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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 2, 1919

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 Kettle Valley Orchardist  c A i  18TH YEAR���������No   271  GRAND FORKS   B.C., FRIDAY,   MAY 2, 1919  is  "Tell me what you Know is true: (tl  f)Q   P]JR   YEAR  I can guess as well as you." <D1.UU   x J^xv-    XJja"  All the members of the city council except Mayor Harkness were  present at the regular meeting on  Monday evening. Aid. Miller occupied the chair.  -D.'A;. McKinnon and E. C Henniger addressed the council, and  asked that 50 per cent of the Grand  Forks Canning company's taxes be  rebated in the form of a graut. The  total amount of the taxes was' over  $400. Of this amo'unt the company  could only pay one-half,as the plant  had not been a going concern since  the building was erected.. It was  pointed out that at the time of incorporation the company, as "a going  concern, was granted exemption  from taxation for ten years. This  concession was, of course, nullified  when the company failed to operate  its plant, but as the building had  undoubtedly been the means of  bringing to this city the creamery,  which is of considerable benefit to  the community, the representatives  of the company entertained thehope  that the council could make this  grant without establishing any bad  precedent. They said that there was  a probability of the plant being  taken over by the Dominion Can-  ners'-Associatibn this year. The matter was referred to the finance com  mittee.  Bob DeMares, n returned   soldier,  who went overseas at the commence  ment  of   the   war,   addressed   the  council.    He asked that the council  endeavor to obtain for him   the return   of  his propertv, situated near  the Great Northern   station,   which  vvas sold for taxes in   1914.   Mr. De  mares thought  that  the  provincial  act   protecting   soldiers'   property,  which was later passed by the legislature, should have bpen   made  re~  trogressive    The  council   promised  to  do what  it  could in the matter,  and a committee consisting of  Aid.  Hull und Miller was appointed to interview the purchaser,D. McCallum,  arid to endeavor to  induce  him relinquish his rights to the  property.  The street sprinkling question and  a  couple   of   charity    cases    were  also discussed.  Aid. Hull gave notice that at the  next meeting he would ask leave to  introduce a bylaw making a grant  to the Grand Forks Canning company.  i.ngs stamps, which are government'  bonds and just as secure as Victory  bonds are. Victory bonds started  hundreds of thousands of people  saving, who should continue the  practice, which is made easy through  war savings and thrift stamps.  Sun Strokes  By The ^Modernist  The reconstruction and readjustment boards of the country appear  to be under the impression that if  they can bring back the conditions  that existed prior to the war they will  have complied with the wishes of the  people. This is a mistake. It is safe  to say that not one person in a hundred wants a return of pre-war conditions. It is certain that this state  of affairs would not satisfy the returned soidier. In the society of  the future tne faker, the grafter, the  profiteerer and the fake promoter  must be elimated. Every person  should be engaged in some useful  occupation. He who will not work  should not eat. Everybody who  works should nave plenty-of whole-  somefood and comfortable housing.  A system of state insurance should  protect every person against loss by  fire; the family against loss, by  death or illness, of the breadwinner,  and every worker against poverty  resulting through unemployment.  This is the only kind of reconstructed society that will satisfy this and  coming generations. It will require  statesmen to bring this condition  about. No small politicians will be  able to do it. Until that time arrives we will have Bolshevikists and  Bolsbevikism.  VICTORY BOND INTEREST PAID MAY 1  May day saw ������1S,000,000 paid in  interest in the Dominion to the  holders of Victory bonds issued in  191S. This was by far the iargest  single interest payment ever made  in Canada. Incidentally, it is only  one of many, for Candians will draw  over 870,000,000 in war bonds'interest this year.  The question arises, how much of  this money will be saved? Will the  over one million holders of Victory  bonds in the Dominion become systematic savers, thus helping themselves and the country, or will they  discontinue saving?  A large portion of these 618,000,-  000 should be invested in  war sav  in   the   dispatches   from   Grand  Forks  in   various   provincial dailies  concerning the   unseemly   antics   of  some of the Doukhobors in tbi6 dis  trict  no  distinction   appears to  be  made between the Carson community and the colony of fanatics five or  six miles up the North  Fork.    The  latter are fanatics, pure and  simple.  They  have  broken  away from the  Carson community, and no brother  ly love exists between the  two  factions. They wear   long hair, do  not  believe in working the animals, and  would just as soon appear in public  with the fig leaf improperly  adjusted, or without it altogether, as they  would   in  a  silk  gown and a new  Easter  bonnet.    They   need   a few  lessons from the law  officers.    