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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 15, 1918

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 ��������� /  .' I  Kettle Valley Orchardist  1-8TU YEAR���������No   3  GRAND FOPKS   B. C, FlilDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1918  7  $1.00 PER YEAR  PE  NEW MAGISTRAT  TAKES  OATH  Aid. McCallum, After Being, a Member of Sixteen  Councils,  Resignation  Mayor Acres and Aid. Harkness,  McCalluin, McCabe and McDonald  were present at the regular meeting  of the city council on Tuesday night,  which had been adjourned from the  previous evening to allow the members  to participate in the big peace celebration.  A communication was read from  Attorney General Farris, statin" that  the appointment of a police magistrate for Grand Forks had been made.  The chairman of the finance committee reported that the committee  had met and had decided to recommend to the cpuucil that the traders'  license bylaw be strictly enforced.  Arrangements had been made with  H. L. Mackenzie for the collection of  arrears of taxes, affecting 191G, by  court proceedings. The report was  adopted.  The usual grist of monthly accounts  were ordered to be paid.  Tho chairman of the water and  oommittee reported that 350 feet ol  1-inch pipe on Garden avenue had  been replaced by 4-iuch pipe, which  allowed the cutting out of 450 feet of  wooden pipe on Cecil and. Donald  streets, which had been causing considerable trouble lately. It had beeu  impossible to secure men at 83 per  day for this .work, and the committee  had been forced to pay ������3.50. The  report was.adopted.'  The tender of W K. C. Manly of  10c per foot for the wo-den pipe on  Victoria avenue, and 2������o per foot  for 350 feet on Donald and Cecil  streets, in the ground, was accepted.  The mayor reported that the -honor  flag in connection with the Victory  loan had been received, and that it  had been raised on Mont lay night  The-mayor and the city clerk were  appointed a committee for the safekeeping of the flag.  The matter of a quorum of the  council under the new bylaw was  taken up and discussed The clerk  was instructed to write to Mr. Mc-  Diarmid, solicitor for the Union of  B. C. Municipalities, with the object  of having provision made in   the   new  Neil McCallum, whose appointment  as police magistrate of Grand Forks  was announced on Monday, took the  oath of ollico Wednesday morning.  Mi. McCallum is well qualified for  for. tho position After securing his  B. A.   at   college  he  studied   law for  Tenders His ' tnt'ee 3'eai'si flnd practiced that profession in Winuipeg for a short time  before enlisting in the Gordon relief  expedition in tho 'SO's. After returning from Egypt he came west. Hc Inis  been a resident of Grand Forks since  the city was born, and his appointment is generally approved by the  citizens.  One of the favorably commented upon incidents of the  celebration was tlie keeping  np   during   the evening of a  "tf l-I H  ^on^r(i on Observation moun-  5?H������5 tain by some of patriotic small  boys of the city.  Immediately on the receipt!  Grand   Forks  Had   Auto, in this city of the eid" of the  x>       -i       -IT" -i       Ti   i waiv a  biy  Uinon  Jack was  Parade,    1* lrcworks,   11-i, v-���������'i        r^'���������"    '������������������������.������������������-������������������  ' '        j raised on   Ooservation moun-  lumination ��������� ElHgy   of.tain by Ed Depew.  the Kaiser Burned  News of the City  J. R. Mooyboer this week recpived  a letter from Holland- in which an  interesting chapter concerning the  high cost of living is given. Eggs  in that country are selling for 27  cents apiece, butter is S3 per pound,  and potatoes are retailing at from  $12 to 815 per sack,  The case of A. Schnitter, charged  with common assault by P. T. Mc  Callum, was dismissed by Justices  of the Peace Angus Cameron and J.  E. Willis in the police court on  Tuesday evening.  Chief of Police .Norgrove, with  assistant.*?, ou daturd-iy night, made  a trip to Chinatown and couip-'ilt-d  twenty-two of the inhabitants ol  that quarter to pay the i$2 ruad  tax.  Charles Wekell this week aug  meuted his winter's meat supply by  killing two deer in the North Fork  district.  The management of the Granby  smelter in this city is making an  effort to get the plant in readiness  to resume operations on the 20th  inst.  At noon last Monday/when  the news reached Grand Forks  that the German delegates had  signed the armistice dictated  by the commander-in-chief of  the allied armies, Gen. Foch,  Mayor Acres at once proclaimed a civic half holiday,  and plans were set in' motion  for the greatest jollification  the city has ever known.  