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

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 v?*S  \v  #  /j  Kettle Valley Orcharclisi  /^  19TH YEAR���������No 37  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   JULY  9, 1920  "Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  ���������f-i  |' Goldenrod does not appear to give  ia great deal of nectar. The honey is  ! golden or dark amber, thick and  t has a fine flavor, ���������  1     The 'full   dandelion    has  several  slender   main   sialics    which   come  from the same root. There are several branches to each stalk, each   sup-  Report Indicates That the ' porting a flower which 13   the same  color as thai of   the   common   ones.  It yields asMi'-illjamonntof nectar un-  Coal and Coke Situations Ae Improving���������  New Officers at Anyox  According to a report from -New  York, the Granby Consolidated Min  ing, Smelting &, Power comd'any  produced 2,1S1,219 pounds of c.op~  per'in May. This is comparable with  2,105,400 pounds in April. Un  official returns indicate that the coal  and coke situations are improving.  Tbe improvement in the coking de-  partmedt has been brought about by  an addition of coal from mines other  than of the Granby.. The mixture is  said to have resulted in a bsttes coke  product.    .  Mr. Moore, until recently identified with large operations in Arizona, has succeeded Mr. Sylvester  as general manager, and has re  moved his office from Vancouver to  the smelter at Anyox. Mr. Mathe-  son, of Great Falls, Mont., is the  new metallurgist.  SOME, NECTAR   ,,  SECRETING PLANTS  -    OF THIS PROVINCE  ���������      By Mark Marsh.  The Canada thistle   yields  nectar  from   which the   honey   is  of good  color and quality.  Willow herb, or fireweed   as it  is  commonly called, grows from two to  six   feet   in   height.    Its growth is  confined to regions where forest fires  have occurred. As a rule  it springs  up and come out in blossom the year  following the fira.   It blossoms from  first of July until   the latter part of  August -The flowers are  dark   pink  arranged    in     clusters.     generally  around a single stem, and as the sea  son   advances  the first bloom go to  seed, and as the  stalk   extends  upward   more   blossoms  appear,  and  buds. Blossoms and seed pods may  be seen on the same plant.  It is one  of the most  valuable  honey   plants  known, and gives some nector every  year.  The honey has a  fine   flavor,  is very sweet and some say that it is  slightly suggestive of spice.    Where  it grows in eastern   North   America  the noney is very clear, but for some  unknown reason the honey   from it  here in British Columbia is   consid-.  erably darker.  Smartweed, of which two varieties  are common in this part of the prov  ince, one variety having vine like  stalks and the other stouter stalks j jujy  that grow up fairly straight and  branch out. It blossoms during August and September. Tbe extracted  honey from t varies in color from a  light to a dark amber. Its flavor,  while not as good as clover, is not  poor. When it granulates   it   is   in  til late in the autumn.  There are many other plants in  this province that yield nectar and  a number of then), ikj doubt, yield  it very abundantly, but as the bee-*  keeping industry is in its infancy  here the possibilities of many of  these are unknown.  . This-paper was followed by a discussion of other nectar secreting  plants iu British Columbia, the fol  lowing, among others, being mentioned.  Asters���������Some honey in    the fall.  Goldenrod, of which there are two  varieties.    Oue blooms  all summer  and yields very   little  nectar.    The  other grows in August and September and yields considerable  Skunk Cabbage���������No honey.  Cottonwood Trees��������� No honey.  Raspbeny���������Great yielderof honey  At Hatzic the best honey is  yielded,;  from raspberries.   The bloom  is  so  constructed   that   it   holds  nectar,  otherwise   the   nectar     would     be  washed out by rain.  Cornsperry (?)���������Very small flower  The bees -work, it about July and  August and get coosideaable nectar  from it. It grows in boggy places,  and its stem is like the buttercup or  bladderwort.  -Oregon Grape���������This has a downward pointed flower, which is often  sought by the bees  Sweet Clover���������This is grown more  extensively in the interior   than   on  the lower mainland.   It is classed as  a   great   honey   plant In. some dis  tricts.  