The  Douks  under the  control of  Peter  Vertgin have,  we   believe,   learned  to be more modest.  LE  RDER IN COUNCIL  Ottawa, May I.���������From tomorrow  and-until further orders immigration  of Doukhobors, Hutterites and Men-  nonites is prohibited. An order-in-  council to this effect was signed by  the governor-general,-this evening. It  was passed under the provisions of the  existing immigration act, which gives  authority to this end.   .  The order-in-council recites that  "owing to conditions prevailing as a  result of the war, a widespread feeling  exists throughout the Dominion, and  more particularly in western Canada,  that steps should be taken to prevent  the entry into Canada of all persons  who may be regarded as undesirable  because of their peculiar customs,  habits, modes of living and methods  of holding property, they are not  likely to become readily assimilated or  to assume the duties and responsibilities of Canadian citizenship within a  reasonable time."  The order adds that numerous representations have been   received   that  Doukhobors, Hutteries   and Mennon  ites are of this class and character.  JS ews of the City  ^he  ine 100th anniversary of the  Oddfellows' society and the 19th an  niversary of Gateway Lodge No. 45,  I.O.O.F., Grand Forks, was celebrated by a special divine evening  service Sunday night in the Baptist  church. Rev. Hiilis Wright conducted tbe service. Spiendid selections and anthems were rendered by  the choir. Mrs. Burr accompanied  on the organ. The church vvas  crowded, and between 50 aud 60  Oddfellows were in attendance.  Tiail smelter from April 8 to April  14, inclusive.  ... The firemen have begun to  arrange the program for their 24th  of May celebration.  Mrs. CM. Kingston and daughter Margaret left on Saturday for a  visit to Vancouver.  Regular shipments of coke began  to arrive at the Granby smelter last  week from the Crow's Nest.  A fifty-foot flag pole will be reised  mounted police barracks od Winnipeg avenue.  Mr. and Mrs. Jeff .Davis visited  Greenwood last Saturday.  Sergt. and Mrs. R. Campbell went-  up to Greenwood on Saturday. Mr.  Campbell made the trip for the purpose of interviewing returned soldiers  with the object of forming a Great  War Veterans' association in that  town. He was assured that as soon as  all the men return a-branch of the  organization will be started in Greenwood.  A cave, in on a huge scale has oc~  curred at the Granby mine in Phoenix, and the rails of both the Canadian Pacific and the Great Northern railways are suspended nearly a  hundred feet above the cavity. No  great damage has been done, with  the exception of interfering with  ore shipments.  The Penticton Herald says that  Richard L. Miles, a negro merchant  of Carmi, is held there on a charge of  selling liquor, the charge against him  having been laid as a result of the  sudden death last Friday morning of  two Indians who had been imbibing  of a concootiou supposed to be .wood  alcohol : or methylated spirits. The  charge laid against Miles is merely a  holding ono, and whether it will-.be  changed to one of much more serious  character will depend largely ou what  result is gleaned from an examination  of the stomachs of the dead men, and  from the finding of a coroner's jury.  The two Indians were Kalamalka  Paul aud Alec Paul, living at Shing e  creek. They were well known in the  district, as the family has been living  there for a long time.  'CICIE WEEK  31010  J. B. Dunlop invented the pneumatic tire in 1SS8, and it was in  1894 that the Dunlop company  commenced the manufacture of the  pneumatic bicycle tiro in Canada, so  that for a quarter of a century Canada has been vitally interested in  this industry. That event is probably the most interesting in the whole  history of tire events which followed, because the success of th'e mo-  torcycle and automobile have been  largely based on the success of the  pneumatic tire, which in their case,  of course, was at first merely an en ���������  largement of the Dunlop ^bicycle  tire. The success of the bicycle in  its present form hinges on the introduction of the pneumatic tire  principle, which, as noted previously, undoubtedly has been ono of  the most beneficial events that man's  gedius has brought about. This  statement ought to clear up a point  that does not seem to be appreciated  by as many people as it might be:  that the automobile itself, as far as  the tire is concerned, is not basic,  but is an evolution of tbe pneumatic  tire idea, which was brand new with  the bicycle. Therefore hi dealing  with bicycliug we are getting to the  bottums of conditions and principles that brought in the use of tbe  pneumatic tire, and which by making riding comfortable immediately,  made it uuivereoally popular  RETURNED SOLIDERS  FOR FARM WORK  TIIE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. P. Laws' ranch:  Jeff and Stanley Davis left for an  auto trip to Princeton on Monday.  Inspector King and Sergt. Reed, of  the Mounted Police, accompanied  them. The party returned to the  city Wednesday evening.  John McMillan and bride, of Vancouver, are visiting at the home of  Mr, and Mrs. M. McKenzie in the  West end for a short time. They  are on their way to the old country.  