"Certainly you will," said the doc
tor.
"Gee, that's great! I never could
before." '
WronjS Again
Ona of the reminiscences thai
former President Taft delights in re
bites to one of his maiden speeches;
in wh\gh he-came off anything but
a hero. The speaker was on that
easiest of easy tasks, attacking the
government/when the heckler cried
out:
"You're wrong, sir!"
. A   little   nettied,  Taft   continued
without hewing.    Presently, in  an
swer   to   another strong  assertion,
came again:
"You're wroDg, sir!"
Mr. Taft scowled, but  continued
his speech.
"You're wrong, sirl"   again   rang
out the voice.
Angrtly addressing the persistent
interrupter, Mr. Taft cried, -'Look
here, I could tell this man something about the government that
would make his hair stand on end!"
"You're wrong again, sir!" came
from tbe critic, as, amid the roars of
the crowd, he stood up and removed
his hat. His head was as bald as a
billiard ball.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Matthews and
dave gone to San Diego, Cat,- whpre
they intend to spend the balance of
the winter. They will probably
make a side trip to Phoenix, Ariz.,
to visit Mr. Matthews' brother,
Harry. -������������'.
-   . ;    '���'   .- '.   /
THIOK, GLOSSY HAIR
FREE FROM DAHDRUFF
^sm^MSsmsM^m^^^^ms:^^
3ir!s! Try It! "Hair gets soft, fluffy^ and
beautiful���Get a small bottle
of Danderine.
;.-������' ' ��� "    '. v
If you care for heavy hair that glistens with beauty and is radiant with
:ife; has an incomparable softness and
is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.
Just    one    application    doubles:   the
jeauty  of yqjir hair,   besicles it imme-
iiatcly . dissolves ;���  every    particle    of
.'.andruff.   You can not have nice heavy,
.lealthy hair if you have dandruff.    This
iiestructive scurf robs  the  hair   of its
lustre,   its  strength  and  its very  life,
surd.-if-not overcome it produces a fever-
.sirncss  and  itching  of  the  scalp;   the
���air roots famish, loosen and die; then
he hair falls out' fast.    Surely get a
mall   bottle  of  Knowlton's -Danderine
roin any drug store and just try it.
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 not 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.
Why Dinner Was Late
Among the passengers on board a
ship crossing the Atlantic recently,
says the Phildelphia Star, was a
man'who stuttered. One day he hur
ried to the captain. "S���s-s-s-b���"
he stuttered.
"Oh, I can't be botheredl" said
the captain angrily. "Go to some*
body else."
The man t.iied to speak to avcry-
one on board, but no ono would
wait to hear what he had tucav.
"DIAMOND DYE" OLD
GARMENTS LIKE NEW
Any woman can dye faded, shabby
wearing apparel, whether wool, silk, cotton, linen or mixed goods to any color,
just like new, by following simple directions irr each package of "Diamond Dyes."
It All Depends
Prospective Tenant���Is the place
within walking distance of the rail-
way- station?
"I dun no," answered the house
agent, cautiously. "How far can you
walk?"
Tke-Goryell' Eesidence
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 4 acres
of,finest cultivated land.
We consider this property worth
$3000 easily. :
Today  it is : oficxed  for
$1700. /'������
For further particulars seo
.IAS. II. KYLKY, Davis   Block, or
GKO. C. EGG, Mnna&eic for Hugh
W. Robertson.
Suspicious
: Herbert--! fear your father  does
not favor our marriage.
Vera���What makes you say that?
-Herbert���I   have    saved     some
money for the happy event.
������Vera���Well?
Heioert���And he wants me to
put it into one of ^is business
schemes.
Sheet   music, vocal   and   instru
mental,    15   ceuts,
Store.
at   the   Singer
Those,wishing neat sign painting
to ornament their business places
should call on W. P. O'Connor, a
returned soldier.
OTHER TABLETS NOT
ASPIRIN AT ALL
Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"
are Genuine Aspirin
If you don't see Jhe "Bayer Cross"
on the tablets, you are not getting
Aspirin���only an acid imitation.
The "Bayer Cross" is your only��,way
of knowing that you are getting genuine
Aspirin., prescribed by physicians for
over nineteen years and proved safe by
millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds..
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for
Pain  jreneviilly.    Made  in  Canada.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also
larger sized "Bayer" packages can be
had at drug stores.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaeefcicacidester of Salicylicacid.
While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross."
DEPARTMENT OF LANDS
NOTICE
APPLICATIONS    1'OK    CJHAZINO  'PEK-
AIITS I-'oK TIIK SEASON OI-  1020
A IM'lilCATION'S for permits lo (jnize
'' CASOARETS'' WORK
WHILE YOU SLEEP
For   Sick   Headache,   Sour   Stomach,
Sluggish  Liver and Bowels���
Take Cascarets tonight.