Cascar���������This plant is  scarce  but  is worked quite frequently'' by   bees.  Elderberry ��������� Light  green   leaf;  blooms about end of  May.    Honey  producing.  White Everlasting Flower���������Very  little nectar.  ���������Holly���������Yields some honey.  Ivy���������Blooms about end of July  with small greenish flower, from  which the bees sometimes get  honey.  English Ivy���������Also  bears   honey.  Oxeyed Daisy���������Very little  yield.  Labrador   Tea���������A   great    honey  producer.  Yields a  strong smelling  honey.  I ii teres ting" Address Delivered by the Organizer.  List of Permanent Officers Elected  At a meeting of the United Farm  ers in the farmers room in the court  house Monday evening a branch for  the North Fork district 'was organized by--J.. M. Humphrey, second  vice-president and organizor for the  British Columbia United Farmers,  who delivered an interesting address  on the aims of the movement. C. A  S. Atwood called the meeting to  order and Duncan McLauchlan was  chosen chairman and W. K. Evans  secretary. The new organization  will be known ,as the North Fork  and Kettle River local.  The following'officers wpre elect  ed: President, J. Fisher; vice presi  dent, Duncan McLauchlan; secre"  tary, W. A Glover; directors, Mrs.  F. Hoelzel, Mrs. A. A. Fulmore  George Moep and W. K. Evans.  Inefficient and Obsolete  Plants Are Not Developing" the Power Available  News of the City  There are only a few more days  left in which to register. ��������� If you  don't register you can't vote on the  prohibition plebiscite or in any election that may take place before the  lists are again opened.  E. C. Henniger and family left  Wednesday for a week's vacation  trip to Salmon Arm. They travelled  by motor car.  R. T. Lowery, of; the Greenwood  Ledge, who has been a patient in  the Grand Forks hospital for sjme  time, had one-half of one of his big  toes amputated the latter of last  week. The colonel's condition has  improved greatly lately, and his  friends hope that he will soon be  able to resume his former occupa-  I tion.  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   94  3���������Saturday.... 90  4- Sunday  90  5���������Monday    76  G���������Tuesday....... SO  7���������Wednesday .. 88  8    Thursday  93  Inches  Rainfall  0.00  Min.  52  GO  49  55  46  49  52  Helen Angeline, aged two months  and fifteen days, died at the home  of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.  Brau, at 2 o'clock this morning after  a short illness. The funeral will be  held at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon from the fatuity hciie in the  West end.  Cinada occupies arj .outfianding  position in regard to water power  wealth, not only will) respect to the  aggregate power at sites already de-  velaped and in usp, but even more  so to that awaiting development  The total of our potential load-'  water, 24 hour power is estimated  at some- 19,000,000 horsepower.  Although the greater amount of  power is produced in large and  efficient plant?, there are- many inefficient small plants. Each of these  plants, however, is valuable as a  producer of energy and, owing to  the number, the aggregate amount  of power they represent is consider  able; moreoyer, these smaller plants  are usually situated in the more  thickly populated area?; where  power is at a premium.  It is interesting to note how conditions in some of the small plants  can be improved st a relatively low  cost, as illustrated by thereconstruc  tion of.a small hydro-electric plant  of some 400 h.p., operating under a  head of 14 feet.  The original plant was   destroyed  by a washout,, and, in the design of  the new plant, all modern and  efficient practice and method   was   utilized.    The   new   plant   is showing  marked increase  in efficiency   over  the old, due   to   the increased efficiency of the units and of the method  of operation.  The plant has   carried  for   the  past   two   years more than  twice    the load   that   tbe old plant  normally handled and has   not   yet  experienced    tbe  shortage   of water  which formerly occurred   each   year  in   the   late   summer   and   winter  months.    The   results   at this plant  illustrate   what   reconstruction can  accomplish for small   plants operating wastefully,  either  through   an-  quated  equipment, leaky dams   or  other inefficient works.  