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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 5, 1920

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 ,*t#J������3Wte.yis>n'*tne-rzti*rltit<(X.-zx*r*~-xi+,.<>  \  -���������*'���������'    ''/Q. *ij-?**^' ^*"-:'  ;.* ���������-;-* .-^  ���������"  V^'  ''   Jt\  i -,  1 .f  *  ri  V l  I!   >  .���������!  i\  ��������� -  *;���������/  '���������>  Kettle Valley .Orchardist'  TWENTIETH YEAR���������No   2  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER 5, 1920  "Tell mo what yens Know la true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  The Unanimous Choice  oi an Enthusiastic Convention ��������� Confident oi!  Election  E. 0. Henniger, for twenty-one  years a resident of Grand Forks,  was hom.inatod at an enthusiastic  convention in the opera house this  evening to ropresoni the Liberal  cause in this riding h, the provincial  ��������� electionon December 1. Delegates  were present from all the polling  divisions in the district, and the  proceedings were very harmonious.  A spirit of coming victory appeared  animate those present,  R. Campbell was appointed chairman and Artbur.^Webster acted as  secretary.  The credentials committee, composed of John Donaldson, Fred  Clark aud F. J. Miller, reported  that the following delegates were  entitled to't>eats in  the  convention.  Grand Forks���������Arthur Webster,  John Dqnaldsoo, Fred Clark,  J. F. Miller, Frauds Miller, ,R.  Campbell, Wm. Jiontiiron, N. L.  Mclnn.es, . E , Fiupatriek, T. A.  Wright, G A lil/iaj, A. 0 Fr-i.ih^,  J. K. Mooyb )���������.���������!���������, C. V. ileggitt.:  Cascade���������U    Li.  Kitchi*-*,   W   S.  Phillips,   (j.   Spi-akin-in,   A. O. Jet'-  ��������� fers.  Brown Gt-^k��������� Wiley   Glu'%  Shannon, F  Z *.?.zijfi  Fife���������<J     .M.-.zz u:*k!,   Ooii  i  sahnu. !  Glnii-s-.-wi* ��������� Ij-.vis Juh-i-son. j  Tnu (i'ii ��������� ' ���������! |i!-'(-itiy od n did at. s \u\  iiO!*ii(i'iUi*!i   h-.ving  anived,-R   .'J |  R itch if, of Ci.-'jn-i-, in. ���������< biiel spe-i-hj  put ihe ii-uiif* nt E. C.   Heiiiiip.i.-i he \  tore the cin-v-ru'iuii'. 'lb*': noiiiiduiioti |  was syijond'-il liv W. S -Philiip^iil.sn '  o: Ua-ic.uJ.., ami m-r-; \i ing in.' ottittr  names pro-j^iiu-ci, .Mi. llnmi-ger  ������>s  made the uu u-imoii.--' choice  ot  the  convention.    Tcie rt.-uU.wti*? gn ett-d  with   cheers   from  tho3e i,n a'.i-tid--  ance.  A   d-MHiUttion    was   (ieleqated to.  * : -J- i ���������  bring Mr. Henniger from his home  to the hall, and on his arrival tu-  made quite a lengthy acceptas.ee  Speech.  Mr. Henniger thank-d the members of the convention for the honor  tbey hud bestowed o.pon him, and  expressed perfect confidence that he  would be able to carry thu party to  victory in Ibis riding on the 1st ol  December. The district, he said,  had been unfortunate in selecting  its representatives at Victoria for a  decade or more, inasmuch as they  had all decided to take up their  residence at the coast after their  election. If he was elected, aud he  at any time decided to dispose of  his business and move to the coast,  he would hand in his resignation to  the government and to the Liberal  association  of Grand   Forks.   The  paramount issue to '.he farmers of  the valley at present was irrigation,  and if elected he would do everything  in his powur to push the*proioct now  under consideration lo completion  at an early n. date a3 possible. He  felt sure that Premier Oliver���������for  whom be expressed ��������� admiration���������  and his government would be returned to power. He believed that  he had- the "confidence cf the premier and his ministers, aud that no  reasonable needs of the" district  would be refused him. Regarding  the expenditure of the road appropriation, he said satd he hail been  criticized for advocating that more  of it should tie spent on the roads  to ranches in the outlying sections  of the district and less on the main  trunk roads, which were now in  splendid condition. As agriculture  waB the mainstay of the district, he  was still of the opinion that the  roads and trails in the remote parts  of the riding-,were of considerable  importance. Mr. Henniger concluded  his remarks by comparing the financial condition of the province today,  when British Columbia bonds are  selling at a premium, to what it  was when theLiberal party assumed  power. '  ���������  Congratulatory- speeches were  mada by nearly all the delegates ..in  the ha  ing  Ritchie, Phillips, Chirk, Donaldson,  Webster/ Meggitt and Glover. All  of thespeakera expressed cerrainty  of a Liberal victoty.  Large Growcl Assemble to Hear the Prime Minister,  Good Listeners, But Enthusiasm. Is Lacking���������H.  H. Stevens and Candidate McKelvie Also Speakers.  Opposition Leader Is the Principal Topic  the more notable ones   be-  those   dt-liveiv-d    by 'Messrs.  Thi  ll*-  *.,���������>.  A Guarantee  i-hrr.--    ki    T'-'e PVmily  .*f    .Mont-  with  W't  11.'  -I;U t-t-ir  ���������J3  T\!>\< ar- <loi������������������<> the  !'::*'-it.   thi!  liiH.u'ubl'c'.   Ni���������������������������.-ty ;i--r cntit t;f news-  pap^ir  }Ti.p K  !-t> ������������������������ (1- r:i i I |i  ip'i-i atite- .-.   itili   \'*-ar's   -  j the o.:d r������it> ���������>?���������$!" ni) ���������������������������  ^���������M! remit t^-fur-.- Demh r  I learn ti it m<u.y cl I -  ! re'iewiiiii '.<>: two   \ ���������������������������������������������  The campaign in the Yale by-  eleclion was opened in this city  on Tuesday evening, when Hon.  Arthur Meighen,premier of Cauado,  F. H. Stevens, M.P. for Vancouver,  and J. A\ McKelvie, government  candidate for-the constituency, addressed a large audience in the curl-  ���������ing rink. John McKie prc-sided.iit  the meeting.   . '���������'���������>:���������-      " ; V  On the arrival of thespecial train,  the prime minister and his.party  were presented with an address^ of  welcome by Mayor. Acres on behalf  of the city council and the citizens.  Mrs. Meighen was presented with  a bouquet of flowers by the mayor's  daughter, Miss Mary.' ':'r: ;  The  Candidate's  Speech  Mr. McKelvie, who was the first  speaker, referred to his 81 years in  the province. He had been accused  of always being a Conservative "f.jnd  knew nothing else, but hc did not  think   he   could ' be reproached for  had swept away years ago. Crerar  himself said hc would wipe out the  duty on fruit. What do you fruit  growers have to sa,y about that1!  