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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 12, 1920

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 &tr&V-~W,~xjy  Ut^l^twryjrtfflg^aim ������  a-  Xi  ���������*:  *������*  vi^^rtM  ������&*:  Kettle Valley Orchardist  WSJ* .     '-��������� *"v-~v ^il-*-1*.*-    .?  -V:l 8 1920       J,   .  TWENTIETH YEAR���������No   3  '     GRAND FORKS   B   C, FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER 12, 1920  "Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  Gol. Edgott Answers Gtriti  cism Made by the Prime  Minister--BettertoRide  Four Horses Than to  Ride One to Death  early in the evening expecting- to find empty benches,  and as their hopes were partially gratified, their countenances beamed with delight,  but as the house beg-an grad-  ually to fill until every seat  was filled they assumed a  more sober and thoughtful  mien. Allan Mudie occupied the chair.  I C. A. S. Atwood was the  lfirst speaker. Mr. Atwood  I spoke at considerable length,  -and outlined the aims of the  j United Farmers.   It was   not  ���������'������������������--'" 'the ambition of the  farmers,  -������������������         ' .  he said, to elect farmer repre-  Col. C. E. Edgett opened sentative from every constitutes campaign in the Yale by- ency, but only in those dis-  election in this city Thursday tricts where farming was  evening by addressing a large thechief industry. A business  audience in, the Empress community should be r-epre-  tHeatre. A few hide-bound sentcd by a business man and  Conservatives    came  around a mining district-by-a miner  1   ��������� ������������������   ��������� ��������� :  enniger  le  Wednesday Was Nomination Day and  Only the Old Parties Put Up Candidates in This Riding for the Provincial  House  ������  FT"*-i      ���������  iurope s mangie  Suf;  Wednesday was nomination day,  and only the Liberal and Conserva"-  tive parlies placed candidates in the  field to contest this riding in the  provincial general election on December 1. E C. Henniger, merchant, was nominated by the. Liber  als, and John MeKie, foundry  man, by the  Conservatives.  Mr. -Heoniger's proposer " was  Jesse Fisher and his seconder Allan  Mudies. Those assenting to .his  nomination were John Donaldson,  Samuel Matthews, Ethel Victoria  Simmons, Donald Carson M-mly,  Annie Brown, Geo A Smith, Jennie Morrison, Fred Clark, Mary Mc-  Dougall, Peter   H    Hansen,   Jessie  M:; Trua'x, P. A.   Z. Pare,  Chas.   C.  Thompson,   Syara   Jane     Wright,  Scmire   A. Evans,   Leono M.   Fitz  patrick, John C. Knight, Joseph  J  Smith,   Arthur   H.  Webster,  John  Grassick, Matthew  H.  Burns,   William F. Til ley, John S. McLauchlan,  R'obert C. McCutcheon.  ��������� Mr.   McKie's   proposer, was BeD  Norris and his seconder Thomas K.  Needham, with   the'followinj*   elec  tors   assenting   to  the nomination:  Martha W. Kingston,  Laura   West,  Donald J. McCougall, Lucinda Huffman, Geo. J. Mattocks, Reuben W.  Hughes, Wm. F. Armstrong, -S.   T  Hull, D. A. McKinnon,  J.   C. Tay  lor. ,        ' ���������  1 At the earnest request of the Cana  dian Red Cross, Mrj Herbert" Hoover,  director general of relief for Europe  on behalf of the allied nations, came  to Canada to launch'the appeal on  behalf of the British empire war re  lief fund. That fund is being raised  throughout the British empire to  combat disease and distressin Europe  The Canadian Red Cross through all  its provincial divisions will make the  appeal in week of November 20---29.  Mr. Hoover, who is recoguieed a  the best authority ia the world upon  European conditions, spoke with the  quiet conviction of one whose message was sufficient in itself. In com  mencing he said he felt some embarrassment lest his presence in Canada  might be misinterpreted as urging the  Ganadian people to further sacrifice.  lie said he realized that the sacrifice  of the Canadian people, individual by  individual, had been far in excess of  that of his own people, but he said he  knew that the charity of the Canadian  heart was inexhaustible, and he felt  there would be no resentment against  his coming to discuss with them- the  prdblom that confronts the western  hemisphere towards the east. ������������������. v  ' 'To trie,' 'Mr. "Hoover, said, "the  greatest problem of;, t^e human heart  in the world today is this problem of  a myriad of waifs and orphan hungry  children through eastern and .'centra  Europe. The slaughter of fifteen million men could not but have left  millions of helpless and hungry children in its'track, and upon'their well  being must depend the upbuilding of  Europe. There are literally millions  of children in those countries sunk so  low'in destitution' that they can not  be absorbed. They must receive ex-  trordinary assistance  "We have found by experience that  the cost of caring for a waif child is  approximately $3.00 a month; that of  the supplies that are required by ioi~  ports about $1,00 is needed,and therefore the dollar that we provide together with local support practically  preserves the life of one child. It is  not much of a sura���������SLOG per month  per child���������and although the calls may  be very considerable upon your people and upon ours, we still have somo������  thing aftar wo have cared for our  children and our noighbor's children.  "Our present problem over- the  forthcoming winter appears to be  about 3,500,000 to 4,000,000 children  We feel that if could find among all  the nations 84,000,000 per month, we  conld solve this problem Surely it is  not much for a whole world to find,  It is a heavy burden for charity, but  it is so appealing in its necessity that  I have no doubt that charity will find  it. Thesechildren are the . obligation  of every man arid woman in the west  ern hemisphere, for we have suffered  less, but beyond this they are a charge  on the heart of the entire world. If  we are to'preserve the foundations for  the future stability of Europe, if we  are to. keep opetr :the love of  humanity, our duty is clear beforo  us." .      *  V.  or laborer������|*>He pointed out  the importance of agriculture  to this district by saying that  if we had depended wholly on  the smelting industry,our city  would now be in the same position as Ph'oenix is in. As"  75'percent/of the" population  of Canada were either engaged in farming or depended  directly upon the farmers-for  a living, it was only fair that  a larger proportion of those  who made the laws of the  land should be actively engaged in that industry. He  considered the farmer as capable of making laws for his  own benefit and comfort as,  the.banker or the lawyer or  the capital is to legislate in  his interest. The speaker concluded his address by drawing  an ideal picture of rural life,  and said that the peopleVen-  gaged in the basic industry  of the country were, as a rule,,  entitled .to better < housing,  more conveniences and more  comforts of life, and these  conditions could only- be  brought about by proper legislation.  