We do not believe that the government ownership of railways, telegraph  and cable lines, and steamship lines  in the United States is being given a  a fair test. There arc too many big  interests in the republic that want to  see tne experiment turn out a failure, v- Alola ancl family, who left live  and they are doing everything they months ago for Anyox, returned to  can to hasten this eventuality. the city on Monday and have taken  up their residence in their old home  There appears to be a  strong  con- on Riverside avenue  viction   in  tho  public mind that the  drugstores in this province are coin- j     Murdock and Norman AIcKenzie,  ing money out of the liquor trade.    A!ofHarruP>    were   visitors   at   the  loss buoyant idea is beginning to sprout home of their brotber.M. McKenzie,  in the upper stoup of the people that, j on Monday and Tuesday,  as these stores are   making big profits I  out of the trade, they should be charged !     Dr- Acre8 atld family moved from  a special license for the privilege, and   Winnipeg avenue to the Ruckle  ad-  thus help to support the impoverished dition on Wednesday,  municipalitie. j    Max.  Mill.  .  66  52  26- Saturday   ..  ..  77  3 a  42  .  70  49  ���������29���������Tuesday   .. 70  :39  30���������Wednesday  .. 70  31  5S  44  inches  Rainfall   0.31  A Missing Switch  "Aren't you ready dear?" called  husband from downstairs.  "As soon as I fix my hair, Henry,"  came the reply.  "Haven't you fixed your hair yet,  for gracious sakes!" came from Henry  an hour later.  "Fixed it!" shouted back the feminine voice.   "I haven't found  it yet!"  CUSTOMS RECEIPTS  R. II. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head office in this city and at  the various sub-customs offices, for  the month of April,   Mil!':  Grand Forks 81,247.30  Carson        loo. 2 J  Many soldiers desiring to farm fur  themselves find it necessary to work  ou a farm for a few months to renew  experience, to get new experience or  to learn a district. They are to be  dealt with by the farmer as a farm  help,and paid according to their ex  perience and ability by the farmer.  Can .you take one or more? If so,  kindly drop a line to Lieut. R. L.  llumsay, Soldier^'^Settlement Board(  Birks Building,  Vancouver, B. C.  Give full particulars of the class  of man you want, married or single,  experienced or otherwise, what you  can pay, and state the class  of farming you are following; also  state length of time you can bold  position open. Vou will help the  soldier and the reconstruction problem if you do this.  GIRLS! LEM0W JUICE  IS A SKIN WHITENER  How to make a creamy beauty lotion  for a few cents.  We are afraid  that the man   who  calls   the Doukhobors    medievalists tons of ore were shipped   from   the  has neglected to read history. Emma  mine,   near   Eholt,   to   the  ,,.       ,       .    ,        ,      .  ,.    lL      ! Phoenix        120.58  live  hundred  and    eighty-three ,.  ,������������������,|��������� .,\ s.i  Tho juice of two fresh lemons strained  into a bottle containing three ounces of  orchard white makes a whole quarter  pint of the most remarkable lemon skin  beautifier at about the cost one must  pay for a small jar of the ordinary cold  creams. Cure should bo taken to "strain  the lemon juice through a fine cloth so  no lemon pulp gels in, then this lotion  will keep fresh for months. Every  woman knows that lemon juice is u.-ed  lo bleach and remove such blemishes a a  freckles, sallowness and tan and is  the ideal skin softener, whitener and  beautifier.  Just fry it! f.'et three ounces of  ��������� ���������rchard white at any dm;,' stun- and  two lemon.-! from ihe grocer and make up  a quarter pint of this sweetly fragrant  lemon lotion and massage it daily into  the face, nock, urms and hands.  Total  "So you've got a  colored   chnuf  31,o.50.08  feur'i"'  "Yes. Green." TTTTTiB  ju������jju  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A.  EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER'  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  .81; 0.0  , T'.oO  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain)   One Year (in the United States)   Address all communications to  Thk Grand Forks Sun,  ] } ( m- 101R Grand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1019  Our'local contemporary last week accused  The Sun of favoring the Doukhobors. This is  a falsehood. Of the hundreds of citizens, who  read the statement we made two weeks on  the theatric and sensational agitation not one  of them interpreted our remarks in this light.  The statement has since been so generally  favorably commented upon, that we are convinced that it is endorsed by a vast majority  of those who understand plain English in. this  district.    Had   we seen fit, however, to take  implements, livestock and,food for a certain  period, besides entering into an argeement  with them exempting them from performing  certain duties as citizens. These are their  rights. The people are , industrious and they  have acquired and developed '.considerable  property. Justice consists'of seeing that they  .are'compensated for this should they decide  to leave the country. It may be difficult to  convince Bolsheviks and anarchists, who are  t'oo lazy to work and who believe in gaining  wealth by confiscation, that this is justice.  