MAYBE IMPORTANT  DISCI  It Is Claimed That a Toronto Doctor Has Found  a New Scrum for the  Cure of Cancer  1'hat. case? of genuine cancer have  been treated by a new serum di.~-  covi-n-d In- Dr Thomas G Glover,  of Toronto, seems to be well'Kslab  lislied, says the Vancouver Sun in  commenting on a recent news dis  patch from Toronto. The diagnosis  of the cases is vouched for by Dr.  Julian London, who������e position a?  medical superintendent of St.  Michael's hospital should make it  authoritative. The improvements!^  the patients under the treatment is  vouched for by the same authority  and by the patients themselves.  That there is lack of university  endorsation of the facts in Toronto  may be accounted for by the cir  cumstances that Dr. Glover has  worked out his theory and discovery  in his own laboratory and'in that of  a leadiug institution, in New York.  Always, "too, there . is the .deep-  rooted conservatism of institutions  of learning regarding new discoveries which is found not only in  medical colleges but in many others.  The public will be content to  leave the ethical and scientific argument between the doctors and the  institutions of learning if only Dr.  Glover's discovery proves efficacious  in the cure of that dread disease.  Results already published are at  leas.t encouraging and lead to tbe  hope that at last medical scieuce is  to give to tbe world relief from the  scourge of ���������malignant tumor."  Dr, Kingston has returned From a  business trip to Vancouver.  Harold AveailL came up from  Spokane ou Monday by motor car  for a short visit with friends.  The Grand Forks Mill company  has obtained a provincial license to  cut two million feet of sawlogs on  the North Fork.  The Dominion Canners have remodeled the fruit packing plant in  Penticton..  very 'fine crystals and looks much j    the same as the candied product of f This is fine growing weather for  the best light honey.     ���������.. : irrigated ranches.  The cucumber, in   the vincity   of    pickle factories, yields quite a har-j Mr?. Alex Clunis had the niisfor-  vest vof nectar after tbe clover is [ tune to break a leg on Saturday by  gone, but the honey ia rather a poor falling down a pair of stairs in the  flavor. Davis block.  City Clerk Hutton and family left  on Saturdav for a month's vacation  trip to Toronto.  Remember next Thursday. Ou  that day the rule of tbe road  changes. If you turn to tbe right on  Dominion Fruit Trade  Commissioner for United Kingdom Will Speak  Here Monday Evening  According to a Princeton report, a  party of capitalists will put a large  dredge in on the Tnlameen river this  season with the intention of working the platinum and placer gold  diggings.  A million feet of logs were burned  at Boulder creek near Nelson last  week.  A five acre orchard at Wenatchee  recently sold for S24,000.  J. Forsyth Smith, Dominion fruit  trade commissioner for   the   United  that day and thereafter you   will be^ KiDgdoni| H;ili addre88 a meeling of  all ngbt.   | fruit growers in the farmers'   room,  J. H. Ryley is spending the pres- court house' on Mondav evenin-  ent week with his family at Queens ful>' 12' al 6 o'clock Subject,  o , ^Prospects   and    Possibilities     for    Boxed   Apples   in   the   British and  Rev. Hillis Wright is confined to Continental Markets." W. A. Mid-  his home by an attack of typhoid dloton, secretary of the Britjjsh Col-  fever, umbia, will accompany Mr.   Smith.  The   estate   of   the  late   James  Dunemuir is valued at 810,000,000.  Mining companies of the northwest disbursed S3, 713,035 in dividends in the first six mod ths of  this year.  An oil driven compressor will be  installed at the Bell mine, Beaver-  dell and hand drills will be replaced  by two machine drills. THE   STFR,    GBAN,ti:;'T0EKS,   B. G.  Wat (i&ranft $atk& S>nn  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A..EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION flATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.00  One Year (in the United States)      J.oO  Address all communications to  .   ''   " Tiik Gkan-d Forks Sun,  Piionk 101 R ���������*. Grand Forks. B. C.  OKITCK:    COLUMHIA AV liXUJi AN'I) LAKE STILKET.  EEIBA.Y, JULY 9,  1020  All pure-bred stock is registered. If your  name is not on the voters' list next Thursday  night you'll be worse off than a Jersey-cow.  