Col. Edgett prefaced his speech  by saying that this was his second  visit to our city and he felt like an  old timer here now. He answered  Premier Meighen's criticism of his  representing four parties by saying  that it was better to ride four horses  than to ride one to death.  The speaker thought it possible  for public officials to handle the  people's funds without creating  scan'dles. While overseas had handled sums running into millions for  the government, and his account  had been correct'to the last penny,  He criticized the C N,It. deals and  the government's- taxation policy,  and bitterly attacked the ad minis*  tration for iseuing the Ross rifles to  the men at the commencement of  the war. Thisinexcurable blunder,  he said, had cost'the country many  unnecessary lives. He advocated  better housing for the returned men.  Mr. Edgett answered Premier  Meighen's attack on his platform by  saying that he firmly believed that  education Bhould be a matter of  federel legislation, and that propor  tional   representation   was entirely  feasible. The government had   con  suls in   Dearly   every' port in   the  world, and it would not   be   unreasonable   to   have" immigrants   ex  amined morally, physically and  in  tellectually by them before embark  ation.    t  On the tariff question he said he  did not believe in "a high protection  wall, but a moderate tariff to prevent inferior American fruit' from  being dumped on this side of the  Hue. The speaker closed' his remarks by paying a tribute to his  opponent.  The meeting closed with the singing.of the national, after which three  hearty cheers and a tiger were given  lor Col. Edgett.  DIYISION III.  Junior Third A���������Clarence Truax,  Florence Pyrah, Helen Mills, Edith  Matthews, Annie Bowen, Edith  Euorby, Arthur Bickerton, Dorothy  Heaven, Lawrence O'Connor, Joe  Simmons, Blanche Mason, Edna  Hardy, Francis Larama, Bertha Mul-  ford, Marion Kerby, Joe Lyden, Peter  Santano.  Senior Third B���������James Innis,Gor-  dpn Clark, Lydia Colarch, Faye  Walker, Ellen McPherson, Alice  George, Marion McKie, Vivian McLeod, Albert Colarch, Marjorie Cook,  Phyllis Smyth, Edgar Falipeau, Jack  Crause, Paul Kingston, Dorothy  Mudie, Peter Padgett, Doiothy Grey,  Harry Acres, Watler Anderson.  - DIVISION IV.  Junior Third A���������Aubrey Dins**  more, Francis Otterbine, Don McKinnon, Margaret Luscombe,Pauline  Baker, John Santano, Jessie Allen,  Jack Strutzel, Mildred Prendergasb,  Eugene Fitzpatrick, George Hadden,  Antone DeWilde, Mildred Ocham-  paugh, Jessie Downey, Grace Glas-  pell.  Junior Third B���������Edmund Crosby,  Alex McDougall, Martha Otterbine,  Jessie Boss, Wilhelmina DeWilde,  Ruth Pyrah, Brnce Brown, Parma  Cooper, Herbert Ommannay, Ruby  Savage. Winnifred Smith, Arthur  Lind, Walter Manson, Ruth Savage,  Harvey Weber, Bennie Ochampaugh,  ( Continued on Page 8.)  Government Architect  Gives Permission to  Place Trophy Gun on  WestEnd" of Postoffice  Grounds  STANDING   OF PUPILS  The following  is   the  standing of  the pupils of the Grand Forks   public  school,   in   order   of  merit, for  the  months of September and October, as  determined by class.work and tests:  principal's class.  Gwendolyn RichBrps,Nellie Young,  Edward   Grey,   Agnes  Cook.   Elsie  Liddicoat,: Ruth   Larama,     Gladys  Armson,-Ida CannifF, Kathleen Mul-  ford and Doris  Steeves equal,  Louise  Harkness,  Edna   Luscombe,   James  Clark, Jeff   Ryan, James   Otterbine,  Emerson Reid, Jennie  Allen,   Lizzie  Otterbine, Nellie Allen, Viberb   Hil-  lier, Alberta   McLeod, Clarence   Mason, Mary McDonald, lye   Waldron,  Hilda Smith, Pearl Brau,Ruth Hesse  Gwendolyn Grey, Kenneth   Murray,  Hazel Waldron, Howard Boyce,Joan  Smyth,   James  Pell, Helen   Crause,  Alphonse Galipeau, Jewell   Herman.  DIVISION 11.*  Junior Fourth   B���������Isabolle  Innis,  Gordon McCallum,   Vera  Bickerton,  Edith  Clay, Hazel   Nystrom, Harry  Cooper, Blanche Ellis.Janet Bonthron  Ernest Hadden, Dorothy McLauchlin  Lome Marray, Lillian Mudie,  Lillian  Brown, Gertrude Cook, George  Man-  son, Ruth Helmen, Earl  Fitzpatrick,  Flora Richards, Vera   Lyden,   James  Strutzel, Tom Polter (absent),   Erma  Laing (absent),Stuart Ross (absent).  Jeanutto Kidd (absent).  Senior Third A���������Margaret Ross,  Earl Peterson, Elton Woodland,  Wallace Huffman, Edna Raid, Winnifred Wavago, William Foote, Jjouise  Robertson, John Stafford, Kenneth  Massio, Louis O'Koofo, Henry Reid,  Arthur Hesse, Rupert Snllivan, Fred  Galipoau, Paulino Mohler.  MONTPILY MEETING  OF THE I. O. D. E.  ..The monthly., business meeting of  the I O.D.E. was held in the' chapter room on Thursday, November  4, with sixteen members present.  In answer to an appeal read-at  the last month's meeting, $30 was  voted to the Navy League of Canada.  Ways and means of raising money  were discussed, and it was- decided  to hold a progressive whist drive in  the Holy Trinity Parish hall oh"  Friday, November 19. Commiftecs  were appointed to buy prizes^ so*  licit refreshments, etc.  The meeting closed by singing  the national anthem.  . The Holy Trinity Women's Auxiliary will hold an afternoon tea and  sale of home cooking and fancy  work in.the parish hall on Friday,  December the 3rd.  The council meeting Monday  night was very brief. The mayor  and all the aldermen were present.  A letter from Government Architect Henderson, of Victoria..advised  the council that,, permission was  granted to place the . captured German gun on the west end of the  postoffice grounds. The chairuiau  of tb.9 board of works 'was authorized to outline foundation of stone  and concrete, and if not too late to  have.the same.built thiB fall,  H. F. Cooper offered $275 for a  two acre parcel of city property in  the West end. The council decided  to hold out for- the upBet price of  $300. . -..-.;-  Frank Moore addressed the council, suggesting that some, steps! be  taken to improve the appearance of  the city now that prospective pro-5--. .  erty buyers are-coming -tb~ town.*-"  He deplored the,way,in whichwin-  dows had been broken, and urged  better sanitary arrangements.  The council decided" to observe  Armistice day, and a committee  appointed to make the necessary arrangements. .'.'/. "':'..  