Nevertheless it is justice. If under these conditions they want to leave, their going would  be welcome news to us. But we do not want  to see the district disgraced by mob  violence.  (T  '-"X  Joyes i  re-  9.. You can hoy false teeth, false hair, or an artificial   leg   or  arm, but you enn not buy new eyes.  Q It   is   important, then, that   you  take  care of your eyes,v.  ��������� and at the first indication of Eyestrain   have  them   titled  with Lenses.  . ���������  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B.C.  ^  J  the  part  of the Doukhobors, we believe we government enforced the federal  law  could have found ample justification for our  action, We. believe that the Doukhobors  showed'as high a degree of patriotism during  the war as the officers who, at the beginning  of the war; acepted government money for  training and then acquired cold feet when the  crucial moment for'.going ^overseas arrived,  and that they are not breaking any more vital  laws than does an alderman who sits in a city  council and acceptsc'ty patronage aud passes  on his own accounts.  We are not among those, who believe that  the Doukhobors can never be made to assume  the full responsibilities, of Canadian citizenship. That they have not done so already is  largely the fault of the government. We may  cite the case of the state of Utah. A few years  ago the Mormons had control of the state  govern mentancl every city government.in the  state. They, were absolutely under the control  of the Mormon church. .'But the. Washington  The agitation which has just come to an inglorious end was as ill advised and as clumsily  carried out as was the robbing of a Doukho-  bor grave a few years iago. That; episode  caused the provincial government (then Conservative) to appoint a royal commission, at  an enormous enpense,to investigate the Doukh-  obor question. The commission reported in  favor of the Doukhobors. Some of the men  who took part in the body snatching incident  were also identified with the late agitation.  against  polygamy, and today-Utah is one of the best  states in the American union and the Mor  mons are highly respected citizens. Allthatis  required to convert the Doukhobors into full-  fledged citizens in a generatiov or two is to  "enforce the school and vital statistics laws.  It seems to us that the agitators started at the  wrong end. Instead of making an attempt to  scare the Doukhobors, they should have ascertained how many returned solidiers wanted  land and then laid their case before the proper authorities and found out what the government was willing to do. This could have been  done without bringing any unpleasant attention to the community. But this course would  have "brought no cheap notoriety to the leader.  Therefore the district had to be sacrificed, the  evil magnified a hundredfold and, with the aid  of the Nelson News, which is ever on the alert  for disagreeable incideuts concerning Grand  Forks, heralded to the world.  The billingsgate directed against the editor of this paper by the writer in our contem:  porary we deem beneath our notice. We discussed a public question in a perfectly legitimate manner, and-, being unable to controvert  our argument, the Gazette resorted to scurrility, indicating a faulty bringing up of the  wri ter o f t he squi b. We are w i 11 i ng to 1 ea ve  this matter to the people. : We have been in  Grand Forks for eighteen year. During that  time there have been about a dozen editors  and so-called editors in control in the Gazette  office. We expect to be-here when the man  who at present directs its zig-zag course  reaches his limit. We are still young enough  to take care of ourselves, and we are not too  proud to work.  ran  ones  transfer.'C<  DAVIS & HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  e  oo  or  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store  ai������  Phone 64  -..������������������ 'There's a motion-picture that shows two  men���������miles    apart���������talking   with   each  ���������'*������������������������������������ Other by telephone. Finally the distance  lessens through some magic of the pho-  grapher, aud those two men are seen sitt-  ��������� ing on either side of a desk, chatting,  .    laughing and gesticulating.  Here is a lesson to be remembered when  '".' we're rusbefi and impatient, forgetful that  at the other end.of the line is a man ready  to adopt the same friendly, cordial attitude we would assume if he eutered at  pur office dOor.  "' BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY,  rees  The bringing of the returned soldiers into  this matter is, we believe, mere camouflage  for a greed of personal notoriety. Of the  men who have returned to the city so far we  have not heard one express a desire of going  on the land. On the contrary, many of them  have expressed strong resentment at being  used as sops by the so-called reconstruction  board. As far as The Sun is concerned, it does  does not have to proclaim from the housetops  its friendliness to the soldier. We are fully  convinced that man who wore, or i* wearing,  khaki knows the true attitude of paper toward  him.  Trees are a vital factor in the life of nations  and in the life of men. They are one of our  greatest sources of our wealth, but. they are  more than that. Without them most of our  rivers would run dry. Without them many of  our fertile fields would become arid wastes.  