The first thing on the program was a parade of the automobiles in the city. The  start was made at about 3  o'clock, and the route of the  procession was around the  loop, the town of Danville,  across the line, being visited.  There were over a hundred  cars in line. They were all  gaily decorated, and they presented a fine spectacle. The  continual noise of their ; horns  kept pedestrians . warned of  their approach. One carried  a big liberty bell, which constantly announced that allied  victory held been, achieved.  In the evening jollification  proceedings were resumed  early. The autos and their  horns were again much in evidence. The streets were brilliantly illuminated with hundreds of extra electric lights.  These   were    reinforced    by  War Ended  at 3  o'Clock  Monday  Afternoon,  Pacific Time  Victory Loan Subscriptions Amount to $155,-  000���������Expect to Reach  $200,000 .  Washington, Nov. 11.���������The  world war will end this morning at 6 o'lock Washington  time. The armistice was signed by the German representatives at midnight. This means  3 o'clock Pacific time.  Tliis announcement was  maci e by th e s ta te d e part m e n t  at"2:50 this morning. It was  made verbally by an -official of  the state department in this  form:  '���������The   aimistice   has   been  at   5  Last night the Victory loan  subscriptions in this city had  reached $155,000, or twice  the amount of Grand Forks'  quota, with $5000 to spare.  The money is still coming in  in a steady stream, and the  canvassing committee feels  confident that when the campaign closes tomorrow night  the subscriptions will total  $200,000.  WAR AND THE  SUGAR BOWL  signed.  ir,   was signed  Mrs. O'Brien, of Curlew, is very  low with influenza in the Graud  Forks hospital.  L. M. Persons, United States  customs oflicer at Ferry, Wash.,  was in the city yesterday.  The Consolidated company has  acquired the Voigt properties on  Copper mountain,   near   Princeton.  C. E. Legg, CP.R. roadmasler,  has spent a couple of days in the  city this week.  Municipal Act for the majority of the  council to constitute a quorum. !     The chrome mine   at   L;iuri<jr    is  Aid. McCallum tendered  his resig    shipping    ten   carloads    of   ore   to  nation owing to   his   appointment   as ' Niagara, N. Y.  police magistrate of the city.    He ex  many colored lights, and no  one was kept in the dark" as  to the meaning of the celebration. The noise from fire-  ciaukers and auto horns was  deafening, but in spite of this  the person who did not blow  his own horn was looked upon  with suspicion. The women  made as much noise as the  men,' and, as is usually the  case, the rising generation  made as much as tlie rest of  the world. The band and the  bagpipes, although they play  u'lock this morning Paris time  and hostilities, will cease at 11  o'clock this morning, Paris  tinl'e.'"',  Trie terms of the armistice  are believed to include:  The immediate evacuation  of France, Belgium and Alsace-Lorraine.  Disarming and demobilization of the German armies.  Occupation b) allied and  American forces of such strategic points as will make renewal Of hostilities impossible.  Wars are not won by evading what war imposes.   Sugar  is scarce because of  war;   sugar   ships   have  been   taken  from the   trade  to carry  soldiers.    That is why the Canadian housewife is asked to use  on 1 y7 t\vo pourids   per   month  per head.    If she" evades   the  rule,   can    she   expect     her  neighbors to keep it?   And   if  everyone evades, it will   hamper by diverting "sh ips.   There  is no use   worrying about   inconveniences.    There   is   nut  enough    sugar   to go around,  unless  it   is  cut   down in the  home's.    The second  spoonful  can !>e left out.���������Canada Food  Board.  We should like to have  some weather prophet inform  us what significance to attach  to the croak ings of frogs in  the middle of November.  envoys within the French  lines had been instructed by  wireless to sign the terms.  ed  their  allotted   roles  well,,  were scarcely heard above the' American forces  din of so manv varied  noises.!  Forty-seven hours had been  Delivery oi' part of the Gcr- required by the German couri-  man high sea Meet and a   cor-!er t0 1,e;ich (���������'������',-iian headquar-  v   i         ������������������ /-���������     s I     tors, and unquestionably   sov-  tam number ot  German sub-l      ,'.             l                 J     ,.  .        .... . i oral hours were  necessary (or  marines   to   the   allied and'  pressed pleasure at attending council  meetings, and thanked the people for  having elected him to sixteen councils,  during which time lie had never been  defeated. Mayor Acres made ar appropriate response, in which he com->  plimeuted very highly Mr. McCal-  ium's services as an alderman. On  motion, the resignation was accepted,  the aldermen expressing regret at the  retirement of their colleague.  