After the . meeting the council  celebrated the event of haying re������  deemed all the bonds that have, matured during the year' by induging  in a- "big feed" of home cooking,  supplemented with a box of cigar's.  Candidate McKelvie will Hold a  meeting in this city on Tuesday  evening. ��������� ���������";.  Evening's   entertainment in  the  Parish Hall, Friday,   Dec. the   3rd.  To tlie Electors of the Yale  Constituency  In presenting myself to you ahd asking for your support at the coming Faderal By-election on Monday,  November 22nd, I wish to emphasize the following points:  The present Government was elected for the purpose  of carrying the war to a successful conclusion, and there  is no doubt in the mind of the people that they have long  outlived their mandate. Their methods are autocratic  and dictatorial, and by no means representative of the  wishes of the country.  Standing as an Independent Candidate, endorsed by  Farmers, Veterans, Liberals, Labour and Independent  Voters, it follows that my actions cannot be subject to  the dictates of any political party. I stand* on my platform, which has appeared in the public press from time  to time.  The old political parties have failed to meet the requirements of the people, and to live up to their promises. The time has arrived in our history when the interests of Canada, as a whole, can best be served by men  of independent^thought and action, who arc unfettered  by party ties. Just legislation, regardless of its source,  will receive my earnest support.  You will be doing yourself and your country the best  possible service by electiug me to represent your interests in the Federal house. You had faith in mc while  overseas, and I trust that my record and and character display integrity sufficient to warrant you feeling that your  Empire defenders are worthy to be your Empire builders.  Relying on your loyal support and co-operation,  Yours faithfully,  C. E. EDGETT.  1  u  tt 1  3  0 I  i  \?<ii  ���������������&--  ���������>  3&&B&������g 43  rgaffi  'rrr.'jir.  mt  SUN,   GUAND  FORKS,   b. g.  .   AN   INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER  G. A: EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00  One Year (in the United States)     1.50  Addresr ��������� M ~-���������ications to  The Grand Forks Sun,  Ph������nk 101R  Grand Forks, B. C."  ,'������������������ ���������../������������������;��������� ."     , v , ���������  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1920  -MJ., Bowser's Cranb'rook speech  did  not  win any votes for the opposit on. What is the  use of telling ari intelligent audience that the  Oliver ad ministration is squandering the public funds,  when  it is well known that the  province was in financial chaos when the Lib  efals: assumed  power and , that   today, after  piloting British Columbia through four years  of the most strenuous and critical times ever  known in the British empire, the bonds' of the  province.are selling .at a premium?. The Conservatives were in control of British Columbia  for thirteen years. Mr. Bowser was the chief  adviser of the government most of that. time.  When it was voted out of office he was prime  minister.     Those thirteen. years   were   the  most prosperous ever known  on  th's. continent..  The revenue literally flowed into, thp  public treasury.   And yet when the party relinquished office the successors found only an  empty treasury and a legacy of debts and.obligations'.    Yet on this record Mr. Bowser.asks  the electors to return  him to power,,on .the  promise that he  will do better if entrusted  with the management of the province's business.   But promises are easily broken. Actual  records t?re  now   wanted. " Comparing the  records of the two leaders who are now appealing to the electors, the Oliver government  should be returned to power by a very large  majority.  Ail borrowings  of this class are repayable  and are in the nature of investments.  With the increase of debt-has come a. corresponding increase in the amount required  semi-annually to meet interest and sinking  fund obligations. With the increased cost of  living has come a crrespondinh increase in the  cost of labor and materials���������hence, the carry  ing out of public works has become very ex  pensive, while the cost of the maintenance of  public institutions and of education hasgrown  rapidly.  Consideration of-all these and other, factors  indicates that, while the revenues are satisfactory, careful and economical administration  is imperatively necessary, and that the present  is not a time when lavish expenditures would  be justifiable. At the same time it must be  recognized that an opportunity for increasing  both population and production is opening before us, and that a policy of moderate borrowing and judicious expenditure for reproductive purposes is, under the conditions, true  economy. ���������  _        ���������  Farmers and Public Life  Jt.n.,this, rjding the Liberal candidate feels  confident of victory, and" there is no reason  why he should feel otherwise;  .The party , is  pretty well organized here, but best- of all, the  feeling of the people is that the Oliver administration  has steered   the province through  very troublous times with credit to itself, and I ^t"  that it is entitled "to a second term.-   Per  sonally Mr. Henniger has a large number of  warm friends,  and his  business integrity, is  unquestioned.   He is, a  vigorous fighter for  what he believes to be right, and could be depended upon.to look after the interests of the  district all times.   An  incident;"that should  Garry some weight in favor of,the Oliver government and himself occurred last summer, when,  as chairman  of the school board, he was instrumental in saving the city from erecting  a  new high school building.  On the third page in this issue there are  some introvertible facts why the women electors and those interested in educational work  should vote for the Liberal candidate in this  this riding on December 1. Next week, in the  same space, we will have something of interest  to say to another class of electors.  LOAN AT A PREMIUM  In his campaign manifesto Premier Oliver  states that the financial credit of the province  has been restored to the extent that the last  issue of British Columbia bonds netted a  premium of 3.351 per cent. Large additions,  he says, have been made to the provincial  debt, over $14,000,000 of which have been on  account of Pacific Great Eastern railway, a  legacy of debt and obligations inherited from  the previous adminstration. Other borrowings  have'been on account of:  Loans to farmers.  