Sure, T. A. Crerar is the head ol the  Grain Growers' political organization. I want you to think of that.  "I am somewhat of a farmer, 1  am somewhat of a labor man and I  somewhat of a soldier, having fought  ih.the rebellion of 1885, so I think  I can qualify in all the organizations  Col. Edgett claims is supporting  him.  "I see many ladies present and  want to say that I believe with women voting better and cleaner candidates will be elected to our public  bodies. I know you are'all interested  in the.tariff on fruit, which is such  a vital part of our industrial life.-  You know^fche Hon. Mr. Meighen  whom I am proud to appear here  with, and whose government I am  glad to support, stands for adequate  ���������n. i  ar-  p > j  lis' U-j   till  i.-l       ,11)  Co - .i "p-i-.  U'..vi*.* full* li'lv    li'.fii  iii=-  ���������!���������(  irti.--.-d" 'utes.  i.i:!i.-*hi--rs guar"  i������������������>������������������(������������������ i-ttion at  w=u to all who  s>. 1920.    We'  i  i'i-flibers   are,  ������������������  in  advance j  > r-n' ---cr bersi  i ^re.'it   news-  v.ilu;- nn the  iiti.'tr.vpmehts have  iiiiule .nf The Family  Uerald Mdinin-rH i-f ihe Imperial  Prois C ���������n'Vrr-t.cT, who Irtti-iy visited  C'itiadn, tiiy ii i.a--iih rijnal in Xhe\  B'itish Emp-r.-. %C.*iii���������i'Unns should  appreciate such a p.i-i--r nt th*.-price.  Aft(-r Deceivihcf-l-i ilit'y may have  'in | tiy n ni':-  Why  Not Let Him Bring  it: In  Ll was washing d -_i tuid iiiothur had  kept .John homo from school to look  at'i.t'i' the ho by. Hhv. mjiil the Llii.drc-n  into tho "iinii.-n t-> |-!n.y. but, it wn- not  limg bt'l'-jro uries JiMtiiib'jd her  '���������John, what i-. tlnj matter with  baby'f" she inquired from tho washtub.  ".������ don't know what to do with  him, mother," roplied John; "he's dug  a holo in the driveway aud now he  wants to briug ib into tho house."  Last week the three prairie  provinces and Nova Scotia voted on  the question of interprovincial trade  and the importation of liquor, and  drys won in all of them by large  majorities.  HON. ARTHUR MEIGHEN  Bvenim  A general meeting of the Grand Forks Liberal association  will be held in the Miners' Union hall on Friday evening,  November 12. All members are requested to attend, and a  cordial invitation is extended to the ladies-to ������be present.  that. "If it can only be said," he  contined, "that I favor the Conservative party which believes in a  tariff to protect our industries and  give employment to laboring men,  then I don't think I require any defence."  He had no personal ..feelings  againBt his opponent, but Col. Ed������  gett had only been in the consutu--  ency one year. Ho thought his 31  years here had given him u belter  knowledge of the needs of his constituency than his opponent could  have. ',fhe divergent interests, he  said, of the organizations which Col.  Edgettigtlaims are supporting bim  certainly have no cohesive power.  "Take the former nominee,'' he  contiducd. "They want reciprocity  and fre>- trade, something the people of this constituency thought tb-.-y  pretection to our fruit. I want you to  think about this phase of thp i=--ues  between my opponent and my -elf.  Later 1 will come here and driver  an address an his particular if tie.  Now you want to hear the p ime  minir-ter, and I leave you."  Stevens Praises* McKelvie  Mr. Stevens' address was couiiaed  mainly to a eulogy oi the ������������������jo1 rn-  ment candidate for this diatrct md  to the new prime minister. A t."-eat  deal of his time wa3 taken with an  attack on Hon. W. It. Mackf izie  King, leader of tho Liberal p;< ty.  He aldo touched briefly on taxation  ancTthe tariff question.  The Premier's Speech  Liberals. He bad accepted the en  dorsement of King. That means  Edgett opposes tho government and  the governmsnt policy of a tariff on  fruit, he said.  ���������'If you vote for Col. Edgett you  vote against the tariff fruit policy of  tbe government. -You vote against  this administration. It is really an  effort on the part of Col. Edgett's  supporters to mislead a country.  "His position is really in the provincial contest, for his platform  speaks of education and Oriental  land ownership. What has the Do  minion governmonfc got to do with  these two questions? Nothing. Then  there is another plank:���������immigration  He wants all immigrants coming to  Canada examined medically and  educationally at all ports from which  they embark. I don't know how  many ports there are. There are  many and the cost would be considerable. I see Col. Edgett's plat  form would extend the soldiers' settlement to everybody. We will have  to spend $150,000,000 on this  policy before we are through. If we  extended this to everyone it would  run "into billions. It would be ruin.  ' Now we come to the tariff in this  piattorm ot Col. Edgett. King sup  ports Edgett, and it- mUBt he due to  their platforms being similar. Now,  is that true? Here is the Liberal  platform of last year. It declarse for  free admission of all food essentials,  Now fruit is an essential food; so  that Eiberal platform Btands for free  fruit, for fruit is a principal* article  of food, and King Bays he favors tho  reciprocity act, and that specifically  stands for free fruit,--and yet Col.'  Edgett's platform is for a duty on  fruit.  "These two men are heading in  opposite directions. King favors  I free trade on the prairies, for he  wants the farmers' votes. He sup>*  ports Col. Edgett and bis tariff po'l*  icy on fruit in theOkanagan because  he wants the- votes of you fruit  growers. Therefore I say this combination is a policy to mislead the  people of the country.  "C.orar, leader of tbe farmers, is  opeuly for free fruit, but Edgett'--  friends claim the farmers are su.i-  porting him because of. his views',:-  favor of'a tariff on fruit. You ku< ������������������������  what it would.mean if the tariff w it-  taken iifl: fruit. Some years tbe U ���������*.  ted States producers will send fr ifc  to us and and at other times you  will get nothing.' It will depend  upon their home market. Don't you  tniuk you had better support a goy-  c-rnment whose position on this vital  isaue is bnown, is sure, and has  stood the test of time!"  