Furred Tongue, Bad. Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin aud Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and
clogged bowels, which cause your stomach to b^ome filled with undigested
food, which ;.<"ht! and ferments Dkj garbage in a ~'.viil barrel.    That's tho first
 .     (   livo-
���^ stock on the Crown rmi^o within each
GmizIiil.' District of tin: I'rovioee of British
Columbia inii��t In; filed with tin; District
tf"iTstors at Cranbro'ik. Fort CieorKc, Kamloops, Nelson, Prince Rupert. Vancouver and
Vt'riioii. or with the ('camisMoner of Grazing, Parliament Build Birrs, Victoria, U. C, on
or before February 29th, 10:10.
Blank forms upon which tosubmit uppljca-
tionsnitiy he obtained fi i tin; District Foresters sir tho above-named I'ltices or from tlie
1'i.paitineiit of Lauids. Victoria.  I!. ('.
l.\ It. NADFN,
Deputy .Minister of Lands.
Department of Lauds,
Victoria, H. C
Dec. 5th, 3911).
���J ��� I,iwm.i.11 mf >jii in
i   to   1!!
'Mi-y���rnUigc.uicu, .tonl
V','a--|'.-. bad broach, yellow skin, mental
fears, everything that is horrible and
nauseating. A Cascaret to-night will
give your constipated bowela a thorough
cleansing and straighten you out by
morning. They work while you sleep���
a lO-ccjit Iiot.- from yonr druirji-'t v.-ill
waul to say anything; you should keep you feeling g00d, for months.
���"ft
At larit he came to the captain
again.
"Look here," said the captain, "I
carr tell you what to   do  when   you
Yale  Barber  Shop
������Razor Honing a Specialty"
'; > j:':'\",::':���������'<: J':.; ���������;,   ,'" ' ���WZ: HFl*ia
J*0^ *'      M t'r. t
y
TifR. BUSINESS qJWAN,
have you ever thought
that advertising puts you in
good company? It is an old
saying that a man is known
by the company he keeps.
When you join the ranks of
the advertisers you join the
ranks of the biggest and
most successful merchants
and manufacturers in the
world.
' How many large concerns
can you name in any large
city in the country? Name
them and you will notice
that all are big advertisers
and all are leaders in their
lines. Ask 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 citiejr 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.
^#
0 i
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Ym,K HoTrX,   FlIt.ST S'l'ltK KT
��!^ip  "!!h^ H^BlicS of
<$����? ���<Uf? ��J ��a -J        \U ci J- ���<-?'     Id fe3 v>ai U sa BJsiXv-sV    HjS' EJ
'<teJ ���.;...�� ^ '-ii> 'iii- i-.-i-' ^.v- tli VwJ tj   si to tv.-i  w   <J' N
w  r.\
r.p-3 r\
^������y?> THE   SUN.- GRAND    FORKS,   B.C.  of City Government in 1919  Receipts  Cash nn liund Jau 1, '19.$  Cash in bank   City taxes, arrears, inter  est and percentage    Outside school taxes- and  percentage   Outside     school   arrears  and interest.....   Electric light rates........  Electric supplies  ..  Sale of old copper.........  Meifer depoiits in trust.;.  Light poles rental   Water rates......   Tapping fees.   Pipe thawing...   Sale of old pipes ...........  Public school grant   High school grant -....  Public school trust' ace't.  High school trust acc't....  Sidewalk collections......  "Street sprinkling ..........  Stable equipment   Police court fines..........  Trade licenses  .  lload tax col 1 ected........  Cemetery collections   I.OID E. oontribu'tions....  Sanitary collections........  Isolation hospital charges  Charity refunded......   Legal charges collected...  c Bil Is payable...............  Interest and discount' ref.  Interest on war bonds ...  War bonds sold   Profit on bonds (net)   Tax sale surplus (in trust)  Tax sale corn, and regis...,  Ileal esto sold (tax sale).  Peace celebra. (R.S.com,)  liank interest, sink" fund  Sinking fund,  bylaw 28..  Sinking fund,  bylaw 30...  Sinking fund, bylaw 31..  Bank overdraft       1,55.7  457  .64  95  52.285 72  50  3,877  3.523  12,221.  605.  25.  2.  33  8,956  10.  .115.  14.  4,800.  1,560.  ���������*   57.  21.  116.  102.  57.  145.  1,360;  125  308.  50.  ,154  58.  20  12  2,989  IS  1,038  34,011.  1,828.  5,6.92;  .1,050.  110.  370.  10,000.  .8,000  17,000  2S8  12  42  50  56  50  00  83  00  00  30  30  00  55  ,40  05  05  00  10  00  00  .00  .00  50  10  00  60  65  17  03  .13  87  .30  .35  .00  .30  .72  .00  .00  .00  .80  Expenditures  Eluctric light  '..!������    6,514 44  Electric supplies   Meter deposits refunded.  Water construction   Water maintenance    Tools and equipment   Pipe thawing   Fire department plant ...  Fire     "      maintenance..  Streets   Sidewalks   Bridges   street sprinkling   Board of health   Charity.   Sanitary '."   Cemetery and parks.......  Police department......;..  Licenses refunded :....,  Road tax refund. (G.W.V;)  Dog tax costs, tags, etc...  635 47  _7.50  100.6S  4,927.63  253.75  75.15  168 50  809,80  ���������589.64  ���������"���������638.80  135.40  177,65  311.08  647.52  20.0.00.  515 00  1,842.75  13,90  12.00  ��������� "12.78  LIFT CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or  callus off. with fingers  ^J>  Cot   Glass,   Silverware  ?l  In great variety  e  "Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  is of  Office roayitenance.........       