Improving agricultural lands for returned  soldiers. "���������  Aiding the municipality of South Vancouver.  Protecting irrigation work in the dry  belt.  Providing houses for returned soldiers.  Aid to returned soldiers aud others in establishing various industries.  One should rejoice in all legitimate  movements among farmers for cooperation to  improve marketing and secure the best return of  all they produce, said Sir John Willison in a  recent speech.   One can not doubt that the  chief cooperative   enterprises   of the Grain  Growers   have   been  of great  advantage-to  western Canada even if one questions the wisdom and practicability of some of their  political teaching. All that makes rural life more  attractive and farming more profitable is  of  direct.social and national advantage, for, when  all is. said, it is only by greater returns from  agriculture and  by  fuller recognition of the  social dignity of the calling that the  population upon the land will be materially increased  There have been too few farmers in the legislatures, in the house of commons,  in the senate, in honorable places upon public commissions. I cannot think that a successful banker,  orrail way builder, or manufacturer, or educationist holds a more honorable position in the  community than a successful farmer or stock  breeder. From generation to generation  the  supply of educationists, bankers, capitalists,  and even the social leaders of the cities, is renewed and maintained by recruits from the  country. It is idle to talk of classes in Canada  e the hired man of today is the great  employer of tomorrow, and when in a single  generation the obscure youth from a back  township becomes the possessor of millions or  the.chief adviser of the crown in the national  councils.    The  farms   are... the nurseries of  scholars -end statesmen, of  the   leaders; in  finance and industry,'and where that happens  the system of education is not a failure and  democracy is not an imposture.  .. Which is stranger?  Brick or stone or calico?  There was One born in a manger  Nineteen huudred years ago.       '  But let us so fashion industrial and national  policy that all we have of character and intellect and constructive genius will be available  for the better organization, the greater enrichment, and the wider extension of the influence and prestige of this Canadian commonwealth.  ���������    What Shall I Give?  Why.'give something perishable fur  a Christmas present, that can last at  most but an-hour or a day or a.week,  when the imperishable is under your  hand? And if, among these imperishable.-*, you choose the Youth's Com~  panion, your gift has this special  quality: the newnefss of* the gift, its  freshness, is not at once exhausted.  A jewel, a picture.or a piece of attirp  affords no surprises after the first inspection, but the Youth's Companion  brings unsuspected delights and un  tasted sources of pleasure and happiness with every successing weekly  number.  ' And every one in the family, of.  every age will see to it that the 'good,  things are shared.  Tho 52 issues of 1921 will be  crowded - with serial stories, short  stories, editorials, facts and fun.  Subscribe now and receive:  1. The Youth's Compauion���������52  issues for 1921.  2. All the remaining issues of 1920  3. The Companion Home Calendar  far 1921.  All the above for $2.50.    -  4. McCall's Magazine for 1921.  The monthly authority on fashions,  $1.50 a year. Both publications, only  83 50.  The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Ave and St.' Paul St.,  Boston, Mass. ''"  New Subscriptions Received .at  this Office.  ���������S  A  Little More   Informa-  **.   tion Needed  The suddenness with which the  great war broke out, and the confusion of mind that overtook persons  who were not in a position to follow  closely the course of events day by  day, is amusingly shown by this story  told in Evrrybodyls Magazine.  A British administrative official,  stationed in a village in the interior  of Africa, just after the outbreak of  the war received the following telegram from his bureau chief: "War  declared. Arrest all enemy aliens at  once."  Two days later the bureau chief  was handed the following reply:  "Have arrested two Frenchmen, a  Dutchman, three Germans, two  Americans, a Polander, three Rus  sians and an Italian. Please tell me  whom we are at war with."  Shrapnel  The man or woman who saves a dollar and  puts it in the bank leaves the tramp class and  becomes a capitalist.  The man who has been murdered is always  spoken of a "quiet, peaceful citizen"���������especially after it has happened.  A Thrifty Book Lover  There are singular discounts at.-  lo.wed in the book trade that on one  occasion were happily illustrated by  Mark Twaiq. One day .while the  humorist was connected with a publishing house he went to a bookcase  and, picking up a volume, asked the  price. He then suggested that, as a  publisher, he was entitled to 50 ' per  cent discount. To this the clerk assented.  "As 1 am also, the author of the  book," said Mark Twain, "it would  appear that I am again entitled to 50  per cent discount." .  i The clerk bowed. He could not  deny it.  "And as I am a personal friend of  the proprietor," Mark modestly:, continued, "I presume you will allow me  the usual 25 per cent discount? If so,  I; think I may as well take the book.  What's the taxi"  The clerk took out his pencil and  figured industriously. Then he said  with great obsequiousness, "As near  as I can calculate, we owe you the  book and about 37������ cents."  While  Only a Dud  ho   was , making  hia way  They can't all be so all-fired hard up in  Europe, or millions of them could not raise  money to come to this country as immigrants.  Some men are trnthful at all time's���������except  when their wives.ask for money.  Silence may be golden, but plenty of silver  will also shut a man's mouth effectively.  Some men  bachelorship.  prefer   war   rather   than   old  about his platoon one . dark night a  sergeant hear tlie roar of a *'G. I.  Can" overhead and dived into a shell  hole, the American Legion Weekly  says. His head knocked the wind out  of a private who already occupied the  hole, There was a moment of silence, a  long, deep breath, and then:  "Is that you, Sargel"  "That's me."  "Thank ^henven!" exclaimed the  private feverishly. "I was just waiting for you to explode."  Those wishing neat sign painting  to   ornament   their  business places  WHEN DIAMONDS '  are trumps, come to us for the ring  that'is to encircle a life time of happiness for two.  