Mr. Meighen remarked that if  Mr. King was correctiy quoted at  Winnipeg last night, wben he was  quoted assaying millions of public  funds have been diverted by the  government into the pockets of government favorites, In would invite  the Liberal leader to put his charge  in writing and he would at once call  a royal commission and give him a  chance to establish his charge.  The prime minister said tho government was criticisi-ed for its railway policy. He wanted the people  to remember that this a thing left on  the government doorstep. It was not  responsible for these railwayd beicg  01 M'KIE  Pioneer Gitizen and Bus-  ness Man. Will 'Gontest  the Riding in the Interest of Tory Party  At the nominating convention of the Grand Forks Conservative association in the  Miners' Union hall tonight,  John McKie was unanimously chosen as the standard  bearer of that party in the  provincial election. Mr. McKie is a pioneer of Graud  Forks, and he is v one'of our  most successful business men.  With any other leader than  Mr. Bowser he would be a ���������  dangerous opponent.  built 25 years before' they wore  nesded, yet the governmont must  take them and find money to operate them, and they are doing so to  the best of their ability: ���������  The tariff, be said,"today averages  on everything but 14j| per cent, ..the^  lowest in the world except possibly  Engladd, and  even today   England  is increasing her   duties, and   England's tariff is on a free trade   basis  and Cauada'a on a protective :basis.  All   countries   have   stiffened their  tariffs, and England is  approaching  a protective basis. Australia's labor  i-lement was suffering so much they  were forced to increase   their  tariffa  to keep out alien products and   give  employment   to   their   mechanics.  They   are going 16  make their own  farm implements for certain, in   Au-  Htalia. -'Now," added   the   premier,  ���������'before   you   support   a  man who  talks   of  sweeping the tariffs down,  without   making  any investigation  or enquiry, as be Bays'he will  if  he  gets tbe chance,   I say,  before  yo-u  6npport the claims of such   a   party  leader,   think   over  what it means.  Every man, woman   and   child   iu  Canada   is" buying   8125   worth  of  goods from the United States annual'-  ly,  ana Mr. King says   he favois a  policy    that   will   make them buy  more.  >So  our dollar  is  discounted  by our neighbors to   the   south because we need more of their  dollars  to   pay   for   the  excess of United  States,,produets we are   buying, and  Mr. King says he,will make it easier  for us to bny in the United States.  "Is that a reasonable way to-  equalize our exchange. We are not  going^to keep our population on a  basis like that; it won't work. I ad-  vocato a tariff on fruit here, as I do  on the prairies, because it is as im--  portant to one part of Cadada as another. This policy I favor on tho  platform all over Canada.  (Continual, on Fuyc 4.)  A public meeting will be held on Thursday, November 11,  1020, at 8 p.m., when an address will be delivered  by  Col.  ThH premier devoted a Krcnt rieallCJ. E- Edgett, D.S.O., Independent candidate for Yale riding.  <>l- OHir-r snoaknrs -vill a-so nmkp.  addresses.  (Jol.   Edgett  will  of bis time to disrmrntrine Oil.  m? t's nlnlfor n. H'' .������������������'*������������������ *.  d'vto Iiad 'iii-ije.l  .:'. 11 :���������'������������������  ��������������������������������������������� -"i'  '���������������������������i'.'lnl-lon. Arthttf  ���������.ed to attend.  ���������j*';  ���������8-  f  i'i  uawnitStn Sttt* (Brand 3&xk% Bun  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEW .".PAPER  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FOEKS,   B. G.  G.  A.  EVANS, EDITOR A!   S3,PUBLISHER  SU3SCR|-"jn  RATE  -PA  ,E IN ADVANCE  i") 81.00  OnoYi(ir( .   Cist, ifl'i-in-i Hrc-at , ������..���������-  One Year (in the-Unit-.-d Sint-js)         1.50  Addi-ew ��������� n -Ic-itiuiis io  ���������Trn: 0  ���������pnoxKlUllt  '������'I'OHKS Sus,- '       ' ,  !.-J hand Forks. B. C.  OFFICE:    COL' Mill.'- AVENM-   \M> LAKE .STjiKET.  LOAN AT A PREMIUM  ���������FIUD^Y, NOVEMBER 5, 1920  The  candidate  placed in   the  field by the  Liberals  of this district to  champion   their  oause in the general provincial election is  undoubtedly the best man that could have been  selected.    Mr. Henniger lias been a resident  of this community for twenty-one years: hc is  a very successful business man, and   his  public and private life is  above  reproach.    Mr.  Henniger has entire confidence that  the  Oliver'.government will be  returned   to power,  and that hc will be a member of it after December 1. Wc believe that a majority of The  electors of the riding entertain the same views.  In his address in this city Tuesday evening, the government candidate for Yaie questioned the ability of tho independent candidate  to represent, three parties with such divergent interests as the Liberals, the Soldiers and  the United ].*'������������������ vmers are supposed to have. It  is true that a man can serve but one master.  But there is no reason why these three parties  should not be able to meet on common ground.  While their industrial interests may in some  instances diverge, on-the question of government-they could easily converge. Whether  Premier Meighon's governnient,whioh has yet  been "untested, can give the country a better  administration of its affairs than a government  which has received its mandate direct from  the people could do is-really the crucial issue  to decided in this by-election.  .In his campaign manifesto Premier -Oliver  stales I hat the financial credit of the province  has been restored to the extent that the last  issue' of British Columbia bonds netted' a  premium of :).-";">! per cent. Large additions,  ho 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 ���������idminstration. Other borrowings  have hi-*en m account ufT  Loans to farmers.  Improvii <��������� ag.-.'ieiiltural  lands  for  returned  soldiers.  Aiding  the  municipality of   South   Vancouver.  Protcctinp irrigation work in the dry  belt.  Providing nouses for returned soldiers.  Aid to returned soldiers aud others in establishing various industries.  Ail borrowings  of this class are repayable  and are in the nature of investments.  With the increase of debt has come a cor-  responding increase in the amount required  semi-annuallv 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 carrying out of public works has become very expensive, 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.  