It is'universally admitted that there is now  a great scarcity of raw materials. The nation,  therefore which best guards its raw.materials  will make the greatost advances in production  and prosperity in the years, to come., It is  .legitimate that we' should import; factories  rather than export our raw materials, and desirable that we should have immigration into  Canada rather than emigration out of Canada,  [.ndustrial capital from abroad brings skilled  workmen, and skilled workmen and farmers  are the best classes that we can have in the  country. .-What is the alternative.to conservation of our natural resources and 'manufacture  of our raw materials to the last processes in  Canada? We are situated as is no other country in the world. We lie alongside a nation of  a hundred millions of people who speak the  same language and Have substantially the same  traditions, customs and institutions. In Europe  movement of population from one country to  another is obstructed by differences of language, of customs and of social conditions.  But in North America-men cross naturally  from Canada to the United States and, save  that they ohange their citizenship and political  relation, find the new surroundings very like  the old. Clearly, therefore, we must either  manufacture the raw material of Canada within the.country, thus employing labor, rearing  new communities, providing local markets for  merchants and producers, strengthening the  national structure, making the back of Canada  strong to bear its accumulating burden, or the  sons of Canada will follow these raw materials  out of the country, establish themselves in  American industrial centers, and moro and  more, from year to year, the national burden  will become heavier a'id the issue of the great  political experiment in which we are engaged  become more'difficult and uncertain. Every  sound economic and' national reason, therefore, demands that the raw materials of Canada should be manulactutvd in Canada, and  ihe Canadian people protected in the possession and control of their natural inheritance.  ���������Sir John Willi.son.  A telephone without a mouthpiece, which  an Englishman invented during the' war, has  helped to solved the problem of communicating in places where the ordinary telephone  could be used only with the greatest difficulty.  The transmitter and receiver of-the new instrument, or laryngophone, are placed against  the speaker's throat, and thevoice is carried  with surprising clearness direct from ^thc;  larynx. It is used by rescuers of entombed  miners and by pilots and observers xon aeroplanes.   . ��������� '  A Spartan trick nat:ye to Athens seems like  a contradiction in terms, but there is a laconic  directness in'the method employed by Athen  ian policemen to cure motorists of speeding  that is worthy to rank with the. heroic rules  of Spartan conduct. The policemen who are  stationed on the principal streets have planks  studded with long sharp nails, which they  drop in front of autom6"hiles that are approaching at what appears to be excessive  speed. If the driver is not driving too fast, he  can stop in time; if he is, his tires are punctured. It is a simple and effective way to control traffic. - .       -  ., It is understood that plans arc being" made  on the-coast to kill sea lions on a large scale  and use r.lieir skins as material for shoes: a  project that the fishermen 'of this province will  welcome, because a sea lion eats on an average fifty pounds of fish a day.  The new British drea'dnaught Hood, a battleship that has more than the speed of a  cruiser, is said to" carry a greater weight of  armor than any earlier dread naught. Profiting  by the lessons of the battle of Jutland, the  constructors have particularly protected her  deck against the impact of plunging projectiles  fired at a range of 16,000 yards. She is 860  feet long, can make thirty-one knots an hour,  and is armed with eight fifteen inch guns and  a secondary battery of twelve five-and-a-half  inch guns.  .c������P4e<<rr)T-7  THE FAMILIAR ALPHABET  has.many strange shadings and contorted angles to eyes of defective  vision,  ,  'GLASSES       ;���������;  fitted 'hero will relievo your eye troubles  and-correct tho faults in you.r   vision  Why not have your oyos examined  and fitted here this week?  J.'C. TAYLOR  Jeweller and Optician  SUCOKSSOIt CO \. I). MOKKISON   ,  ���������Err    t& /ar    ���������'���������������������������������������������*������  Kcal Estate aiul Insurance  OltCIIAUDS,   FAKM   LANDS   AND CITY  rit'OPHKTY *  Excellent.facilities for selling vou r fur ins  We have agents at al ICo.ni, and I'mirio  Po I  VK CAKKY AUTOMOKU.5-:  INSUKANCIi.  