OUR JEWELRY  is the quality kind���������artistic and durable. It's our pleasure to'show you  the newest designs and fashion favored ornaments, so call'soon.  J. C. TAYLOR  Jeweller and Optieian  ' SUCCESSOR UO A. D. MOKUISON  NEW HARNESS SHOP  I have opened a new harness shop and am ' prepared  .to make harness to order  and do all kinds of repair  work. Shop equipped with  modern machinery. All work  guaranteed:  C. A. Crawford  Near Telephone Office  C.V.Meggitt  Heal Estate and Insurance  Em&mssmmwfB  SELL .  CATTLE RANCHES  FARM LANDS  ORCHARD HOMES  .   AND-     .-  FIRE INSURANCE  Phone 7 Box 515  GRAND FORKS, 1Z.C;  Hugh W.'Robertson at Nelson,B.C.  Geo. C.E������g at Grand Forks, B.C.  GRAND FORKS  Transfer Company  DAVIS S HANSEN, Props  City Baggage and General  Transfer  Coal,  Wood, and;  for Sale  Ice  Off  ice  at  R.   F.   Petrie-s  Phone 64.  St  ore  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specially  ORCHARDS,  FAUM   LANDS  PROPERTY  AND CITY  Excellent facilities for selling your farms  We hnve agents nt all Coast and Priiirie  Points  WE CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.  DEALER IN POLES, POSTS AND TIES,  AND FARM PRODUCE  Reliable Informiition rcprardinKthis district  eneerfnlly furnished. We solicit your cn-  qulrfcs.  A. Z. PARE,*Proprietor  Yale Hotel, First Stkeet  . Of "all present-day Sewing Machines. ,  Why buy a machine at which you have;,  to sit in an awkward position, 'when you  may just as well have one with .which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want'  Sold on easy monthly payments. by-  cTWiller c& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  When- the  Mistake Is Yours,  Help Correct It  - Sometimes as "soon as you give the operator a telephone number from memory,  you realize you have called the wrong  number. The first impulse is to hang up  the receiver, but you should wait and say  to the party, "Beg pardon for calliug the  wrong number." Then everybody .feels all  right about it.  s?If you haug up the receiver withont acknowledging your error, the operator  gets the blame when she tells the other  party that "there's no one on the line."  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  v.  should call on W.  returned soldier.  P. O'Connor, a  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  Is advertising columns.  The Price of The' Sun  In spite of tremendous increase in  cost of production,   still   remains  $1.00 Per Year  11  1  v-* ���������, i-yHi*������������������������������*������������"VI-A   *  . 'ifi*f ������   -va* j-v i i  iW  THE   SUN,   GRANT}   FORKS,   B. C.  -��������� ,  BOTH TEMPTING  to the eye and.entirely satisfying t<  the taste is ajf'id b?<? dUh.nf Curie"  ice ere-im. Its ii-iv'ii'ol s ������������������������������������������������������ n urom  ise-of. p'easuiT v\!r.. h is nion.-thai  fulfilled with the fii'.st spoonfu1  You'll never iiwike a mistake in oiFer  ing Curlew ice cream as a refresh mem  It' is the one thing that positively  everybody likes.  CUKLEW CREAMERY CO.,  .     x      - -LIMITED  -.   - GRAND FORKS, B. C.  STANDING   OF PUPILS  (Continued from Page 1 )  Glen Murray,    Tommy   Alien,.John  Kingstou, Dowey Logan, Virgil Her  man.  IHVISION V  , Junior Third B���������Irene Jeffry, Lin  den Benson, Thelma Hansen, Willie  Henniger, Walton Vant, Ethel Mayo,  DorotqyKidd,-Helen Nystrom, Clar  ence Fowler, Helen McKinnon, Eric  Glark,, JLiloyd Humphreys, Agne.s  McKenzie, Jigi Maurelli,' Edna Wise  man,' Daniel McDougaU,- Rupert Hel-  men,, Arthur Morrison, William  Euecby.  Senior Second���������Eileen Weber,Jean  Donaldson, Bruce .McLaren, Laird  -McCallum,-Acta Montgomery, Oscar  Helmeh, Alice'' Dacre, Louise Mc-  Phersonl Edward Cook, Violet Logan,  Dorothy Jones, Fred McKie, Francis  0'Keefe, Jenuio Rossi, James Hardy,  Mike Maurelli, Grace Brau, Gordon  ftlassie, Lillian Pell,. Florence   Brau  ''   DIVISION VI.  ; Senior Second���������Alice . DePorter,  Peggy (. Mudie," Jim -Miller, Lillian  Dunn, Walter Ronald, Jean Clark,  Charlie Robertson, Freda .Lyden, and  Elizabeth Mobyboer equal, Ian Clark,  Eugene;. McDougaU,'.������Norman Cooke,.  Nellie Berry, Roy Walker.    N  Junior Second���������Helen Hansen,  Lily. McDonald, Gladys' Pearson,  Frances Newman, Albert-, Kinnie,  Roy' Cooper,' Leo Gowans, Elaine  Burr,; Bob, Foote," Betty- McCallum,  He'iner Lind, Selraa Lains and Mar-  Jori'e "Taylor "equal, Ruth Webster,  Dclberfc' Kirkpatrick, Owen Clay,  Beverly Benson, Fred   Mason,   Patsy  Cook, Ethel Bii-t, Carl Hanson,Bruce  Smith, Mary Kingston, Roy McDon  aid and Edith Patterson equal, Helen  Morgan, Margaret Birt and Anna  McKinnon equal,' Lee, Morelli, Euphy  McCallum, Charlotte Acres (absent),  Arvid Anderson (absent).  .DIVISION VII.  First Header���������Jean Love, John  Klemer-, Catherine Gowans, El vera  Colarch, Jean Grey, Evelyn Innis,  Katherine Henniger, Gladys Smith,  Raymond Dinsmore, Marie Kidd,  Lydia Mudie, Augustus Borelli,Laura  Glanville, Ernest Hutton, Harold  Heluien, Violet McDougaU, Ernest  Davidson,- Donald Ro<s, Margaret  Kingston, Fred Smith, Louis Santano  Evelina Rossi, .Mildred Patterson,  Edna Wenzel, Marvin Bailey, Teddy  Hayes, Lora Frechette,Ralph Smythe  Charles Robertson.  Second Primer���������.Wilmer Holm,  llosa Borelli, Sereta Hutton, Clar  ence' Henderson Rena Rossi, Margaret Otterbine, Ernest Crosby, Ethel  Wharton, Eiuunrl Miller, Margaret  Kingston;- Cecelia Michalec. Earl  Bickerton, .Edward Pelter. Ellen  Hansen, Louise Dompier, Jack Gibson, Jack Acres,-Charles Harkness,  Joe Nuoioh  DIVISION   VIII  Second Primer���������John Knight, Bruce  McDonald, Rosamond Buohari, Wil-  helmina Weber, Zelnia Larama, Har������  old Jackson, Melvin GlaspelI,Stephen  Kleraen, Helen' Newman, Charles  Campbell, James McKelvory, Helen  Bera'n, Elsie Egg, .Madeline McDougaU, Clarence Hardy.  First Primer���������Bernice, Donaldson,  Winnifred Triiax, Margaret McCallum, Chester Bonthron, Peter Vatkin  Mary PNacretn,' Fred Wenzel,Robert  Thomas, Elfie Donaldson, Ethel Mas-  -,ie, Ruth Bovce, Hazel Mason,Ronald  McKinnon, Clarence Hayes, Carol  Brau, Mildred Smith, Angelo Colarch  Ernest Fitzpatrick, Daisy Malm,  .Crawford McLennan. George Savage,  Andy Pisacreta, George Kitson Ches-  far Herman.  division IX.  Receiving Class���������Olive Norgrove,  Jessie Sweezey, Eleanor Lind ley.  Dorothy Liddicoat, Helen Pell,Charlie  ���������Effjr, Ethel Banks, "Mildred Ander  son, Mary Clemans, Marjorie Clay,  Minnie McNiven, Ruth Thomas,  Windsor Miller, Mowafc Gowans,  Harry Murray,Gordon Hansen.Hillis  Wright, Albert DePorter, James  Robertson, Peter DeWilde, John  McDonald.  