2,50185  $175,038.51  Sinking fund deposits (gross)..  .  Iuterest added by bank   Printing, adv. and sta .....  Legal costs. ... .   .........  Audit   Insurance '.-.......:..........  Donations and grants. ...  Peace celebration .......  Public school....    High school V   Bills payable...............  Incidentals.   ......  Interest   on   bank- Joans  (and discounts). .....  Interest on war bonds ref.  Mavor remuneration   'Aldermen  ���������:......  Tax sale redemption......  Tax sale costs   Real estate tax sale.......  Elections -.-   Debenture coupons . .....  Sinking'fund deposited...  Bank interest on sink.fund  Debentures, bylaw 28.'. ..  Debenturesr bylaw 30...V. VS,000 00  Debentures, bylaw 31  17,000.00  Cash on hank.......  24180  797.71  V 337.05  250.00  289,13  247.35  19820  13,148.12  5,361 40  2,989 65  94.5S  102 5.7  39.14  ',"228'00'  581 00  8 27  152.22  27,555.98  39 60  9,058,00  56,947.44  370.72  10,000.00  Don't suffer! A tiny bottle of  Freezone costs but a few cents at any  arug 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.  S175.03S.51  .$56,947.44  370 72  357,318.16  War bonds sold.................. .: ? $34,01113  Interest on same at 3-J per cent      1,190.38  Interest added by bank         370;72 S35.57_2.16  821,745.93  1919 annual levy.for sinking fund       6,412. 18  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  mother's voice as she spoke the last  Had words. But her recently wed  daughter smiled brightly as she replied: '-:;--     .  ���������'Yes, mother; hut it's quite all  ri������ht. He gives me all his winning?!" i   v  "NVhat?" gasped the elderly lady.  "You���������"  "He always plays with Mr. Jones  next door," went on Ethel. "And  Mrs. Jone.s makes him give her all  his winnings; then she gives we all  the money she gets and I give her  all the money I get, so we both  have about twice as much as we  could get out of them otherwise."  END'STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, sou*,  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  Surplus deposited to sinking fuud (net).  .S15.333.75  A four mile spur will be built to  the colliery at Coalmout next  spring, when that mine will become  au important coal producer. It nas  been developing well and shipping  considerable coal at fie same time,  the coal beh-g hauled from the  mine by four heavy auto trucks.    .  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising columns."  For   Sale���������FrVsh   cow   and   "calf.  j'^VVpply Grand Forks hotel.  After the show have a hot drink  or a warm lunch at Ognon <fc  Scheer's Billiard Rooms before going  home.  IF YOUR CHILD !S CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  Look,  Mother!    If tongue  is coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California 'Syrup of Figs," because in  a few hours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bilo and fermenting food gerrtly  moves out of the bowels, and you havo  a well, playful child again.  Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep it handy because .they know its action 'on the stomach, liver and bowels rB prompt and sure.  Ask your druggist for a bottle of  "California Syrup of Fi^s," which contains directions for.babies, children of  all ages and for growtr-upa.  In Great Demand  The portrait of the Prince of Wale-  that goes with the. Ftrmily Herald  and Weekly Star of Montreal is in  great de-uand. Il is certainly the  best, portrait of the Prince we havi-  seen. The Family Hrralii is simyly  deluged with orders from new and  old subscribers. The yearly snbscrip  '.ion price, including the Prince's  portrait, is only. $1 25 if remitted for  before Janir.ry 15. It in said the  Family Herald's subscription re  ceipts are mora .ban double former  years. It is certainly worth the price  aud should be in every home in thi.������  country.  If what you just ate is souring or  your stomach or lies like a lirmp o:  lead, or .you belch gu& and cruclatf  sour, undigested food, or have a feelin;.-  of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausc::.  bad taste in mouth and sfcoiuaeli-Iicatl-  ache, you can get relief in live minuLiN.  by neutralizing acidity. Tut an end to  such stomach distress now by fretting f  large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin  from any drug'.stor." You realize in  five minutes how uccdlors it is to suffer  from indigestion, dyspepsia ov any stomach disorder caused by fi>od fermentation  due to excessive acid in stomacli.  TENB-EK FOM WOOD  SEALED TENDERS will be re  coived by tl\e underKigriod up to  and including .January "15th, 1920,  for supplying Sixty cords green wood,  four foot, split lir and tamarack  Wood to be piled at tho school as and  where directed. Tenders to state time  of delivery. The lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted.  Dated   at Grand Forks, B. C.,   December 31, 1019.  GEO.  II.  HULL,  Secretary Roard of S \;nn] Tr>:.'