Oscar Lachmund, late manager of  the Canada Copper company, has  opened a mining office in the Paulsen building, Spokane.  Two   lead   furnaces   at  Trail are  cold on account of the influenza.  THE WEATHER  The  following  is  the   minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day   during   the   past    week, as recorded by the government thermom  eter on K. F. Laws' ranch:  M<ix.  Nov.     8���������Friday  43  9���������Saturday   .... 45  10���������Sunday  52  11���������Monday  44  12--Tuesday  4.".  13--Wednesday .. 12  14  ; examination of the terms and  jto reach a decision. It was re-  Disarmament   of all   otherjgarded   as   possible, however,  The burning of the effigy  of German   warships   under  suithat the   decision   may   have  the kaiser opposite the  feder-  |JL;1.virion    of   the allied   ;imi: been made in Berlin   and  in-  al   building  attracted   by  far Amom:aM    ���������.lU(JS  wllidl   ���������.*���������; >tructions   transmitted    from  the largest crowd.    1 hero was; ,   , ; there by the new Wurman gov-  evident satisfaction  displayed ������LiarcUnem- ; eminent,  by the crowd when the last ��������� Occupation of the principal ��������� Germany had been given im-  shred of clothing had been German bases by tho forces of. til il o'clock this morning,  consumed.    Some dissatisfao-  the victorious nations. j French time, <> o'clock Wash-  tion was expressed because he: Release of all allied and ington time, to accept. Ilos-  was so dry and burned too ! American soldiers, sailors and tilities will end at the time set  fast. '���������. civilians   held    prisoners     in by Marshal Foch for a   deci-  Perhaps the biggest hit of Germany without such recip- \siou by Germany for peace or  the evening was made by the rocal action by the allied gov- fur a continuation of the war.  Kettle Valley line engine. Ed ernnients. j     Tho momentous news   that  Depew and the train crew had. There was no information ; the armistice had been signed  enveloped it in red lights, and as to the circums-iances under! was telegraphed to the White  as steamed up to the depot it which the armistice was sign-j] louse for transmission to the  drowned all the other noises ed, but since the German president a ihw minutes bo-  with its whistle.    In  cro.--.sin*'- courier did not reach German  Cure it was given to the news-  ** ^ **i i  the Kettle river bridge; it fired  military headquarters until 10 paper correspondents.   Af'ter-  -ThTirscky^' " 47        ^-Uopedoes in real war-bke style,   o'clock    yesterday    morning,  wards it was said   that   there  /arlicJ, As a steller attraction it   was French time, it was   generally  would be no   statement   fro  Min.  31  36  37  28  27  31  Mil  The Army's armor���������Victory Bonds  Rainfall  U.-10 a decided success.  assumetj ne  hat the German   the White I iouse at this time r  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,    B. G.  0% (grtmb JterkB ������>tm  G. A. EVANS. Editor and Publisher  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES, IN ADVANCE.  ()ne Year, in Canada and Great  Britain............................SI.00  One Year, in United States...... 1.50  Advertising rates furnished on, application to this office.  Address all communications .to The  Grand Forks Sun, Grand Forks, B. C.  Office Columbia Ave and Lake St.  Phone 101-R.  chances are that he may  become a European hobo.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1918.  Let us win our Honor Flag,  remembering that it is the individual buyer who counts.  Let all act together now, and  buy-Victory-Bonds.  The Victory loan honor  rolls of our institutions will be  made up of individual names  ���������of which yours will be one.  The Victory loan honor flag  will fly as a result of -the combination of those ,lists. How  many crows will there be on  our honor flag?  Every city, town and village  worthy of its place on the map  of" Canada will earn and fly  its Victory loan honor flag.-  Many will have  crow us to add-  have four crowns.  Forks stand in  class!  one or two  -some    will  Let Grand  the  highest  Most men will lend to their  friends in time of need. Every  man should lend to his coun  try in her need, for her need  is his. Our Victory loan honor  flag will show our realization  of this.  Our soldiers clamor for  places in the front rank of  danger. Let's all get. into llie  front rank of Victory bond  puyers. Grown the flag!  If you are not paying in full  for your Victory bond, have  your ten per cent in your  pocket. Get the honor Hag up  early. And then���������add the  crowns to it.  