B Class���������Laura Sweezey, Maisie  Henderson, Florence McDougaU, Joe  Lyden, James Allen, Tommie Mudie,  Esterina Rossi, Evelyn Cooper, John  Berry, Bessie Berry, Harold Bailey,  Mary McKinnon, Tony Sautano, Jack  Love, Laura Maurelli.  C Class���������Billie Crause, Harold  Montgomery, Clarence McDougaU,  George O' Keefe, Clayton Patterson,  George Steele, Jewel Baker, Gordon  Wilkins, Catherine Davis, Nick  Pisacreta.  BUY "DIAMOND DYES"  DON'T R SK MATlR'AL  Each package of "Diamond Dyes" contains directions so simple that any  woman can dye any material without  streaking, fading or running. Druggist  has color card���������Take no other dye I  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war,,    --3    ,  The: Womeni. of British Columbia  Have Received From tlie Oliver  Government  Woman's Franchise.  The Mothers' Pension Act, one of the most important acts for the  benefit of women ever placed on the statute books of -the Province.  A minimum wage scale for ������irjs and women, raising.the minimum  salary per week from ������4.00 paid in somie instances, to ������12.75 and  over per week.  Equal rights to the mother with the father to the guardianship of  minor children.  An amendment and improvement to the law respecting the maintenance of deserted wives.  Provision for the appointment of a superintendent of neglected  children.  A new adoption act, providing that a child adopted by a family is  given the full legal status of a child born to the foster parents.  A juvenile court to which the first woman judge in British Columbia has been appointed.  A more humane and considerate, .treatment of the inmates of the  Girls'Industrial School and Boys' Industrial School has been in-    augurated.  Am important amendment to the Marriage Act, placing the mother  on equality with the father in thematter of the consent to the  marriage of a minor child.,,  ___   ���������-������������������������������������������ i    a   -a        ���������     ���������' -l       x# l������    ,-, revised aud improved educa-  Tms Liberal - Administration Has tionaiiaws and regulations,  giving better opportunities to children in isolated districts to secure an education. Its Health Department has given valuable assistance in the training of rural nurses It has provided for venereal disease  control, It has broadened the course in manual .training, domestic science night schools and agricul-  tural teaching. It has provided schools for mentally deficient children, the deaf and dumb It has established a school for the education of the blind, and a provincial teebnieal school. It has provided  for financing and erection of buildings for the University of British Columbia. Its Health Department  has given special attention to the work of fighting tuberculosis. The death rate from th s disease has  dropped from 1.23 per thousand population in 1917-18 to .82 in 1919-20  - The Oliver Government has more beneficial social and domestic legislation to its credit than ha8  any or all previous governments of British Columbia, and its efforts in this direction will be continued-  1  Gome to  Spokane's Large-st  Dental Office  Where Njvathesia has made   pain  and suffering a thing-of the past.  INVESTIGATE!  That's all we ask���������your Peerless  friends know.  Canadian Bonds snd Canadian  Money Accepted at Full Value  "Spokane's Painless Office"  Rooms 205 6-7 8 9 10 11-12,  2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,  Over Owl Drug  Wall and Riverside  SPOKANE, WASH.  AUTO LIVERY  AT YOUR I  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours at  the  odel Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 - Second Street |  CITY CARTAGE CO.  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  GOAL and 8CE  ,   (       . Office I  F. Downey's Cigar Store  PETERSEN & PETERSEN, Proprietors  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture ' Made to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering Neatly   Don  R. G. McCCTCHEON  WINSIPBG AYENDB  "fc  Your Vote  for the Liberal Candidates on w>e*  cember 1 Will Ensure a Continuance of These  Good Works;  All Tied Up  For want of help. Our  Classified Want Ads.  ���������will untie the knots.  We maKe this a g'ood  paper so that intelligent people will read  it, and they do.  Isn't that the kind of  help you want?  THE  TUTR. BUSINESS <������MAN,  have you ever thought  that advertising puts> you in "  good company?   It is an old ���������  saying thatla man is known  by the company he keeps.  yVhen you join the ranks  of  the advertisers you join the  ranks   of the   biggest   and''  most successful   merchants  and manufacturers   in   the  world.  How man$ large concerns'  can you name ^ in any large  city in the country?   Name  , *j  ihem 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 bementioned.  The same rule is true of  smaller citipj' and towns.  The successful merchan ts  are ihe advertisers. The  advertiser stamps himself as  one haying^ confidence in  himself and his wares, as  one proud of his calling and  seeking publicity and the  test of patronage.  J!rf  ff  III  II  Join tlie Hanks of  Successful A'dver-'  tisei*s in Tlie Sun  ~*.!:<  ��������������������������� ���������^^m^Jmsims&SSeSS^SSi  ���������THE   SUN,   GftAND   FOURS,   B.C.  ������News of the City  The Grand Forks Liberal association will hold a general  meeting  in  the . G.W.V.A.. rooms, ��������� on. Second  ,Btreet, Wednesday night at 8"o'clock  plnQportant business will be tranB-  * acted. All Liberals are requested to  attend, and ladies are cordially  in  vited to be present.  .Organization Meeting .  '-������������������ of Board of Trade  f   A meeting will be held in the city  ball:Monday.evening, the 15th inst.,  at 8. o'clock'sharp', for the purpose of  organizing the Grand Forks   Board  or Trade, and to   elect/; officers  and  council.    All interested in  the welfare of the community are  urgently  requested to be present.  '  We unquestionably need such   an  organization, and its success will be  .measured   largely   by the support  and cooperation given by  our  citizens. ".':-:  {          Wm. G. Ferris, Chairman.  f          Fred Clark, Secretary.       V  ISHI TANGLE  Officials, at Ottawa   See  No  Ghance of   British  . Columbia Government  Import Mohop'bly  THE WEATHER  1   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.' ��������� Miri;  Nov.     5���������Friday......... 44      .26  6���������Saturday... v 43  ;      21  7-Sunday...  42   ���������     18  8���������Monday;....:   42 "      19  9���������Tuesday....... 39* ���������-.���������-; 25  10���������Wednesday .. 38 '       18  11   Thursday.;.^ 40        ;17-  Inches  Rainfall. .............v....:. 