-,l.r>es  c  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 10LR  FOR FINE PRINTING  Minimum price of .flrst-elasa land  reduced to ?5 an aero; second-claas to'  $2. B0 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will be granted'covorlng only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and -which is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but-parties-of ,:not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims. --/ \j  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  vvalue of $10. 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, be-''  cause of ill-health,'or other cause, be  -granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer, his claim.  ���������Records'"-without permanent residence may bo 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 residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  require's land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  t.  Unaurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and "improvement conditions.  For grazing; and industrial1 purposes  areas exceeding 640 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may bo purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE      GRANTS  ACT.  The scope of this Act Is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The.  time within whiGh tiie heirs 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, untH one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive. ���������', -   '  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1918.  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision  for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  ��������� 4,  1D14,  on account of payments, fees  or taxes, on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1920.    ( .  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF  CROWN  'LANDS. ' " *.  Provision made for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest and taxes. "Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications ' must be  made by May 1, 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry'provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits issued based  on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  ������o ten head.  The train*   hiive   adopted   an   ir-  -���������Hilar time schedule.  .Job Printing -it The Run office at  practically the s������ime prices as before  the big war started.  mm im������i   iiiiimw !��������� aim  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Ro Lot M, Block  U, Mop 23,   City of  Grand  Korks.  NOTIOK is hereby given Unit 1 slinll  at the  expiration of ono month from the (lute of  tin; Hrct publication ho;pnf issue n Certificate  of Indefensible Title to the above mentioned  lanil.s in the (mme of Krnest  Vant, unless  iu  the meimtimc valid I'bjei'tion is  imi'le to  mo  iti  writing.   The  holder of following documents rtliitinir to tlie hu id lands, namely:  Deed dated 13th May, IS'J7. John   A. Manly  nnd  Lloyd A.   Manly to  Stephen   Ynrdley  Wonton to tho   use of John  A. Manly  and  G. W. Ai'erill of said Lot 14 (inter alia);  Deed (luted 7th January, l!lf)l, John A.  Manly nnd (J. VV. Averill to Charles K.  Simpson of said Lot. ll.und Deed dated 7tli  Jnitiiary, i'JOl.Clnu'le-s K.Simpson to George  il. Rutherford, of .said Let 14,  is'!or|i)Jrnr| t(J deliver same to mo forthwith.  Dated nt the Laud Registry Ollice, Kam-  loop������, this Vitn day of November, 10KI.  H. V. CRAIG,  District Itogiatraf.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKK   your   repairs  to   Armson, shoe   ro  pnirer.    Tho   Hub.    Look for  the   Big  Boot.  LAN J) REGISTRY ACT  Re Lots 9 ami 10, Block 22, in a subdivision  of   pint   of District   Lot   531.    roup 1, Oso-  yoos Division of Yule District, Mup  No. 36.  WH'r.RKAS proof of loss has been filed in  my otlice of a ccrtnin Convoyutice dated 1st  June, 1897, Kdwat'd Ruckle find H'raucis  Uiieklo to Lloyd A. Manly and Richard Mc-  Cnrreii of (inter alia) Lots 9 iiikI 10. Also Conveyance dated 2nd Mny. JM)S, Richard McCar-  ren to Lloyd A. Manly of his undivided one-  lialf intnr"st in Lots 9 and 10, (Inter tdia).  Also a Conveyance dated 1!)t.li November,  189H, Movd A. Manly to Iticliai-tl Armstrong,  of Lots 9 and l'>, (inte"r alia).  Notice is hereby n'ivon that at tlie expiration of one (1) mouth Orom date hc-oof I will  issiC "n Imieferixiblo tit !o to tlie said lands.  The holders of the said documents or any  of them arc hereby required to deliver same  to mo forthwith.  Land Registry Oflice, Kamloops, I!. C , November 5rh, 1919.  H.V.CRAM.  Diutrlct RepUti-iit of Titles.  in-tin:  npHE value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business lias been amply  demonstrated. Consult us. before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  Noteheads  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters  Menus .  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote ,you our  prices.  . New Type  Latest Style]  Faces  Columbia Avenue nnd  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniburo  Made  to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Done  R. G. McCUTCHEON  "WINNIPEG AVENM

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