DKALIJK IN POI.IJS, TOSTS AND 'J.'IIiS,  ANI> l-'AK.M I'liODUCU  ltoliiib'e inforinHtinii'n.'Knrdinif tins district  cheerfully furnished We solicit '���������your en-  i|iilrl'e>.       ' .*���������  m^^^^r^x^iiss&i^mi^^im^^im^^^  DTC  -REAL ESTATE  FJJRK INSURANCES     A"  and Financial A&ents  Kram-li  Oflice:   Koynl  Hank  Bldfi.  GEO. C. EGG  .     in cluir&c  FARM   LANDS OUR SPECIALTY"  Nelson       GKA.Nl)FORKS       Trail  GRAND FORKS  ransrer  DAVIS S HANSEN, Props  City Baggage and General  Transfer  Coal,   Wood  ahd   Ice  - for Sale     . *  "  .  Office   at   R.   F.   Petrie's  Store  Phone 64  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  \-7r-rl  Property on Wall streeet is said to bo worth,  forty millipn dollars an acre���������and not a foot  of it is broken to the plow, nor is'tho-water,  lit for dairying punooses.     " .������      ���������  /  The automobile industry is doing much for  labor. It gives direct employment to about  two million people, besides doing considerable  in the way of lessening the number of people  wanting jobs.   -  The man who is so constituted that'vou  would be willing to most any kind of favor for  him is the one who seems to need help the  lenst,  . Don't, borrow trouble with the  intyntion of  n.  itiirninu it with interest.  The man who never gives up will tome day  have monev out at, interest.  In order "to   vole   on  (lie   forthcoming Prohil*aiion Plebiscite and hi  ProvinciaJ  or Domiiuon Elections  YOU MUST REGISTE*  All previous lists of Voters have been cancelled. The fact that your  name was on the List last year does not count. Neither can you vote  as a x>r������perty owner without registering.  MAKE YOUR DECLARATION NOW  before the Registrar or an Election Commissioner, Postmaster, Justice of the Peace, Magistrate, Constable or before Officials of any  Governmctn Oflice.  REIGSTRATION CLOSES JULY FIFTEENTH NEXT  REGISTER. TODAY  By Order PROVINCIAL SECRETARY  P.' A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  ���������   Yaj.k Hoteiv First Stukkt  y  "  . Victoria. 11. C, Juiio 23rd, 1920.  ' TIMBER SALE X99r I  iSlCALKI) TKNDKKS will bo received liy tho  : Minister of fluids not later than noon  I on the lith diiy of July, 1920. for the pur-  ! chnso of. License X'.;91, to oirt9r> cords of  j Collar l'olos,25 0(10 Lineal Feet of Cedar Poles  j runt 90,000 Ft. K.M .of fir, Tnnmrnc nnd Sprnco  i on un ari-a siluiitid on North Fork Kctikv  1 Kivcr Siniilknmenn District. '.  I.   Two (2) years will bo nllowed   for rcmovnl  ' of timber**  Further pnrtietdars of tho Chief Forester,  I Victoria. B. C, or DistricfForester, Nol-  ison.'B. C  ....        V  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with 'which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strata is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by  oMiller C& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers,  The person who liken promptness in  telephone service will appreciate your  eifort if, when you answer the telephone,  you give the name of the firm. If you are  answering in ajilcpartnieht, give the, name  of the department. The dersoiv will not  have to ask who is speaking, if that is  done. Besides facilitating service, it is a  courtesy that is at once appreciated.  *������- "������9B=!  THE   SUN,    3EAND   FORKS,   B. C.  DAIRY FOODS AT  THRIFT PRICES  Our Government has strongly recommended the eating of more pure dairy  foodsv such as ec;gs, butter, ,milk, etc.  We receive our creamery butter and  .hen's eggs direct from the farm and  therefore they are bound to be fresh  /and good. Yet^we are not charging  fancy prices merely because they are  quality butter and eggs, Not a bit of  it. No profiteering here���������but plenty  pf patriotism.  CURLEW  CREAMERY  CO.  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  "Virtue is a fault with some  people.; /��������� ��������� y  Give some people a bite of  an apple and there'll be no  core.  Ancient History!,Don,t believe a11 you hefr  especially  when  it is abo  ~~~   ~ 'yourself.  ibout  News Items and Comment Which  Appeared in The Sun for the  - Corresponding Week Eigh- -  teen Years Ago  There is no man so poor as  ' he who is rich in  tudes.  vain   plati-  Repentance comes readily  when you see what your sin  has cost you.  <%i  The Sun is a  $2   newspaper  sold  at;Sl per. year,  i'eter B. Nelson, the prosperous  Nelson,'.Wash., merchant,- and Miss  Mary Henderson were married at the  home of the bride's parents, Mr. and  Mrs J. B ,Hendrson, in this city on  Wednesday ..  