0 00  A Guarantee  The publishers of The Family  Herald and Weekly Star of "Mont  real are doing the right: thihg .with  ���������the public. Ninety per cent of news-  .papers have already raised rates.  The Family Herald publishers guarantee a full year's subscription at  'the old rate of $1.50 a yeartoallwho  remit before Dernber 1st, 1920/ We  learn'4bat many old'subscribers are  renewing for two years in advance  and thousands of n'ew subscribers  are being added..:,It'.is a.great oews-  paper and the best value on the  Continent. '������������������''   '     '    ~  " Honderful improvements have  lately been made in ThcFamilv  Herald. Members of the Imperial  Press Conference, who lately visited  Canada, say it has no equal in the  British Empire. Canadians should  appreciate such a paper at the price.  After December 1st they may have  to pay more.  HOW YOU CAN TELL  'GENUINE ASPIRIN  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Aspirin���������No others!  *Ottawa,"!Nov. 6.���������A:, special  dis  patch   from   Ottawa to the Toronto  Star says':  .���������.���������According to .official opinion  here the'province of British Columbia is fn a somewhat interesting  tangle w.ith regard to in recent  liquor referendum. The., result" of  that referendum, which .was purely  provincial,- and not federal in char**  acter was to substitute for the ex-  -iating prohibition act a system of  govern merit control of the sale of  intoxicating liquors. "It iB now. for  the government of the province to  introduce legislation .��������� implementing  the people's will.  "The trouble is that, under present conditions there can be no monopoly of government control in the  province. The referendum recently  taken does not prohibit the importation of liquor in the province by  individuals'for their own use. It is  not.in the p'ower. of the provincial^  government to^prohibit importation.  It'is exactly for that reason that the  federal parliament amended the  Scott act to' provide for a federal  'plebiscite, and this as were held in  the three -prarie provinces and Nova  Scotia recently.  '; "Now Premier-Oliver  wants the  provincial government   to have the  sole right of importing   liquor into  ihe-province for -medicinal,   sacra-:  mental add- other purposes.    This  monopoly, it  is   stated  here    can  not   be   granted   by   the    federal  authorities:-uhder   existing federal  legislation, and, it can safely be predicted   that   no   further legislation  along that line will be forthcoming  The only way to restrict imports is  by the same means as were.adopted  by the four   provinces above-mentioned, and if these   plebiscites carried   hot  even   the provincial government   could ��������� import saviog for  medicinal lind   sacramental   purposes,   and   government control as  approved by-the recent referendum  in   British Colum bia!wou I d be but  an empty 'phrase."  After the show get a warm cup of  coffee or a light lunch at the Imperial Billiard and Fool Parlors.  Sweet apple cider for^ sale.   R. E.  Jenne.  There is only one Aspirin, that marked  ���������with the "L!.-y<*r Cross"������������������all other tablets arc only acid imitations.  Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  have been prescribed by physicians for  nineteen years and proved safe by millions for Pain, Headache, Neuralgia,  Colds, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.  Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger "Bayer" packages, can bo had  at* any drug store. Made in Canada.  ' Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  Monoaccticacidestcr of Salicylicacid.  igWhilc it is well known that Aspirin  "means Bayer manufacture, to assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped  with their general trade mark, the  "Bayer Cross/'  COHPORATIOIY OF THE CITY OF GRAND  GRAND   FORKS    CITY  BONDS  CORPORATION OF THE CITY Of GRAND  FORKS  Municipal    Voters'    List  1921  NOTICE  The holders of Unregistered Deeds  or Agreements of Sale must file declarations to that effect with the undersigned not Juror than -November  30th in ord'i to have their names on  the Municipal Voters' List for 1921.  JOHN A. HUTTON,  City Clork.  The City Council beg to announce  that by the sale of ?5,U00 City Bonds  on Saturday last, iu answer to a recent appeal, it. has been possible to  redeem the remaining $5,UU0 debentures which matured during 1920.  Sincere gratitude is felt for those  who have participated in tho purchase  of these City Bonds to the extent of  $42,000. Of the total issue of ������55,.  000, there remains for sale at the  present time only $13,000. Of this  amount a great portion is being no  gotiatod for, and it is hoped the balance will be disposed of not later than  November I5th, upon which date  purchasers, upon presentation at the  Canadian Bank of Commerce of detached coupons, will receive their  semiannual interest of ������17.50 on  each 8o00 bond, being 7 per cent pet-  annum on face value of the bond.  Ipterest amounting to $3,850 per  annum on this issue, instead of being  sent out of the city as in the past,  will be paid to local citizens, the city  in general benefitting thereby.  Any citizen wishing to take advantage of a most excellent  investment  and at the same time having his name  rmong those who havo combined civic  patriotism with good   financial  judg  ment will greatly .benefit by calling ut  the City Office and   making  enquiry  regarding the balance of these bonds  Present   prices   of   these/bonds wil'  prevail only until November 15th.  JOHN A. AUTTON,  City Clork.  ABOLISH   WORRY-SMi  FINANCIAL  A CANADIAN GOVERNMENT ANNUITY WILL DO IT  Gives a larger return for life than is obtainable  from any other form of investment with absolute  security.      ..' *  Free from Dominion Income Tax.  Any person resident or domiciled in Canada over  the age of 5 may purchase, to begin at once, or at any  later date desired, an Annuity of from $50 to $5,000,  ,  to be paid in monthly or quarterly insta'ments.  Any two persons may purchase joint'y.  . Employers may purchase:for their employees.  Apply to your postmaster, or write, postage free, to S. T. Bastedo,  Superintendent of Annuities,, Ottawa, for new booklet and other  information required.    Mention age last birthday.  ^       TIMBER SALE X2031  SKALRD TENDERS will ho received by tho  Minista of LnndB not later than noon  on tlie 16th day of December, 1920. for tho  purchase of rjinonseXUOill, to cut 2,011,000 foot  of Fir, Tamar'ab and Spruce, 892,500 Lineal  Feet of Poles, 59.000 Tics 1,400 cords of Cord-  wood and 1,600 cords of Cedar Poles, on an  area situated on May Creole, Similkameen  Dlstrlot.  