A Little  More   Information Needed  The. sndderincs** wilh which the  great war broke out, and tlws confusion of mind that overtook persons  who were not in n position to follow  closely tho course of events'day by  day, is amusingly shown by this story  told in Evrrybodyl.s Mag'izino.  A British administrative, (illici-d,  stationed in a village in the interior  of Africa, just after the outbreak of  the war received the following telegram from hi.s bureau chief: "War  declared. Arrest all enemy aliens at  once.  Two days  was hiinclud llio following reply:  "Have arrested two Frenchmen, a  Dutchman, three Germans, two  Americans, - a Polander, three Rus  sians and an Italian. Ploaso tell me  whom we arc at war with."  WHEN DIAMONDS " '  are trumps, conic to us   for  tho  ring  i that is to encircle a life-time   of Imp-  ,    , , . .  piness for two,  later   the bureau clnui,  OUK JEWELRY  is the quality kind���������artistic and durable,   it's   our   pleasure to show you  the newest designs and fashion favoi  od ornaments, so call soon,  J. C.^TAYLOB  Jeweller and Optician  ''SUCCESSOR HO A. I). MOKIUSON  lUUfe  :^.'',,:^A/y*v"^iSELtr':'':';.':/>:.^;::v....''':';'  ;C^TT1LE;'2^  ���������;;: ;FAM;;LANBS^:; r ;:  ������������������ ';��������� ;;:' I OK-CHAES) ;i|oMEs!*  ,.;���������,���������'.. :..::���������:��������� '���������.:.. ANi)...'-'.������������������"..���������';:.���������  . ���������;��������� :FiRE:'iNSUKANCEV:',V''./.--  ;i  Phone? Box 515  GRAND FORKS, B.C,  Ilufili W. Robertson at NcIsoh,B.C.  Geo. C. E>ig at Grand Forks, B. C.  i-gasa-BB^^^  DOMESTIC   LOAN  TO BE FLOATED  Comment on the political meeting- in the  curling rink varies greatly. Some laud-'.Premier Meighen, while others say that it would  have been better for  the   government  candi  British Columbia is to raise a $5,000,000  domestic loan, the first domestic loan over  raised .in the province, according to an announcement made on Monday by Hon. John  Hart, minister of finance.  The proceeds of-the loan will be.' used for  A Thrifty Book Lover  There are singular discounts allowed in tho book trade' that on. one  occasion were happily illustrated by  Mark Twain. One day while the  humorist was connected with a publishing house hc 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 I am also the author of the  book," said Mark Twain, "ifc would  appear that I am again entitled to 50  per cent discount."  The clerk bowed.' He could not  deny it.  "And as I am a personal friend of  the proprietor," Mark modestly con-  tinuad, "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 tax?"  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-V cents."  GRAND FORKS  rausfer  DAVIS S HANSEN, Props  I  have opened   a new harness shop and am  prepared,  make   harness   to order  City Baggage and General  Transfer  ���������;S*m  to  and do all kinds of repair  work. Shop equipped with  modern machinery. All work  guaranteed  Coal,   Wood  and   Ice  for Sale  rawior-i  Near Telephone Office  Office  at   R.   F.   Petrie's Store  Phone 64  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty^  "Real Estate and Insurance  AN't) CITY  dates cause, I,e  had  not oom. .tee.   Per- good  road, a���������d buildings and extend-Tnso  sonally ,-v. believe that Prcffl,e, Megl.en *,'������ Le University of British Columbia.^ Point  better orator tha,, the late pnn.e minister. His Grey.   The selling campaign will sta"   S  ������,tatesmanslnp yet rem..��������� ,-��������� ....known qua,,, the end of the year, -itrill be carr ed on bv  t y  It can not.be den.ed  that  the audience British Columbia bond houses and   nenand  was one of the argesl fathered at -i   nni.>;nni     -n .      ���������   -.      ��������� ' ana  meeting in Grand P���������,fe,     ,    l"e 1���������������    fC "        "'  T^ t������ the T������**7  ,, .       ������ ...   , ' JU  '^aaon tor loan campaigns.  tins   may readily be attribut -i fo the f-ift th-ir      -ri ,     ;   ���������    -i  , , cc tlut      J he provincial government a rearlv hi������ w  It is also an indubitable fact - 'nat the andi-  (3iice'.was uiuJcmonsM-firivfi f. ���������. ^t to the zero  point.   Whet-Wr fhiv'. ...- -o,vu:\  ������������������������ -,,  straw in whici: .va^ .i;ij; ^ _  eling, or merely attributed tt, *;i-e fact -that the  audience was too busily engaged  n absorbing  tlie-sentences of the speakers,   will  be  mani  f'ested on thn evening of the 22nd inst.  Only a Dud  While ho was making his wav  about his platoon ono dark night a  sergeant hear the roar of a ,-G. J.  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, aud then:  ''Is that you, Sarge?" '  ' "That's me."  "Thank "henven!"   exclaimed  the  n  private feverishly.    "I was just wait  ing for-you to oxplode."  OHCIIAItUS,'. FA KM   LANDS  lMtOI'KKTY  Ex.-ellent fiu>iliti.!Sror sellln-f your fni-m-j  Pol..".'"'0 "tC"tS  '"    II11    U������'*������- ������������"l   I'raiSe  M'K CAKKY AUTOMOBII.K INSUKANCE.  ������EAI,EK IN FOLKS. FOSTS AND TIES,  AND FAKM FKODUCE  Keliiiblo iriformutlon re(*-nrcli.iK this district  cheerfully r���������,.���������-s*lcll.   Wo  so,icit   vour  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yale Hotel, Fikst Stiibkt  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 by1  ty- '.Tin's authority was given by the British  Columbia University Loan act passed at the  last sir-Si-ion.  B    '���������' s acf -Iip government is  empowered  Lo-h...... e ill,; :i,i.orest  and  sinking fund of a  ^,000,000  Uaivyrsity   loan   by the develop  Gardrie-r  Complete Home Furnishers  There seems to be a demand on the part of  the     public    in     the   present   election   for  men of character as their standard bearers���������  men   whose public and  private careers-will  stand the closest scrutiny.   As far as the provincial election in Lis riding and the Yale by-  election aro cancerned they   have  got   thcnTi  There is not a candidate on any of the tickets  who can not be classed as an up.iight man. If  the constituencies throughout   the  province  would follow this example there would be no  occasion for muck-raking. As far as tin's paper  is concerned that kind of a campaign will be  tabooed.    