When you buy a Victory  bond you are purchasing an  endowment policy for yourself and also for Canada. You  will be storing away a portion  of the nation's prosperity for  future use.  Every intelligent Canadian  knowns that he must cutout  waste; husband resources; be  careful about debt; take precautions for the future. The  best way to do that is to put  your capital, however small,  into Victory bonds.  The Victory bond is applied  thrift'." "Thrift," says Lord  Rosebery, "is the surest and  .strongest foundation of an  empire���������so sure, so strong, so  necessary, that no nation can  long exist that disregards it."  The Victory loan honor  flag stands for our honor as  a community. Every crown  that decorates it will show  the depth of your patriotism.  Buy Victory bonds.  United effort���������all togther���������  no slackers���������will put the  crowns on our honor1 Hag.  The world war lasted four  years, three months and six  days. It will take two or three  years to get the world back to  its normal condition. There is  still need for thrift and production.         If the kaiser is not apprehended   by   tho    allies,     the  The 10th of November will  undoubtedly be celebrated as  a great national holiday all  over the civilized world in future years.  The Sun is one of the few  newspapers in Canada that  has been able to pull through  the war without raising prices,  and without the continuous  doleful whining about the  high cost of production that  has become so nauseating in  the public press.  Appreciated  Vancouver, B.C., Nov. 8, 1918.���������  Managing Editor, The Sun, Grand  Forks, B.C.-���������Dear Sir: I have noted  with great pleasure the large amount  of space you have ������iven to the advertis  ing of the Victory loan in vour paper.  The free use you have allowed to be  made of your .eo'unms and editorial  .������������������pace for the purpose of furthering  the interests  of  the  Victory loan is  bound to have its effect in tho constituency\ where your paper circulates,  and I wish on behalf of theTrovincial  Executive to express in a very earnest manner the deep thanks for the  patriotic and generous spirit which  you have shown in this connection.  With kind, regards and wishing  your district every success, I remain,  yours faithfully,  VV. M.'Malkin,  Chairman,   B.  C. Executive   Victory  Loan, 1918.  r-  iiM Your Bit  "-^  TAKES OFF DANDRUFF,  HAIR STOPS FALLING  ���������-][ When everyone is anxious to do his part to win the war, and  many are working under considerable stress, it follows that  the eyes are subject to a good deal of strain. ���������;'  ^|No one can be 100 per cent efficient and suffer from eyestrain.  It Is a duty you' owe to yourself to have your eye troubles corrected.  ���������J It is our business to correct those troubles.  . D. MORRISON JEWS^^,AN  ^:  Save your Hair!    Get a small bottle  of Danderine right now���������Also  stops itching scalp.  Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy  ihair ds mute evidence of a neglected  scalp; of dandruff���������that awful scurf.  There is nothing so destructive to  the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair  of its lustre, its strength and its very  life; eventually producing a feverish-  ness and itcihing of the scalp, which if  not remedied causes the hair roots to  shrink... loosen and die���������then the hair  falls out fast. A little Danderine tonight���������now���������any time���������will surely save  your hair.  Get a small bottle of Knowl ton's  Danderine from any drug store. You  surely can have beautiful hair and lota  of it if you will just try a little Danderine.    Save your hair!    Try it!  rand Forks Transfer Company  DAVIS & HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Goa! and Wood For Sale  Office at Ri F. Petrie's Store  Phone 64  Grand Forks hoisted the  Victory loan honor flag early.  We are now engaged in  add  ing crowns to it..  END STOMACH TROUBLE,   .  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  9  ow  Of course every city, town and district  will earn its Honor Flag.  But how about the crowns?  For every twenty-five per cent, in  excess of its quota, each city, town and  district will be entitled to add a crown to  its flag.  Can you do fifty per cent, better than  your quota���������that means two crowns for  your Honor Flag.  But double your quota and it means  four crowns.  Hang a Flag in your hall, that for  years to come will show that your city,  town or district did better than well���������  That it was a real factor in the huge  success of CANADA'S VICTORY  LOAN 1918.  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada  166  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes sick, sour,  gassy stomachs surely feel fine  in five minutes.  ������������������������������"  If what you just ate is sourinj; iti  your stomach or lies like a In-.-.*: -,���������'  lead, or you belch ������ab and cruet. : ���������  sour, undigested food, or have a fed:*!;.;  .of dizziness, .heartburn, fullness, nauser*.,  bad taste in mouth and stomach-hea.'-  ache, you can get relief in live inhui.-s  by neutralizing acidity. Put an cii'l (���������*���������  such stomach distress now by gettiM-T a  large fifty-cent case of Tape's DiapopH-i  from any drug stoi*' Vou realize m  five minutes how noedl-'.-ts it is to ���������,u)J'--r  from indigestion, dyspopsia or any stomach disorder caused by food ferni-mration  due to excessive acid in stomach.  Every community is working hard for crowns on the  Victory loan honor flag. Hon-  about ours? Buv Victory  bonds.  Round    up yoar dormant D"!l������xs  -Buv Victory Bonds.  iMBSgM-ma-a^^^  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.  TJnsurveyed areas, 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 640 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 rotroactive.  TOWNSITE PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  ACT.  ' Provision is made for the grant to  persons holding uncompleted Agreements to Purchase from the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as the paymonts 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 advisablo to divide the land  covered by an application for a proportionate allotment, an allotment 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 pul-  chaser from the Crown has agreed to  sell are also protected. The decision of  the Minister of Lands in respect to trie  adjustment of a proportionate aHotmejflt  is final. The time for making application for these allotments is limited jo  the 1st day of May, 1919. Any application made arfter this date will not tie  considered. These allotment!* 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. NADBN,  Deputy Minister of Lands,  Victoria. B. a  1  11  *3  i'.l  n 11  THE   SUN,    GRAND    FOURS,   B. C.  sessarz  SOT. HUBERT BROAD  DIES IN ENGLAND  J. H. Ryley, barrister, of city, lias  received a letter from Cletneut B.  Broad, of London,' Eug , in wliich  the particulars of the death of his  son, Sergt. Hubert Frederick Broad,  who went overseas from this city at  the beginning of tlie war, are given."'  "tain sorry," writes Mr. Broad,  ''to have* to report the death of my  sun, Hubert Frederick, .surmount in  Li-insier regiment, formerly, sergeant  X) 77(.57-1 ."iUtli lialtalion, Canadians.  He has for nearly three been first in  Macedonia and more recently through  tlie Palestine campaign. lies got  knocked over with 'malaria on the  Jurdan and was sent back to Alexandria, whore he remained for some  time, arriving in England on leave  September l(jth. -The malaria ' had  shaken him very much, but he seemed  going on all right until Sunday last  :40th inst, when he and his sister and  my little grandson were knocked  down by this epidemic of udlue/iza.  ������V1 y daughter and her little boy are  improving, but poor Bert could not  withstand the attack. Malaria recurred and also acute pneumonia, and  he died in the presence of his "mother  on the 20th inst."  Sergt. Broad was a resident of  Grand Forks for a number of years  prior to enlisting, and he leaves a  great man}' warm personal friends  here. He owned a small poultry and  fruit ranch near this city.  "IMPROVING"  MR.  WILSON'S ENGLISH  In Mr. Wilson's note of October 15  to Germany is this passage:  Cities and villages, if not destroyed, are being stripped of all they  ���������ontain not only, but often of their  vwy inhabitants. '  The unusual placing of "not only,"  Mr Wilson's fclicitious refusal to  make it follow ".stripped," the em  pha^is derived from its later place,  are evident Just as Dante forced  woids to say what he meant them to  say, Mr. Wilson arranges them so  that they speak with the .most   force.  Who could have thought that in  friendly, gallant Canada these few  lines in Mr. Wilson's note would hud  a bit of correction, reviaion, excision  such-as his writings have probably  not been subjected to since he was an  undergraduate at Princeton, and the  professor of rhetoiic was nnwontedly  severe, having ravaged his chin, perhaps, at shaving time? The Montreal  Gazette restricts its correction to removing "not only" from the station  to which Mr Wilson appointed it  and making it a buffer phrase between "stripped" and "if," ".-tripped  not only of all they contain." This is  a piece of orthodox "restoration."  The judicious corrector for the press  keeps in mind, however, that to  change an extraordinary position of  words is probably to disregard the deliberate intention of the writer.  