The tracklayers on the V. V. &:'E.  are now within two miles an'd a half  of Republic.  The B.C. Coal company will install  a diamond drill plant next -month on  its coal- property, comprising eleven  thousand bcrea, situated on the North  'Fork of Kettle river, sixty miles  north of this city. '  ^At a benefit concert the following  well know(ri.' local talent contributed  their services: Mrs. D. D.*": Monro,  T. H. Ingram, Prof. Kirchner and  con, Mrs. John Manly, Mrs. .Fred  White,, Master Frank McKinnon,  Miss McLean, Prof. Richards, Johd  Donaldson, Johu Trotter  and   F. H.  McKehzie.  ..'?.'.- ���������  .  The honor roll winners at the closing of the Grand Forks public school  4>nYVednesday were: Esther Curran,  PeYcy McCallum,Jessie Stuart,Theron  Stendal, Bert Reid, Olive Stendal,  Loriua Turner, Ester Rice, Verina  Miller, Lenore Fisher, Mona Henderson, Edna Stuart.Y-��������� Y. Y Y^-  Cheerfulness is about the  only contagious thing we ,are  not afraid of.  Don't skim the cream off  the milk of human kindness  before peddling it1 out.  It is no wonder a man ibses  his speech when .talking to a  girl-who is "too sweet for  words." :  A w.oman gets suspicious  when a man shaves off. his  moustache while she is away  on a visit. *  THERE IS ONLY ONE    ���������  GENUINE ASPIRIN  A woman often finds herself well fixed financially after  having fa led in marriage.  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross*  ���������"���������..��������� are'Aspirin���������No others!  Those who live the most  are not the ones who live the  fastest. ^  Register  and   turn   to  the  right next Thursday.  A conscience needs exercise  to'keep it in a healthy candi-  tion.  If you .don't see the "Bayer Cross"  ��������� on the tablets, refuse them���������they are  J not" Aspirin at all.    ,   '  Insist on genuine "Bayer Tablets of  Aspirin" plainly stamped with the safety  "Bayer Cross"���������Aspirin prescribed by  physicians for nineteen years and proved  safe by millions for Headaehe, Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism, Lumbago^  Colds, Neuritis, and Pain generally.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger    "Bayer"    packages.      Made    in  Canada. - ~  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaceticacrdester of Salicylicacid.  While it is weir 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."  mmmmm^  smmum  f-' You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  itp advertising columns. ;   ,'     .  All    free miners'   licenses   expire  on May 31.  -   S.T.HULL- Y  Real Estate and Insurance  Established 1910  Orchards       Farms       Farm Lands  City Property  SVo have excellent facilities for s"lliii{r jour  property. Agents" at Nelson, Calgary aud  other Prairie points. Vancouver Agents:  STERLING INVESTMENTS  ��������� " KELLETT & ITTER  Reliable information regarding this district  cheerfully furnished. We solicit your enquiries.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the      '  odel Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  CITY CARTAGE CI  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  AND  OKFrcE!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  PETERSEN S PETERSElC Proprietors  A%Ig55We55  WEBER'S  DYEING AND GLEANING  - .    WORKS  Phone 200 P. O. Box 125  Grand Forks, IJ. C.  & KJ_C5^? *t*  LAST   SUMMER  A LITTLE CARE WOULD HAVE SAVLD THIS  jMimmmmmms&'miiimissmmssma^EwammaBm  ��������� AND PICTURE FRAMING  [ Furniture   Made   to  Order.  1 Also Repairing of all Kinds.    .  i Upholstering Neatly   Done  R. G. McGUTGHEON  WINNIPEG AVENOF  "c*  IWfR- BUSINESS c^MAN,.'  have you ever thought  that advertising putf you in  good company? It is an old  saying that a man is known  by the company he keeps.  When you join the ranks of  the advertisers you join the  ranks of the biggest and  most successful merchants  and manufacturers in the  world.  ���������How many large concerns  can you name in any large  city in the country? Name  them and you will notice  that all are big advertisers  and all are leaders in their  lines. Ask your friends to  name the most successful  merchants they know in the  big cities, and in each case  the name ot a' great advertiser will be mentioned.  i  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.  <J/#  H& Date for Closing the New  Vovers' List Fixed by  the     Government      Tor  July lo  It would be well for voters to bear  id mind that if their names are not  filed   with   the   re^istr-irs named to  take the .