Without them much ofthe beauty and charm  of life would disappear. It is hard to think of  a real home without trees. He who plants a  tree today, under whose shade men aud women  may rest and children play a hundred years  from now, is a benefactor of mankind.  Yon can not think of trees without also  thinking of birds.  Tho birds of the air have been always deep  objects of interest to mankind. Their beauty  delighted the eye, their songs have cheered the  hearts of countless generations of men.  It is only recontly, however,   that we have  come to know that they are an  indispensable  factor in the economy of the fields.    Without!  them   the   multitudinous insects  of summer  time would   endanger   every  waving  field of  gram.  It is all very well for a man who may have  aspired to lead a mob���������from the rear���������to say  that the Doukhobors nave no rights and are  not entitled to justice. Facts tell a different  story. The government gave them $4.sf) pis-  head for corning to Canada; gave; each family  100 acres of land, b'!iM;M-;  materia',   farminu-  Thft trees and the birds! Dot us teach our  children in the''schools to plant the one aud  protect the other and to love them both.���������  Frank O. Lowden, Governor of Illinois.  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buj,} 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 WhiteRotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by)  cTVfiller C& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  aaid  No Dispute  A man, coming along the street, hoard a man and his1  wiffi tiding loud and angry language.    He stopped   and .  spoke them, asking them if   be   could   do   anything to  end the dispute.  '-Dispute! this is no dispute," answered tlie husband.   ':We both think the some.   She thinks  she ain't going to get my week's wages,and I think the ;  ���������.:;'.:!���������' i.h'ilb- a dispute?"  Cycling  ia  easy   when   you  ride  a  Cleveland or a lied Bird  Bicycle, the wheels that run smoothly year after    C^C7 Cfl  year.    Price       $DllDU  Let me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.  IHrat class repair work done in  Blacksmithing,   Brazing,   Aluminum   Soldering, Oxy-Acetylene  Welding,   Woodwork, Etc.  MOOYBOER Zszstr&Skg',^  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock  'S?SrSSS?T'SSSES3SS!3SSS ���������ajwa  WHHS  SKHBUg  s"7 ������  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    B.C.  APPOVES OF" ORE  TESTING PLANT FOR  British Columbia  In reply a telegram and a letter  sent by Fred A. Starkey, of Nelson,  to Hon. Martin Burrell, minister of  mines, relative to the establishing of  an ore testing plant In British Columbia, the following letter has been  recived by Mr  Starkey:  "I am in receipt of your letter of  April 7, in which you confirm . the  telegram to me in reference to the  'location of an ore testing plant  which I am hopeful of being able to  place in British Columbia.  "I can only repeat what I said in  my former letter of March   29,   that  such    a plant,    which would   be   a  branch of our ore-testing laboratories  in Ottawa, would deal as far as  possible with the various* problems connected   with   the   treatment  of   all  minerals in order to stimulate   pros  peering   and   the   development   of  those   extensive    mineral     regions  which have had but little   develop  ment work done on them, as well as  taking up tbe^question of the  treat:  ment of various kinds  of  ores,   the  value of which it might be  difficult  to aaceitain by those who could not  afford to ship so far as   is  involved  in sending to Ottawa.   In any  case,  it will necessarily be some time  before   we can  get anything  actually  constructed and we hope   to   make  an examination of some of the  later  ore-testing laboratories in   the v United States, and shall give the  fullest  consideration   to  the.general situation in British ColurabiB,   including  that of the Kootenays, before  a  de  cision is reached."  ���������-.   Try,-Try-Again ���������  "Has your wife a sense of humor?" .'.'.I don't think so," replied Mr.  Pynhed. "I have told her the same  joke;uver..and over,, and I don't be ;  Iieve she dias laughed at it more  iban twit-e in her whole liie."  IFF CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or  callus off with fingers  ���������/iLM  ������ iiwi.  Don't sudcr! A tiny bottle of  rreezono costs but a few cents at any  urusf 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.  V-^    .-*. *>z?t^   i5fcr.  /������������������' <UV-i|7Vlii; C  nicr.urr.wicNT of lands  NOTICE  Ai*l'i.UA'JI()N:i   FOil   (ii:.V/.iN<<   LANDS  UNDtiK <SJ{Ai-,.'N<i M"i\ IDllI  A I'l'l.ICA'ilON.S  for  i.or.Dils  lo ^niz"   !jV(.  -'--���������   .-touk im  the- i iiihii   iu'^o with.M i-Ju.'h  (In.zIiiK  i>i������tiict   of the  1'i-uviiiro of   KriiUli  f loin in bin, lis "'ft lib lis i. ud I >>��������� 1) i-i Iit-in.f-mi,,, j)  <i.,t.'.'ii i.ir Ij;1i ol April, li'l'.J. mid |>ui.|j������.|,,.,!   j,,'i  I In- Biiti-h Coluii.bin  i.'iizi'Iti.'  on  A|iti|   17th   !  1 tllli, must lit' llleil uitli tin- Disti'il.t \.\-i.,.^t.!i '  lit Ci'iuilirook. ! ort'iuoiuo, I\uiiiliio|>s,Nf<l."- n,  Prince Uupert,  Vtiiicotiver mid   Vernon,or  witli  tho C'oiuiiiissioiii".' uf 'Irii/.iiiH,  DMp'nt-t-  ineiit of i.iiocls.Piiiliiwiieiit H'lllilili^s/.'iotoi-iii  li. C, on oi bti'oie Julv Kt, Jiij.i.  