in the Toronto Globe's version "not  only" has disappeared, and "bnt  often" is replaced by "and oftentimes," a poetical substitute. Surely  these Canadian recensions come from  mo whitnsoy of the wires, but from  the benevolent: and honest desire to  "improve" Mr. Wilson's English --  New York Times,  By No Moans Useless  It would not be easy to find a more  exacting test of a foreigner's mastery  of English than his ability to write  correctly from dictation the following  sentence that Tit Bits quotes for the  purpose:  As Hugh Hughes was hewing a  yule log from a yew tree, a man  dressed in clothes of a dark hue came  tup to Hugh and said, "Have you seen  nay ewes?"  "if you will wait until I   hew   this  ^--t-:^?^-?^^  I  W5^  Of Canada's total production in the calendar year 1917, of copper,  lead and zinc, amounting- to $35,750,000, British Columbia produced  $21,350,000.  For the fiscal year ending March 31st, 1918, Canada sold on  credit to Great Britain and the; Allies more than $46,000,000 worth  of metals, the greater part of which were produced\ from the  mines of British Columbia. . . That was more than three times the  average  exports for the three preceding  The Victory Loan 1917 made this  production possible because it enabled  Canada to give credit to Great-Britain  and the allies for their metal purchases  in this country.  Without this market the mines and  smelters of British Columbia could not  have sold their outputs.  But the mines have had a market  for their ores. The smelters have  turned out tremendous quantities of  copper, lead and zinc.  This production . has not only  brought prosperous times to the miners  but it has been a mighty factor in helping to win the war, fax these metals  were absolutely necessary to the production of munitions in both Canada  and Europe.  The Victory Loan 1918 will keep  the good work going- British Columbia will continue to have a market  for her metals and other minerals and  these.will help to win the war.  By buying Victory Bonds you enable Great Britain to secure needed  materials for munitions and you help  to maintain prosperity in British Columbia.  w  w  P  (t*>ii������i  ���������G.  '&*?���������������  *::������������������  * ������ a  hi 52 $ & y j'j -i  I  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  7R  p-v..  0?S^������*P&2^^  UJ.4>M.������ WltittttmiL*.  E^r.*r.r;.*jwrf������y*gTgaa2aL..'i-a  with you anywhere in Europe to look; The Youth's Companion liils the  for your ewes," said Hugh. | bill completely,   coming  all new o2  - - - \ times a year.    Stories, Articles, I've  Lost���������Silver watch; 12 and 24 ;ceipts, Special Pages and mor.'it-  hour dial. Finder will be rewarded quantity for all ages than any  by leaving same at  The  Sun  ofl'iee.' monthly magazine gives in   ii   year. ;j.,r f0I���������][){{).    | A distinct benefit to all hand.-*. You       ^11 the ahov  ' This Christmas give   cheer,   uplift,   inspiration and  must count as no Christmas of ro- ! entertainment���������an actual need for  cent years has counted. The spirit, these *i���������'-** Thl* Companion in st.il  of Christmas must be kept up. Only   0-*'y *2 25 a )'������-*r'  Youth*.-  I'.iH).  the   remaining  Companion-  1. Th.  issues fni  2. All    the   remaining    issues   of  10 IS  .".{.  The Companion   Home   Caleti-  GIRLS! WHITEI-J YOUR SKIN  WITH LEMON JUICE  Make a beauty lotion for a few cents to  remove  tan,  freckles, sallowness.  i J  for   only  82.20,  or  sensible, wisely selected things can  be given, and ono gift should provide for many. Here it is���������an ideal  gift, for one and   tin'   whole   family  yew to use in my fireplace, [   will   gu  are   sure   to    be   delighted with it  Don't niisa Grace uiehmund ;  great serial, Anne Exeter. 10 chap  ters, beginning December. 12.  Tbe following special iS'i-v is m������<l*  to new subscribers:  nspiration and  you may jnei'M ���������  ���������1. McC'iil's Magazine��������� 1 2 fashion  numbers All for only S'i.'Jo. Tlie  two magazines may be sent to separate addi ��������� .-.-"���������.-��������� if '!������������������;-!������*'-"������������������ I.  The    Youth's   Con)p:inir)n,   Com  inonweallh Av1;   nnd  St.    lJaill   St., !  |j.������sti)i!,   Mi--.     New   sob.-criptions  !"i-.-iv d -it i,hi- ollife  Voiir {"vocur lias tin- Iiimmiis ;uiU any  rlrug More or toih-t c<aiuter will ripply  vounwitli Mirer ouuc's of oreli.tn! v/liili-  for li. few centfi. .vpiee/.e llie juiee <>f  nvii fresli I<'iimil!' into ;i. iietllr, flun put  in ;,ie- oreii'inl wliit>- nnd "Inike well.  This make*- a (jimrter jjiat of tin* very  \,t-A leinoj, -l:ii! vliifeii.'i* jN.il ee.nijil'xjnri  1.. ;iu��������� if'..*r   known.      