=ame for  the   new   provincial voters' list, they will   be   dispn-  franchisee! from voting on   the   pro-  . bibition plebiscite this fall,   and   in  the provincial election, which   it  is  generally believed will   follow   soon  after the former vote is Uken    Don't  postpone the registration for   a   moment.  Do it now.    The date' of clos  ing  the   new   provincial voters' list  has   been .fixed   by the government  for July lo   The  court of   r������vi^ion  will sit sis we^ks after that dale.  Notice is hereby given lhat in accordance with the provisions of the  ''Highway Act" the Rule of the road is as follows:���������  In Traffic District No. 1. KEEP TO-THE LEFT:  ,    In Traffic District No. 2. KEEP TO THE RIGHT:  on and after July 15th, 1920.  The said traffic districts are more particularly described in section 3  of the "Highway Act Amendment Act, 1920," and shown on Rule of the  Road Maps posted in; public buildings.  By Order.  Department of Public "Works,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C ,-. J. H. KING,  June 10th, 1920. Minister of Public Works  If you go by a watch of our supplying. You can depend upon  it everf^tune. All our watches  are regulated arid guaranteed.  No matter' how little \*ou pay,  .the watch you got here will  prove an accurate  time   keeper.  ���������   JOHN GRASSIGK   .  Successor.to  TIMBERLAKE, SON C&, CO.  >  Cycling is easy when you ride the high grade Bicycles  I ���������jell���������the wheels lhat run smoothly year after year. Let  mo explain to you my pa-jy P'IIh plan on lerm=.  First-Class Kcpair.Work done in PJaclc^miibinL',, Brazing,  Aluminum Woldcring, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Woodwork, Etc.  ,^..    Opposite Ci. V. Qnrn&c  lA  G HAND FOJKKS, B.C.  e_������ a  News- of the City *  lvia. ten years and two month" of  age, daughter of M-\ and Mrs   Wrr.  ^ Liclcli'.'Ofir, rlie 1 at the honip   of   h r  parents   at   7  o'clock   this'morniig  after a protracted illness, the immediate  cause   of  death   hein^   pneu  monia, which was aggravated by tl e  patient   having   caught a   cold ^   a  couple of weeks ago.    The   final ar  rmgemeiits for the funeral have not  yet been made, but it will   probably  be held on Sunday afternoon.  \o   JLYJLsLtn  Open Saturday Evenin&s Till 10 o'Clock  Job Printing at The Stin oflicp at  practically the same prices as before  the big war.  Padl'ir-k S'ifety Paper, for p rival h  b:inkchfjf,ks, kopt-in stock by Tbe  Sun Job Department.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P. O'Connor. :i  returned soldier.  !��������� The repeal of the Fffohibition  4  \L*  restoration of the saloon  IT  on o  or the sale o  ��������� J. JI. Ryley returned la.-t night  froni Kaslo, where be prosecuted A  G. Budd for having made threats  and attempt:? to intimidate , Mr.  Ryley's son, Noel. Bndd was censured and reprimanded.  In the report of the case of Jioss  V3. Meggitt & Knight, printed In last  week's issue, the amount of the  judgment awarded the pi dutiff  should have read 895 instead of $830.  It is' difficult to revert to a psace  footing when speaking of sums of  money. Tne monotype operator,'  when be put the item in. type, was  probably thinking of tbe amount  of cash required for a half day's'vacation.  or  3= The   liov  overnment control ot spin  and malt  liquors in seale  sale  ins  an  s  ages.  e guarantee fey 'the  On your last trip next Wednesday  night turn to the left, "������a  On your first trip next Tnur.-duy  morning turn to th* ri'Yit   %S<8"  Our monotype uparator is a 1  sweili-d up Ireciuse hu came cut  second best in a num*er of slinging  ������������������'igurnents with our bees ibis week.  Yesterday afternoon his operating  lingers were put out of commission.  The Trail ?me) e expects to st it  smelting copper ore this week.  pure quality o  malt  9 as such��������� vendor....of ..the  t al!  n������  11 Si  and  the sale, of s  uors,  reasonable prices.  5��������� The inculcation-of.true.tern=  iples      consistent  with personal-liberty,,  6* The eMmniation of the causes  he deplorable 'loss   of respect  the laws of the land engendered by the Prohibition Act*  The Voters9 Lists close   on  f   you  r  the  instant,  iiave  not  Afier a tour of inspection  of   ihe!  Osoyofw   settlement   arei,   Hon.   T. ; j[ ������> t* A.H.  I),   ['aittilln, minister of hinds, whoj  returned!