Three (3)years will be allowed for removal  of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief Foroster,  Victoria, B. C, or Distriot LFo'rester, Nelson. B. C.  BOOT   REPAIRING  TAKE  your  repairs  to   Armson, sboe  ro  pairer.<   The   Hub.    Look for  the  Big  Boot. ."  S. T. HULL  Established 1910  Real Estate and Insurance  Resident Agent Grnnd Forks Townsite  Company, Limited  Farms      Orchards     City Property  Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Winnipeg and  other Prajriepoints.   Vancouver Agents:  PENDER INVESTMENTS  ������ATTENK UKY LANDS LTD.  Established in 1910, we are In a position to  furnish reliable information couooriiiiig this  district.  Write for free literature.  When you hear a bicycle owner say his tires are the  original, not the imitation, he means that all other wired-  on bicycle tires took Dunlop Tires for their model,  because Dunlop was first in the field.  The PneumaticTire Industry rests on the name "Dunlop."  And next in importance to your realizing that fact  is the necessity for realizing this one: Dunlop Tires from  the first���������1894���������were made by a patented, process.  We found the way to make them right���������a way that would  impart to them such road mastery, such superiority of  toughness ai.\d resiliency that they would sell eight times  faster than auy other make of bicycle tires. Eighty per  cent, of all bicycle tires, sold in Canada are Dunlop.  DunJop Tire 8c Rubber Goods  Company, Limited  Head  Office and Factories: TORONTO  '   Branches in Leading Citlea  They have h peculiar charm of  tlu-ir own that always appeals.  The display of diamond jewelry  is always embracing It includes  diamonds of every style and  mountings  $300'  Rings from 850 :to  JOHN GRASSIGK  .Watchmaker and Jeweler ���������  ..IDE A BICYCLE  Cycling is easy when you ride the high-grade Bicycles  I sell-���������the wheels thaU run smoothly year after year. Let  me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.  First-Class Repair Work done in Blackpmithing, Brazing,  Aluminum Soldering, Oxy~Acetylene Welding, Wood"  swork, Etc.  IOOYBOEK '&&&&������&  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 b'Clock  Synopsis of  Land Act Amendments  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to  $2.50 an aero.  Pre-emption now oonflned to uur-  veyed.lands only. '  - Records will be ���������-���������ranted 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 residonco, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims.! ���������������������������'������������������ ��������� w   .  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of |10 per acre,-including: clearing and cultivation or at least 5 acras,  before receiving Crown Grant  .,    Where pre-emptor in occupation not  jiles8.:U-an 3 years, and has made pro-  *portionate Improvements, he- may, be-  ^ cause of ill-health, or other cause, bo  ��������� granted Intermediate certificate of 1m-  ��������� provoment and transfer his claim.  Records   without   permanent   residence may be issued, provided appli-  ' cant makes Improvements to extent of  .7 $300 per annum and records same oach  ������,year.' ^Failure to make improvements  ���������' or''" record  same  will operate  as  for-  ".'. feiture.    Title cannot be obtained in  ' less than 5 years,  and improvements  ,'��������� of ��������� $10.00 per aero,  including 5 acres  '; cleared and cultivated, and residence  i of at least 2 years a**e required.  \ ', ������������������Pre-'emptor . holding   Crown    grant  . 'may/record another pre-emption, if he  .i requires land in conjunction with his  '. farm, without actual occupation, pro-  , vided 'statutory   improvements   made  ', and '/residence   maintained  on   Crown  '; granted land. Jv"   - " '.  ,' ��������������� =Unsurveyed areas, hot exceeding 20  ���������::��������� acres,";may  be   leased  as  homesltes;  'tIUe'to,be obtained after fulfilling resi-  . dentlal and Improvement conditions.  '���������.' *For grazing and industrial purposes  * areas'"exceeding 640 acresmaybe  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory, or industrial sites on  timber land ��������� not. exceeding 40 acres  may bo 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 of. one-haff of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRE-EMPTOR8'      FREE     GRANT8  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 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 are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1318.  Taxes are remitted for five years. .  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 1914, on account of payments, fees ���������  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  . Allied Forces,' or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from eri-  ltetment to March 31. 1920.    e  SUB-PURCHASERS  OF CROWN  LANDS.  Provision .made for Issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from'  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest and taxes. -Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original par-  ��������� eel, purchaso price due and taxee may  be    distributed   proportionately   over .  whole   area.      Applications   must   be  made by May 1. 1920.  GRAZING.  Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits Issued, based  on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  to ten bead.  TIMBER SALE X2702  SBALKD TENDBRS will bo receeived by the  Ministor of Lunds not lator than noon on  tho 7tli diiy of Novumbur, I'JiiH, for the pur-  oluisti of Licence X27U2, to cut 732.000 fuut of  Pine, Fir and Tamarao, 2,1)00 Ties and 8,100  Linoiil Foetol Polos.on an nrua adjoining-d.  L.1A, llloulc 2700, SlmilKumuen District.  Two C-0 years will be ulloivud for removal  of Umbo.J.  Further portioulnrt of the .Chief Forester.  Vlotoria, B. C, oi District ForoJtcr. Nelson,  13. 0.  is  Good  Printing ���������,  HPIIE value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  ��������� -Business cards ' -    ' ,  Visiting cards  Shipping" tags.  Letterheads  , Statements .  -���������  Noteheads ���������   v  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads."  'Circulars" "  Dodgers -       *  Posters   . -  .".Menus" '.���������:  And. commercial and  society printing of every  description^  ;";  Let us quote you our  prices.  New Type  Latest Styled  Faces  THE SUN  Columbia Avenue and  Luke Street  TELEPHONE  RlOl  WEBER'S  DYEING AND GLEANING  WORKS  Phone 2oo P. O. Box 125  Grand Forks, B. C.


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