Mliuik forms ii|i"n wliicli to.siibmit aiiplicu-  tioiis iwi.v bo obtiiined from tiie Dl<ij-ict Kor-  I'stcfn ut tho iiluivo-imiiiuii |'hu'(;s or Loin tlii-  I JL'ptu luieiiL oi Liwids, Viitoriii, ri. (.;.  a. h.Nadkn,  Deputy .Minister oi' Lauds  Doi'iirtmi'iit of Linifl.s,  Vicioi-iii. Ii. (J.,  llth April, Ji/1(>.  VON ALVENSLEBEN  REMAINS PRISONER  Alvo von Alvensleben, former  stockbroker and 6nancier of Vancouver, who is reputed to have been  the former .kaiser's financial representative western Canada end who  is said to-have invested heavily in  Canadian projects in behalf of German nobility, must remain an in  terued prisoner at the Third war  prison at Fort Doughlas, Utah.  This   has   become   known   in   a  special   inquiry   made of    depart  that arrangement had been com  pleted for the release of 200 civilian  prisoners of war and specifically  stated that Alvensleben would not  be among tbe number/ The 200 will  be released on a basis of ten per day.  It was stated that the 200 represented aliens known as "harmless"  and it was said that Alvensleben did  not come within that category.  Alvensleben, according to the  officials, proved a surly prisoner and  is alleged- to have been among the  ringleadsrs id attempting to create  discontent, while it is also "said tha't  he   wns   a   braggart, <-ver   praising  ment of justice officials    They   said  Germany and constantly referring  to the ���������United'Statss. and Canada in  condemnatory and sarcastic terms.  Alvensleben still retains a debonair demeanor. Immaculately  dressed, he strolls around the prison compound, taking special care to  see that his shoes are flawlessly  shined every day.     ' '     , -.  Despite the fact thas the aliens all  stand or live on common ground at  the war prison, they are divided into  classes, and Alvensleben is said to "Most -wives-will vote as . their-  be not only an autocrat but a husbands do." "Not in our family,  "snoboorat" He repre-'Mits the Pa's always prepared to vote the  junker  class   ideally,   according   to   way ma tells him to."  officials. While.Alvensleben is not  due for release, it is said that he is  not among those who will be deported as alien enemies. About forty  of the prisoners who nave been in  the country less than five years will  be deported to their native land.  Alvensleben, however, must wait  the signing of final pleaee, it is said,  before it-will be known what disposition wiil be made of his case.  ������  Help the" Y" Construct the Manhood  ���������    that will -Re-construct Canada \ '.*���������"���������  LL the world, now knows that the R.ed Triangle of the  Y.M.C.A. was the "Sign of Friendship���������" to thousands  of your brothers, sons, nephews, cousins and neighbours'  boys in the'last four and a half years. Wherever the Can--  adian Soldiers went, tlie " Good old 'Y'" went too. And  now it is coming back home with them!  For the support which has made possible the war work  of the Y.M.C.A. we thank you. Your money has been well  expended.    We have rendered full account.  We ask now your continued, sympathy and support for  Red Triangle Service for our Soldiers during demobilization,  and for Y.M.C.A. work for Canada generally during the Reconstruction period. The Annual Red Triangle campaign  will be held throughout Canada May 5th to 9th, 1919. The  objective is SI, 100,000.   ���������  ���������The Y.M.C.A. will keep its  chain of Service unbroken  till ihe end.  For 'Our- MeEi- Returning - :  Fyr the soldiers and  their   dependents,   returning  front Overseas, we have provided as follows:���������.  or  aiiad'a-'s-  annooci-  1.    A lied Trici.nj!  Gvsut P.i-iUia, witb  man on board every ship when it leaves  full  "-.unfc of games,   gramophones  ar.-J. reeoids, m<'>Vic l&.nte.rn, literature and  writing  materials.  X\ iiy.r-. possible, slso a pk.-no oran organ.     Lectures, .concerts,  sintf songs, in.se:action re Government  repatriation  plans, and"1  Sunday Services.  2. Red Triangle comforts and facilities for the men on arrival at Hcilifnx, St. John, Quebec <ir:cl Montreal, including coffee stalls, with free drinks, free eatables, cigarettes, candies, etc.  3. P.ed Tr::;.'ipj- men on every  ix^'.'V iniin to rrovide regularly  j- ��������� fi-Ank-j. erUnb:;;Sandcigf(rettes,  or. iiiize games aud sing songs, and  fv:. itUh ii:fonnatioj!.  4. ile'l   Triangle  free   canteen  Caaa  ir*?*   e  service, iuiuriiiatipn bureau, etc.,  at e.'.ei: of tiie 22 Dispersal centres  iu Cri.iH'la.  5. !���������������.:.) Tii-vaide Clubs in the  princlr-:.i ell}--:, of C^i.'.da. iu the  shape or largo Y.M.C.A. Lostels to  furnish bed and Doard at iO'/.r rates  and to be a rendezvous for soldiers.  6. Seventy-five Secretaries to superintend Red Triangle  service in Military Hospitals, Camps and Barracks throughout  Canada.  7. Tickets entitling soid'ers to full Y.M.C.A. privileges for  six months at any local Y.M.C.A. furnished.  In addition to our work for the iPtiirning soldiers, we have  to maintain ihe Red Triangle service to the full forthe soldiers  in Siberia, as well as the work of speci-.il secretaries iu Northern  Russia, Palestine and Poland.  mmm.  ���������h:Ktsfa-fy/<k's)lf'peal  The Reconstruction program of the Y. M. C. A.  includes the following vitally important developments:��������� '  1. An increased service to 300,000 teen-age boys' in the  Dominion���������the development of Canadian Standard Efficiency  training; Bible Study groups; summer camps; conferences;  service for High School boys, for working boys, in the towns  and cities; for boys on the farm and for boys everywhere, who  have lacked opportunity for mental, moral, physical or social  development. ������������������"*".  2.    Inauguration of Y.M.C.A. work in the cfumry, and  ;he  smaller tow;: unci vih..:,cs kicking  ���������Association, buildings :-nd equipment, on a plan of county organizations. This will include the  establishment of Red Triangle  centres for social, recreational and  educational work among boys and  men, in co-operation with the  churches.  Jfl&SV  work..aiiv.'tr,' Car.  worke-s in indus;  in Y.M C.A.  '������������������r.:-\.  factory   bui'din/s,  social   spirit among the indusuid  v.r"  meetings, entertainments, game-; and .-;���������  4. The establishment of the Red T  tricts where hunbermen, miner.-; and o  front trenches of industry..  5. Besides these main :.ek::: of i^-re;  we have to provide fo'   ���������.-.���������.:!:-.���������.������������������.';   v.^?!-  college student ;r'..i fr>;   .;i.r '..���������af.-.;v.".r:i  and sex education.' Un-i ; ;-.;'.   -���������';' ^���������������������������-  aincntal founi/atio'i of i.:.niy CI u.-..ia..'  Tiie' pronioti-ir; (.if Y.M.C.A.  s iirmy ^.f  ni-i'its, l.'Oth  ���������-i   A'    '.;���������.    *.!1C  ���������;.'.  .'.   ������������������:*������������������'    ' '-.C  Oi  cur.:-  i cW o^coil'a*  For the wives and children  Overseas, dependent upon Canadian soldiers, and for Y.W.C.A.  work in Canada generally, a sum  of 5175,000 from the Red Triangle Fund, will be set aside for  the Dominion Council of the  Y.W.C.A., which is caring for  the soldiers' women folk, and  their little ones on the long journey, from Liverpool to Cauada,  and is also extending its work  for Canadian girls.  For their sake also be generous when you make your  contribution.  TTOR the sake of our victorious soldiers and  -*��������� their dependents, and the happiness of  their home-coming; for the sake of c:-: future  citizens, our teen-age boys; for i)'.2 '::-:;e of  rural life in Ctwiada; for the sake of the sock;'  betterment of the toilers in factory find workshop; for the sake of lonely men and. boys in  our mines and forests; for the sake of Christian  Society and Canadian manhood���������we appeal  to you. Give us your contribution, little or  big.    Be as generous as you can.  Hand your contribution to the canvasser when he-  calls, or if you live where it is difficult for liim to call,  send it by check, money order or registered letter to  the National Treasurer, Red Triangle Campaign, 120  Bay Street, Toronto.  r  ���������\    -1 ".��������������� ..*. ������> ������, *  '*'7 -'.'������������������  o  We ;:;���������; n ���������:. .'��������� '-'-ir.; f'.r  nioii'.v '.'! c ::;y .,,\ our  work </ ���������������������������. :���������:.���������.:���������������������������, \r.lh ilie  Array it; Iii... !. .'Britain,  I'ViiP-'-o or T'fi :-iti'r.. That  wo:k will i''..':.'.,.vie at its  inaximtiiii for: ��������� ������������������ .������������������ i>ioul us,  financially pn.)v!:.h.-d '"���������" by  the liquidation of our  assets Oversea^, and w'l!  not terminate fill the last  man has sailed for home.   ji, *v������ug ivlen^s Christian Associations'of Ca  The Red Triangle Campaign is being conducted under the distinguished -j  tlie Duke of Devonshire, K.G., G.C.M.G., G.C.V.O  \,j%hZ.S\X\>.  Hon. Campaign Chairman:  John W. Ross, Montreal  n-paign is being conducted under the distinguished patronace of His Excellency,  tlie Duke of Devonshire, K.G., G.C.M.G, G.C.V.O., P.Cl'  Campaign Chairman: Campaign Treasurer: Campaign LHrcctur:  G. HSrbert Wood, Toronto Thomas Bradshaw, Toronto Chas. W. Bishop, Toronto  l'rf)  iffiiSaEgEaSSa  aaBa53faaasa^afl������iK^^ a .  THE   SU1S.    GRAND   FORES,    B. C.  *&i=������e*-~ tji  &  0.  W  9  .&������  "C*OR every War Savings Stamp which you can  "^ purchase today for a fraction over $4.00 the  Dominion of Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00  in 1924. If you cannot make an outlay of $4.00 at  one time, accumulate sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  and exchange them for a $4.00 War Savings Stamp.  $[ Should circumstances compel you to realize on  your investment, your money with accumulated  interest is always available.  NATIONAL WAB SAVINGS   COMMITTEE  - (British Columbia Division)  Vancouver, B. C.  five associates, according to Dayton  H. Stewart, president. : The lessees  are practical; miners from the Cceur  d'.AIene and Butte, and have"..begun  operations. "The lease is for a year  and on a royalty basis that grants  the lessees the first $5 received above  smeller returnp, 75 per cent of the  second S5, 50 per cent of the third  So, and 10 per cent of everything  above that," says Mr. Stewart.  The Great Northern Victory Lib  erty Triumph Loan train, which is  boosting the American Victory loan,  vyill pans through Grand Forks next  Wednesday morning, May 7, and  will make a twenty minute stop at  the station here.    