������. victoria las', we. k, ex-'registered  hy that   date you will  pressed   the   belief  that,   there is no |  irrigati.n ditch on the whole enntijnot be able to vote on the refer���������  neut of America which can   surpass!  the   provincial   government's   main | eilduiU     Off    at    til 6     ������OmiOfllGll    Ol'  canal   at   tbat   point.   The minister  stated tbat a part. f.this area will bej provincial elections*    Kemember  ready for settlement before  the  end i ,  of ihe p.-oe-it year and that at hast'the   old Voters9   Lists have been  a part of the townsite will be on the;  cancelled*  market    simultaneously   with  opening of Ihe area.  the  Card of tho Thanky  ^W'e wish to express our heartfelt  thanks to our friends for kindnesses  extended to us during the illness of  our latedaught'-r.  Mu  a.VI.' Mi:.-'  C. \',u.\v.  MODERATION LEAGUE  Provincial Headquarters,  Vancouver, 15. C,  R������ A- COKBET, Sec.  rjTWZ value oi' well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  ii means of getting raid  .holding desirable bus~  iness lias been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Weckliny invitations  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letter]) cads  Statements ..  Noteheads  'Pamphlets  .Price lists  Envelopes  Dili heads  Circulars  1 'inigcrs  Posters  Menus  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Pet us quote you imr  prices.  New Type  Latest Style*  Faces  Columbia Avtumo an  J.SlI������!  Sis cot  TELEPHONE  It 101  If von don't see it in The Sun it  didn't hnppen, or it wasn't worth  mentioning.  Lan  a  Synopsis of  Act Amendments  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to ?5 an acre; second-class to  $2.50 an acre. , '  Pre-emption now confined .to surveyed lands only.  . "��������� Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which Is'non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  I but parties of not moro than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary Improvements on respective  claims. .������������������'���������������������������'" W������  Pro-emptors must occupy claims.for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per.acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  loss than 3 years, and  has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  ,   granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  .'Records   without   permanent   resi-  .den'ce may be issued,  provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  ?300 per annum and records same each  year.    Failure - to make improvements  : or record   same  will  operate  as  forfeiture.    Title  cannot  be obtained  in  less  than  5  years,  and  improvements  of  $10.00   per  acre,   including  5  acres  cleared and cultivated,  and residence  of at least " years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires iand in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and resider.ee maintained on Crown  granted land,  w  Unsurveyed nreas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 610 acres may be  leased by one person or'company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acre-  may be-purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay meadows Inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate ������>f 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 whioh the heirs or devisees ���������  1 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, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions axe  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 2G, 19.18.  Taxen are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 191-1, on account of payments, foes  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots hold 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-purchaocrs of  Crown Lands. acqulrlng���������rlghts from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, In-  terefft and taxes. Where sub-purchas-  cni do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due arid taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must bo  mado by May 1, 1920.  ft 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 owner". Stock-owners may  form Associations for'range mannge-  iii'K Free, or partially free, permits  for ��������� :itli'r", campers or travellers,- up  in u-ii head.  BOOT    REPAIRING  TAICK   your'repairs  to   Arnuon,  shoe   re  jmlicr.     The    Hub.     I.ool?   for   t lie.Hie  Hnoi.

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