Mit-'ii^e   this  "lX    ilKl!    tin'  fni-  "I'Uet, ere.iinv  loLioii d  \,. .���������!;. :>i-ni-* a':id  tiiMid-' '"i'i .iu  ro-i';!������������������!-.   tan,   ssillown".-.<,   re  i tin  i,  ^f      w-l'"  Ilie.-iH  V      :.|l.'  llfiW  ami  i,.  v.,  ��������� ii-.--*   <,i->*pp.-iii  i..-,nnl".-. au'l th" iifuutil'ul r������������������:���������-��������� uit.-i  ������������������.i,.-.. , you. THE   SUN.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.,  W'hy 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-Strateisjust the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly pay men ts by'  o7Willer C6V Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  10 CENT "GASCARETS"  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure   Sick   Headache, " Constipation,  Biliousness, Sour Stomach, Bad  Breath���������Candy Cathartic.  (JUST ARRIVED  IS ews of the City  Neil McCallum on Friday last  received official notice from Victoria  of his appointment as police magistrate of Grand Forks  Kokanpes are now being shipped  from Christioa lake to this city in  great quantities. They are of an unusually large size this year, and the  (isb eaters aie happy.  A. E. Savage and L^o Mader  returned to h- city lastS-vturday for  the winter. Tbey have been engaged in mining in Camp McKin-  uey during the pa-t summer, and  before closing down for tbe season  they shipped a carload of concentrates to tbe Granby smelter.  Everybody blew their   own   born  on Monday night.  The first carload of ore from tbe  Rock Candy mine was shipded  from Lynch creek to Trail on Wednesday. The ore was packed on  horseback from tbe mine to the  Humming Bird siding.  Pte. Jack Todd, who was employed in the CP.R. roundhouse  before he enlisted, returned from  overseas on Saturday. He lost a leg  in France.  P. C. Peterson returned on Satur  day from a business trip to Spo  kane.  On its weekly trip to Lynch  Creek on Wednesday, the Kettle  Valley train brought down nine carloads ol freight���������tive of lumber, one  ore and three of wood.  Joe Cunningham returned to   bis  home in Phoenix on Monday  Charles King had a successful  auction sale at Rock Creek last  week, and this week King Charles  abdicated.  Not on the Muster Roll  During the British advance on  Jericho, says the American Medical  Journal, an enemy shell struck an  ancient tomb and revealed a skeleton. When the official archaeologists  attached to the British staff made  their investigation the evidence  seemed to indicate that the skeleton  was that of a historical figure, John  of Antioch. Accordingly, tbey dispatched a cable to the war office in  London:  "Have discovered skeleton supposed to be that of Jon of Antioch."  The war office replied: "Can not  trace John Antioch. Send identification disk."  A Golonial * 'Parasite''  Spinsterhood seems to be a most  fashionable state nowadays wben so  many girls are economically independent. It might be even more in  favor.in these meatless days if a  certain custom, .originated in colonial times by a father of several girls,  were universally practiced. He gave  each unmarried daughter a birthday  present of a pound of beef, and each  year addtd a pound to the weight of  the gift. Wheu tbe roast that he gave  to one of the girls tipped considerably-  more than twenty pounds, the father  waxed impatient.  "If you afe not gone within the  year," he said to tbe young woaiau,  with humorous exaggeration, "I  shall have to drive in the whole  bf-ast."  IF YOUR CHILD IS CROSS,  FEVERISH, CONSTIPATED  No odds how bad your. liver, stomach.;  or bowels; how much your head aches,  how miserable you are from c-natipa-,  tion,  indigestion,  biliousness ana-slug-'  gish bowels���������-you always get relief with  Casearets.     They   immediately   cleanse  and regulate the stomach, remove th������  sour, fermenting food and foul gases;  take the excess bile from the liver > and  carry off the constipated waste matter  and   poison   from   the   intestines   and  bowels.   A 10-cent box from your druggist will  keep  your  liver ,and bowels  clean; stomach sweet and head clear for  months.   They work while you sleep.  A   Complete  Goods Suita  Stock of  New  for Presents  i  Everything that can please and charm your friend.  Before going elsewhere, give us a call and inspect  our stock.  Tiixibeiiake, Son & Co,  9  ,���������������������  *'Quality Jewellers'  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  His Face  It  would  be  difficult  to   find a  more caustic commeut than that  in !  the following brief dialogue from the  Passing Show:  "I 'spect they refused Jim   'cause  o'   that   growth   at  the back  of'is;  nose?" j  "Growth? 'E never mentioned no  growth to me," i  "No, 'e' wouldn't.   