It will   be   worth  The Graham potato evaporating  plant at Vernon shut down recently,  and it will be converted into an apple aud prune evaporating works.  Mr. Nystrom, of the C.P.R., ha3  purchased Mr. U'Ken residence on  Columbia avenue in the West eud.  Pte. George Gaw returned last  night from overseas. He enlisted at  the coast.  News of the City  Sergt. A. N. Mowat, who went  overseas from this city, returned to  Greenwood last week. He was a  member of the famous 7th battalion  and was in many of tbe hot spots on  ' the western front, and on two occasions had to be sent to England ow  ing wounded.    The   last   time   the  wounds were so severe that it put  him out of the fighting. Since his  return, Sergt. Mowat has been receiving the congratulations of a host  of friends on bis recent marriage in  England. Mrs. Mowat will come to  British Columbia in June or July.  The Laurier Mining company has  leased its propertyatLaurier,Wash.,  near Cascade,   to  C. A. O'Neil  and  Pte. Eaton, rwho saw service in  France, returned to his home in this  city from overseas on Wednesday.  M. J. Quinlivan came down from  the Rock Candy mine yesterday.  Miss Vivian Brooks has returned  this week from an extended visit to  Seattle, Vancouver and other coast  cities.  Mrs. H. Griswold is seriously  ill  with influenza.  r\  mpiei  Jewelry and Silverware  Everything that can please and charm your friend.  Before going elsewhere, give as a call and inspect  our stock.  nan*  on& Go.,  "Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, -Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty  "His cTHaster's  Voice"  VICTOR VICTROLAS  and VICTOR RECORDS  No correct reproduction is  possible  without    a    perpect   point.      Use  Tuhgs- Tone   Styli    Needles.    200  playings I without change.    Package  10 cents  e SINGER STORE  H.WEBER, Manager  Grand Forks/B.C.   ������  O  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FOR FINE PRINTING  SYNOPSIS   OF  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  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,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with  joint residence, but each making necessary improvements on respective claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $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, because  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  intermediate certificate of improvement  and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence  may be issued provided applicant makes  improvements to extent of $300 per annum and records same each year. Failure to make improvements or record  same will operate as forfeiture. Title  cannot be obtained on these claims in  less than 5 years, with improvements of  $10 per acre, including 5 acres cleared  and cultivated, and residence of at  least 2 years.  Pre-emptor holding Crown Grant may  record another pre-emption, if he requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made and  residence maintained on Crown granted  land.  Unsurveyed  areas,  not exceeding   20 '  acres,   mav  be  leased    as    homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes,  areas exceeding 0-10 acres may be leased  by one person or company.  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 which the heirs or devisees of a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  title under this Act is extended from  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.  TOWNSITE PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  ACT.  Provision is made for tho grant io  persons holding uncompleted Agreements to Purchase from the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as the payments already made will  cover In proportion to the sale price of  the whole parcel. Two or more persons  holding such Agreements may group*  their interests and apply for a proportionate allotment jointly. If it is not  considered advisable to divide the land  covered by an application for a proportionate allotment, an allotmont of land  of equal value selected from available  Crown lands In the locality may be  made. These allotments are conditional  upon payment of all taxes due the  Crown or to any municipality. The  rights of persons to whom the purchaser from the Crown has agreed to  sell are also protected. The decision of  the Minister of Lands in respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  is final. The time for making application for those allotments is limited to  the 1st day of May, 3919. Any application made after this date will not be  considered. These allotments apply to  town lots and lands of the Crown sold  at public auction.  For information apply to any Provincial  Government Agent or to  G. R. NADETN*.  Deputy Minister of .Lauds,  Victoria. B. C.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE  your  repairs to   Armson,  sboe   re  pairer.    The   Hub.    Look  for  the   Big  Boot.  Yale Barber Shop  ���������Razor Honing a Specialty"  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  P. C. PETERSEN  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  First Street  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all J.Cind.s.  Utiholsteriii'j-   Neatly   Done  R. (I McCUtcnEON  WlriNIFBO AVtitiW  '���������"��������� ��������� ���������   '     jiiniiinniiuiliuimiii���������

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