If we can not convince the electors  by logical reasoning that it is to their best interest to vote for our party���������why, then they'll  have to vote wrong,   and   take   the   consequences. ���������  ment of 3,000 acres of land in Point Grey.  The sale of this property/ it is estimated, will  pay for the whole $3,000,000. University loan.  Under the Good Itoads act passed at the'  last session the government is empowered to  borrow up to -155,000,000.  Details of the loan and the price are to be  announced when the campaign opens. The  price will be set then on the conditions of the  money market, which is in a period of rapid  fluctuation just now all over the world.  It is planned, to have the bonds distributed  in denominations of $100 upwards.  The minister of finance believes that as  British Columbia subscribed .1535,000,000 to  tlie last Victory loan, the response should be  adequate.to c isurc success of the venture.  Some    criticism    has    been     directed  at  Premier Meighen for devoting so much of his  time in his speech in this city'to the leader of  the opposition and for telling the audience so  little of the policies his government intended  to adopt.   The censure.������( cms tu be ju.st, not  only as applied to tin* |>*im.-   mi-i-i* r,  hut to  the other .speakers oi cue cv-uniu  A London pap-r, commenting on tbe American election, regards President Wilson as the moat tragic figure  of the present century. Ao observation to the same  effect was made l.y this paper a couple of months a������o.  No man ever ,-ot nervous prostration pushing his  business; you g-.-i it only when the business pushes  you.  Getting in Touch  With the Best  Edward Everett Hale used to counsel  young people to converse every  day with some one older,   batter  and  V*ciser than themselves. We cannot al)  do that, but we can do the next- best  thing; we can get in touch with them  through the printed page   and   enjoy  the   fruits   of   their wisdom and experience. Probably no pubication con  saids   so   much from   the writings of  men and women distinguished in many)  ways as The Youth's Companion.    A  constant reading of  the   paper   is  a  liberal education of mind and heart.  The Companion has no age limit  Professional men, business men and  busy women prize it as highly as the  young folks.  The 52 issues of 1021 will be  crowded with serial stories, ��������� short  stories, editorials, facts and fun.  Subscribe now aud receive:  1. Tho   Youth's  issues for 1921.  2. All the remaining issues of 1920  3. The Companion Home Calendar  far 1921.  All the abovo for $2.50.  4. McCall's Magazine for 1921.  The monthly authority on fashions,  $1.50 a year. Both publicatious.only  $3.50.  The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Avo. and St, Paul St.,  Boston, Mass.  New Subscriptions lleceived at  this Ollice,  When  the''.Mistake Is Yours,  Companion���������52  Sometimes as soon as you give the operator a telephone numberfrom 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 callitig the  wrong number." Then everybody feels all  right about it.  If you hang up the receiver without acknowledging your error, the operator  gets the blame when she tells the other  party that "there's no one on the line."  BBITISH COLUMBIA  A man doesn'i enjoy being laughed   nt by  a  crowd  ur.lr-fis he gets paid for it,  -o*  Sume ni'irrii'd n'onif.-n not only  but uu me reel ol the suuience*  get   the last   word,  , Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  ts advertising columns.  The Price of Tlie Sun  In spite of tremendous increase in  cost of production,   still   remains  $1.00 Per Year jTi W>iirtr-���������r������'*T*'-^M r- >���������  ^Si^2uHSHTX  M^^TJ * JitflUrt I *���������. *tVtZ������3.V W^\ J *--.(  ������������������l^.!-'!������l&-"-'tf-uta-u'-u  -���������������������- Sl-CiuAiiXi.-:  i-^r-^LK.'t~J-s ji   ^.,- ������fvj:nv.  r-  !������������������   \  v  .  hi"  ���������*.  'T-  THE   SUN,   GRAND   EORK&,   B. G.  Company Has Considered  Installing a Concentrator at Anyox at a Costs  of $1,000,000  The Granby Consolidated Mining,  Smelting tt Power company produced 2,239,174 pounds of copper  in September, according to a New  York dispatch. This is comparable  with 2,471,200 pounds in August  and 2,400,000 pounds in July.- .  A table issued in New York shows  that tbe production in every month  but one of the current year was in  excess of 2,000,000 pounds, while  six months of 1919 was below the  2,000,000 mark, although one  month was above 3]000,000.  The report received states that a  net profile 8432,586 was obtained  after the deduction of charges, but  not^oftax; in the six months ended  on June 30 last. In the six months  ended on December 31, 1919, the  gross profits were '6399,387. the  taxes, interest aud so forth *3539,4S9  and the net profit S59.900.  From an official source it is  learned that the company has considered the installation at Anyox of  a. concentrating plant having a capacity of   2000 tons daily.  Its  cost  WE PACK OUR  ICE CREAM  intubs of ice so that it will be firm  and hard .when needed eveti after con  "sirleiahle tin*e liven a single brick  will keep hard an hour. 8to|i in r.nd  get one as .���������>. treat for friend wilV, and  tho kidiiiev You couldn't provide a  treat tin')' wou'd like mori* or otic tlm t  is more wholesome or delicious.  CUKLEW  CISIiAMEilY  CO.  r.iMri'B!>  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  is estimated at SI,000,000. For n  year and a half an experimental  mill of 100 tons daily capacity has  been in service. It is reported to  have demonstrated the responsiveness of Granby ore to concentratipn.  The instalk'ion of the 2000-.ton  plant will reduce the cost of producing copper and make available a  large quantity of ore that does not  reach the smelter, it is pointed   out.  Why She Game Ag a in  In attending the Americanization  class Mrs. Minerva Jonos had one  object and one only. She wanted to  learn to write- hei name. For a time  all effort seemed futile, and the painstaking and conscientious teacher- was  on tho verge of despair; but at last  patience had its reward, and-.-'toward  tho end of the course Minerva was :  able to trace laboriously but proudly '  the magic symbols Then shore-ted  on her laurels. The oxhaus'od tt.-ather  heaved a sigh of relief as the door  closed on Minerva's portly form. ;  "1    feel    that    I have not lived in'  vain, but I should hate to go throngh  that again," she said to  one   of   the  assistants  At the beginning of the next term,  much to the astonishment of all,Minerva again presented herself, bland  and smiling as usual.  "Well, Minerva, what can \\;e do  for you?"  The instructor endeavored to speak  cheerfully.  "I've done come to learn to write  my name, Miss Mary," announced  Minerva complacently.  "But you learned how to   do   that  last term, Minerva.  You surely   have  n't forgotten so soon?"  Minerva smiled broadly. "No, I  ain't forgot, Miss Mary, but I've done  changed my name since then I'm  Mrs. JDphruiih Jackson now."  ,  Family Almost Wiped Out  Jn Spain, and particularly in the  province of Andalusia, families are of  a sizo that would have siaitled even  Theodore lloosovelfc. Hamilton Fyfe,  the writer, was touring Andalusia on  horseback one winter and spent the  night in a fonda near Los I'-olk-ln"*-.  At dinner, over his hoininy soup, Mr.  Fyfc was amazed to see the multitude of daughters that tho innkeeper  possessor!.  "You have a fine, a very fiiio.faiiu-  ly of daughters there," ho said.  "Sonor, you aro good to say so,  but," replied the innkeeper, "we've  been very unfortunate with our  daughters. During a tcrral two years  ago a chimney foil in and killed all  but cloven of them."  About  "It is the unexpected that always  happens," observed tho Sage.  "Well," commented .the Fool, "if  this is true, why don't we learn to  nxp.cct it?"  BUY "DIAMOND DYES"    *  DON'T RISK M/\TlR;AL  Enf:!i nackafre nf "Diamond Dyes*' con-  tail's fl'icc-eticiis s-o simple li-al any  ivi-**iir '.'an ilyo any )ii!ite.*-'.d without  ���������streaking, fading or riuininy. Druggist  ina c-olcr card ���������Talee no other dye!  Dli.M. M.CGIU'N  a-r ���������  TlieP  L  tesia  roveis  k ainless   Lyletn������  Tooth extracted or treated with*  out pain.  ear  Quality ���������������������������  uarahteei  is   here  ���������   Ask for Dr. Cohen���������he  to serve you personally. .  Cuii-icHim JSozids  snd  Canadian  Money-At-coritcd at Full Value  nt?-.  pfMmmm  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices a? before  the big war.  /-���������"U-v"''  o  S*^  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 10 IR  ���������FORFIHEPHIHTIMG  Kooms 205 G7 <S 9-10-11-12,  2nd Fluor, Jamie-son Bldg., .  Over Owl Drug  Wall and Riverside  -""Tip  OKANE.  WASH."  riy i^Li-^ -LSI 1  AT.YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Iiig-.-i and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  ". Model Livery Bam 'J.  LYl, [I. Burns, Prop.       ;  Phone 68 Second Street  bill liMniAbt bl  liESERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AMD  DE/'.LER  IN  Tlie JProvincial Legislature has been dissolved and an election will  beheld on Wednesday, December 1, 1920.  The Liberal administration appeals to the electorate for re-election  in the firm confidenco that thc*-ccord oi the past four years of sale,  sane and progressive administration of the affairs of British Columbia has met with the approval of every man and woman who  has the best interests of the Province at heart.  The future policy of the Oliver Government wiil be to continue its  progressive work in every department with the idea of developing  the vast natural resources of British Columbia for the general benefit of tbe people.  ������  te������  weou  (^11 Al     ANQ"1*-T*-  Office !  F. Downey's liigar Store  PETERSEN & PETERSEN, Proprietors  -a  1*4^ i ^lii������r*<^  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture.  Made  to Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Upholstering  Neatly   Don  R. G. McCOTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENIP  'i  m  ^sv^^y  AM Tied Up  For want of help. Ovtr  Classified Wr.rxi Ads.  will ui-iliu tiie kijds.  We malic this a R'ood  paper so that inU-'.li-  tfent people v/ill re?-.cl  ii, and they t3*,>.  I3n't that the Kind of  be-Up you v/LiiTi ?  a   %ffm  rR. BUSINESS cJWAN,  have you ever thought  that advertising put? you in  good company? It is an old  saying that a man is known  by the company he keeps.  When you join the ranks of  the advertisers you join the  ranks of the biggest and  most successful merchants  and manufacturers in the  world. :.''.'���������'  How many large concerns  can you name in any large  city in the country? Name  them and you will notice  that all are big advertisers  and all are leaders in their  lines. Ask your friends to  name the most successful  merchants they know in the  big cities, and in each case  the name ot a great advertiser will be mentioned.  The same rule is true of  smaller cities and towns.  The successful merchants  are the advertisers. The  advertiser stamps himself as  ' one having confidence in  himself and his wares, as  one proud of his calling and  seeking publicity and the  test of patronage.  {(cm  ;s ������'  ia  is������re b  Q'b  ***Q*i  'J* ET-HE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.  r  ,. '.v-n'���������'���������'..'���������������������������;���������..-<.;*ii;.--ji-i,i.ii)'), .;:.-; .',,;��������� i.-  v- 'v'isxt'''/;'*- !:.''< piirootsj Mr- an-'  : P. -.".I:.-. MoOi'l'iiui,  in  this   ck  ��������� week.    ������������������'���������'���������':  Airs. Ai.tclicll is visiting t ,ii-  week at. ti-; home her daughter.  Mrs. Osmu-'d Dunn. Mrs. Mitcbcl1  is accorops nied to this city by h-;  daughter,   i'S^ Mitchell. _  .*���������-  ri  fti!.ftlbi������  After the ehovv g������-t a warm enp o  :'of}'--f- or a light lunch Ht tha Tin  ix-ii-si Billifirrl and Pool P-rlcu-H.  S. A. Suaiford, of Vernon, ' organizer for Candidate McKelvie, was in  the city on Monday.  The United Farmers* held :>��������� meeting ThuiEaV.y, ovening and decide.!  not to plact* a candidate in the fk-ki  in this riding iu the provincial eke:  tion.  Lewis Johnson came down  Franklin camp yesterday. ���������  ��������� fro in  H. \V. Young went up to Gloucr  ster camp on Thursday.  c The road camps in this 'dislric  will be discontinued for the seasoc  tomorrow night. The men wi:-  thereafter hoard in town.  TEE WEATHER  Tbe following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. V. Laws' ranch:  Max.  25���������Friday...  30���������Saturday  81- Sunday..  1���������Monday..  2���������Tuesday.  3���������Wednesday  Oct.  Nov.  53  49  47  59  51  45  Min.  27  3(  3-1  42  30  4- Thursday  49 39  Rainfall  Inches  0.00  Complete  Vote on  Prohibition Plebiscite  in This District.  (Continued from Page 1.)  "It   seeon's   to ,me we are on  tbn  line we are to keep on and   not   accept tho nostrums of politicians who  think they have something new that  is better.   Mr. Kingtalku of a   new  day   dawning.    I don't kno'w just  what   that   means���������his talk   of   a  larger freedom. Let him tell us wnat  laws he will pass and  what laws'"he  will   alter.,  He  would widen   the  bonds of freedom.    Well,'I will tell  Mr. King that the greatest  friend of  freedom in any  gOvcrnmcnt'duriii'.'  the past century was President Lin  coin, and Lincoln was the father of  tbe present United States  tariff pol  icy.  Yes. and" King talks of  a  new  day dawning���������of a greater freedom.  >*Well, the only fight I know Mr.  King making was his  fight   to' get  back from the   States  to come-over  here and fight to prevent us getting  more soldiers to help pur boys in.the  trenches and to keep his friends out  of the trenches. I ask you  soldiers  who are present, don't be misled  as  to who your friends are, who  stood  by you in the dark days of tragedy.  I stand before you on the policy of  this government and ask you to sup  port Mr. McKelvie as your   frienu  on the 22nd of .November."     '  Later iu the evening a  public reception  and  luncheon  was held in  tbe Davis hall.  CORPORATION OF THE CITV GF mm  FORKS  The Board of Works requests that  the practice of dumping ashes on City  Streets and alleys be discontsnued,  nails and tacks in the'aslujs having  caused considerable damage to tires.  JOHHf A.  HUTTON,  ��������� City Clerk.  Sweet apple cider for 6ale.   R. E  %& ks> $ ��������� <pl %& y   13? (&$  .    TOM SALE  TIMBER SALE X2709  SEALKH TICNDEHS will bo roccivo-I by (he  Dlstiiut Forester, Nelson, not Inter rhan  noonoiitlio Z8i.li dnyof October, 1020, foi- tlie  purchase of Licence X2709, pour Fife. B.C.,  to cnl 18,01100   lineal fcet.ofjiohss.  Twoyuars will lio allowed far removal of  llMbor.  Kiirllier pnrticiilni'8 of tlin Clii'-f Forester.  "Vioto'rin, li. O., or the District tforcstor, Nelson, It. C.  APPLY  Ec Fo LAW  GrJiiul IForlcs., 23.-. C.  They have ;i pcou-kir charm of  their own that always appeals.  The display of diamond jewelry  is always embracing. ]b includes,  diamonds, of every style and  mountings.  8300.  Kings from $50  to  BOOT   REPAIRING  Brown Creek   Cascade   Fife...'..-.   Gloucester   Grand-Forks   Paulson!   Phoenix   Absentee votes   Gov. Con.  ... 21  .:- 2G  ... 26  .. 6  ...220  ... -3  ...-'���������7  ... GG  Pro.  <]���������  >'j  1  232  Breaking the News Gently  In our.opinion, says the Kansas City  Times, this  Higginsville soldier  deserves the medal for skill in.breaking  bad news.-His-letter said-  How is everyone  at'home.*-. I am  fine   and   dandy.    Say, mother, you  ought to have seen my new   bed   last  night. 'It was one of the nicest  white  iron   beds,   with   springs,   mattress,  sheets, blankets and a soft pillow.   It  was in a hospital, where  I  am   now.  The front is the only place I see  any  fun now. As I haven't been paid for  six months, I am near broke,  TAICK  your repairs to  Armson, shoo  ro  pit ire r.    The   ll,ub,    I.oolr. for  liio   Ijlp  Boot.  ������!    HP  JOHN GRASSIGK  Watchmaker nnd Jeweler ���������  T&^^mE^aBswsB&BBSEBs&ssES!:  r*v  _:_>_���������        "-til  TIMBER SALE X2031  SK.lLI-.l) TliXnEKS will bo received liy tho  MiniMo of Lands not Inter than mio"  on the lGth (hty of Docc-mbor, 1020. for tho  juircliaso of Lii-onsoXaKl, to cut 2,011,000 feet  (if Fir, Taimtrue mid-'Spruce,' !!9.',500 Lineal  (���������'eet of-Poles, 59.000 Ties 1,400 covd-f of Cord-  wood and 1,500 cords of Cediir Poles, on an  area situated on May Creel*., Sinfilkameen  District.  Three {3)*.*oars* will bo allowed for removal  of timber. '  -- Purtiier parti'julars of tho Chief Forester,  Victoria. B. C, or District ^Forester, Nelson, B  C.  Established 1910  Real Estate and Insurance  Resident Afjcitt Grnnd Forks Towntiito  Coiniiany, Limited  F������sms      Orchards     City IVoiierty  'Agents nt* Nelson, Cal-rary. WihuipC'r nnd  other Prairie jioints.   Vancouver Ag-enrs;  PKNDEIUNVKSTS'ENTS  KATTENBURY LANDS 3.TD.  Established in 1910. wo are in a position to  furnish reliable information concerning this  district.  Writo for froo literature.  Cycling  is easy   when  you ride the high-grade Bicycles  ���������    I sell���������the wheels that run smoothly year after year.   Let  me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.  First-Class Repair Work douo in Blacksmithing, Brazing,    ,  Aluminum Soldering,  Oxy-Acetylene  Welding,  Woodwork, Etc.  Opposite G. F. Garage  GRAND FOKKS, It. C.  ���������1UU.1 JBUJb  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock  '.-������������������ -Synopsis of  and 'Act' .Amendments  Totals.  Majority.  381  . 47  Oi)'  SEED GRAIN  DISTRIBUTION  His Wife Did Not Gounl  Pie   was  so polite   to ladies,  say*  Life, that a young   woman   who   was  visiting   the famiiy    with   which   lie  . lived grew quite enthusiastic.  "Oh, he's such a perfect gen tie-  man!" she exclaimed. "He always remembers the little things' that mean  so much."  '"Yes," agreed her hostess. '-For  example, he and his wife were coming  down from the roof in the elevator  last evutiiiVg. I boarded the elevator  at the fourth floor, and the instant 1  entered he removed his hat and held  it in his hand all tho rest of the way  down."  ���������"-. 'I*1      T}-,'* 'T"C;t'?'!V'Tr''  PRICES,  TJIEY ARE AN EXCELLENT INVESTMENT    ���������  If somcKood citizen, recoii,-  r.ixin^ aiv excellent INVESTMENT, would purchase S^,0(i.  ol" City Bonds, the City v/ou-iu  he in a position to redeem  the reinirinirsj-*, S5,OU0 old de-  Dentures which have matured  during i < e present year.  The he t informed financial  authorit*..;:-��������� advise the purchase os' JJonds as the safest  and bi-;t INVESTMENT.-*!  avallah!   at thejiresent lixvie.  Information and JJONJOS  may be had at City OiTice.  As a hoy Sir James Jjarrie was the  despair of his teachers. In fact he  was marked down by them, accordm.;  to an English weekly, as the la/.i- ���������  lad in his st-iinol, Dumfries academ1  This was i'C'iiiembercd against h>���������*���������  whi-n, after achieving fame   and   ('>���������.  ii.;, ho rot'lined for a while   to   I  [KXPKItlMEXTAL FAIi.MS NOTE.]  