'E  calls it 'is  fice." i  Tbey earn   while you sleep���������Victory Bonds.  Do Not Shout  Into Tlie  Wise wives won't waste.  Look,  Mother!     If tongue  Is coated,  cleanse little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Mothers can rest easy after giving  "California Syrup of Figs," because in  a few hours all the clogged-iip waste,  sour bile and fermenting food gently  moves out of the bowels, and you have  a well,, playful child again.  ���������Sick children needn't be coaxed to  take this harmless "fruit laxative."  Millions of mothers keep -- it bandy because .they know its action'on the stomach, liver and bowels is prompt and sure.  Ask your druggist for a bottle of  "California Syrup of Figs," which contains directions for babies, children of  all ages and; for grown-ups.  In the Matter of the  Estate of William Rut-  k'c]<re, deceased.  NOTICE IS HEIIKBY GIVEN th-itt all Creditors and persons havfng claims or demands asrainstthe estate of William Rutleegre.  late of hifc aud Gr������n'l Fnrks. British Columbia who died ' n or about the 14th day of October, A.\). 1*)18, are herel-y required-to sei'd  in particulars of theii claims and den-atid*-,  dub verified by Statutory Declaration, to the  iindcrsisriied, Solicitor of Donald McKinnon,  Kxecutor of the iEttate of the said deceased,  addressed to P. O. Box 276, Orand Forks. B.C .  ou or bproro the 28th day of  November, 1918.  AND NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN.that nfier  sail date the said Executor will proceed to  distribute the Assets of the said deeeased  aniohtftlie '-iirtiet* entitled thereto, having  regard only to the cliiimsof which the Kxecu-  to:-shull then have notice, and that the Ex-  eci-.u-r wil not be liable for tho said Assets or  any *>art thereof to any person of whose claim  or demand notice shall not have beeu received at the time of such distribution.  And ad parties indebted to the s������id Estate  'i-o hereby leqilind to pay and diaCharE"!  their indebtedness liefore the said 25th day of  November. A D. 1918  Duted this 6th day of Nov  mber. 1918.  JAMES H. RYLKY,  No. 1 Davis Block, Bridg     ���������   '  Grand Forks, /���������������'..  Solicitor for the^Ey     utor .  Speak with your lips close to the  mouthpiece; that is the whole secret of  successful telephoning. There is no  need of voice force when you talk INTO  the telephone. Speak in an ordinary  tene and every word is heard distinctly  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE   your  repairs  to   Armson, sboe   re  pairer.    The   Hub.    Look  for  the  Big  Bool.  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the"big war started.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  Perhaps you never had an account in a bank���������maybe you've  never done business in a bank���������hardly even cashed a cheque in  one.    But���������  that is no reason why you cannot go to a bank and borrow  moneyto buy Victory Bonds.  If you are a steady, industrious, thrifty citizen, worldng and  saving a part of your income, you are just the kind of person  Canada's chartered banks stand ready to help to-day.  Any bank will lend you as much money as you can save  during the next twelve months, with which to buy Victory  Bonds.  All you have to do is to pay ten per cent, of the amount you  want to buy and deposit the receipt for that ten per cent, in the  bank.  The bank will lend you the 90 per cent, balance at 5}^ per  cent, interest and will give you a year to repay it, the interest  you get on your bond being just the same as the bank charges  you.  This is a fine opportunity for you to begin a real savings  account, to make a first class investment and to help your  country at the same time.  Why not see a banker to-day���������he will tell you all about it  and you will be glad of the advice and help he can give you.  Borrow and Buy Victory Bonds  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation withthe Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Street  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Barns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  P. C. PETERSON  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Office!  164  J  F. Downey's Cigar Store  Ffrst Street  New Management  Dad Odell, who has been driving  the baggage wagon for Vant Bros.,  has rented the  Province Hotel Bar  Where he will serve all kinds of  cool, refreshing temperance drinks  and tbe choicest brands of cigars.  When you are hot and in need of  cooling off, call and see me.  Also pool and billiard pallor in  connection.  Loot for tfie Biggest Brick Block  on Bridge Street  You will always find me "At  Home."  'ii.  II  '������������������'  !-!  l|l  Th  n  M  If  ������  i

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