The  annual   free   distribution   of  samples   of   seed grain   will be conducted as usual at   the  Central  Experimental Farm, Ottawa, by the Do  minion cerealist.  Spring wheat (in about 5-lb. samples), white oats (about 4 lb ), barley  (about 5 lb.), field peas (about 5 lb ),  lield beans (about 2 lb.), ilax (about  2 lb.)  jXhily   one   sample   can   be sent to  each applicant.  Applications liiust be on printed  form, which may be obtained by writ  iug to the Dominion cerealist, Experimental Farm, Ottawa, at any time  after September 1.  As the stock of seed is limited,  1','i.imers are advised to apply early to  avoid disappointment. JIlio-*-* who applied too late last season are particu  iii-rly requested to send in tlieii-namos  a I. once, so that application forms may  be fotwuirdod to them. No application  forms will be furnished after February 1, 1921.  GENUINE ASPIRi  HAS "BAYER CROSS"  Tablets   without   "Bayer   Cross"  arc not Aspirin at all  if!  mm  When you hear a bicycle owner-say his tires are the  original, not the imitation, he means that all other wired-  on bicycle tire3 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 fjsj  the first*��������� 1894���������'were made by a patented process. \Q  We found the way to make them right���������a way that would  impart to them such road mastery, such superiority of  tougnness ai.\d resiliency that they would 6ell eight times  faster than any other make of bicycle tires. Eighty per  c^^.pfall^bicycle tires sold in Canada are Dunlop.  Di2si?op Tire <& Rubber Goods  Company, .Lam-sted  Head  Offi -e   .-ir-d F������ic*-..)rJe������: TORONTO  l.i.i::c!:;*B in I.eadi:..*! Citici  ative   village   of    Kirrieinuir���������the',  ������������������Thrums"of his books. j  'Puii ,/'uiif!.s!"tliey exclaimed,slink- j  ing   thdir   heads   dolefully.     "Puii'l  Juuien!  He w,-,.''aye that flulicate, and  ayr that la*-;-.'    No wonder he had   !  tak to writin' btiiks for a livin'."'  Oct genuine "Gayer Tablets of Aspirin"  in a "JJ.'-yer" package, plainly marked  with the safety "Bayer Cro3s.'"  The "Bayer Cross" is your onlv* way  of knowing that you are getting genuine  ���������Y.-pirin. prescribed by physicians for  nineteen years and proved s!i.''e by ir*'!-  lions for .Headache, NHiiralni i, ' Colli-,  Jllieuiiwtism, Lumbago, Neuriti-i, and lor  fain generally.    Made in Canada.  Handy tin. boxes of 12 tablets���������also  larger sized "Bayer'' packages.  Aspirin is tho trade mark (registered  in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of  "Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicaeid.  While it is well known that Aspirin  means Bayer manufacture, to assist Ihe  public against imitations, (he Tablets of  Bayer Company, Ltd., will be utanijied  wiili their general trade wail:, tho  "Buyer Crc-s's."  Minimum price of.^.flrst-clasa land  reduced to $5 an acre; second-claaa to  52.60 an acre.    . -..;-.-.  Pro-emptlon now confined to sur-  veyed'4and3 only.  Records will be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is'non-timber land. '  Parinerslilp pre-emptions abolislied,  but parties of trot more than four may  arrange for adjacent- pre-emptions  with Joint reslflenco. but each malting  necessary improvemen'ts on respective  claims. '���������������������������'���������������������������. im  Pre-^niptorg roust occupy claims for  five years and make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clearing: and culttv-arfcion of at least C acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  ' Where- pre-emp-tor in occupation not  less.than 'i y-erfrs, and has made proportionate impfovements, lie may, bo-  cause of ill-health, or other ca-uso, bo  grranted intorn-redlato certificate of improvement and transfer Jila 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 bo obtained In  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 par aore. including 5 acres  cleared- and cuTrlvatod, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor , holding Crown grant  may record anpther pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction witli his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land. ������  . ���������-..    .  Unsurvcyed areas," not exceeding 20  -acres, -may* be   leased  as  homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling resi- '  dential and Improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas . exceeding 640 acres may bo  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRE-EM^TORS' FREE  ACT.  The scope of this Act Is enlarged to  include all persons Joining and serving with His Majesty's Purees. The  time within which tho heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under thi3 Act is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after tho 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 Juno 20, 1918.  Taxes are remitted for Ave years.  - Provision for return of moneys accrued, duo and been paid since August  i, 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 enlistment to March 31, 1920.     ���������  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF  CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest Jind taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole.of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole- area. Applications must bo  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.  GRANTS  qpHE value of well-  printed, neat ap������  pearing stationery a-s  a means ol' getting and  holding desirable business has foeeiv amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball programs  .Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  j\Tote heads  Pamphlets  Price lists  ���������Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  ���������Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And " commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you   our -  prices.  New Type  Latest Style,  ,    Faces  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  ;:PK  ���������������������������Jllir  TIMBER SALE X2702  SEAI.E1) TENDERS will bo roeoclvod by the  Minister of I<onds not inter tliun noon on  tlio7th day of November, 1920, for tbo purchase of Licence X2702, to out 732.000 feet of  fine. Fir and Tamarao, 2,1)00 Ties and 8,100  Uiiciil li'cRtot' Polos.on nn area tidjoiningS.  L. IA, iiloclc 2700, Similli-imeen District.  Two (2) yours will bo nllowod for removal  of Umbo.-'  Further particulars of the-Chief Forester,  Victorin, B. C, ni District Forester, Xcison,  11.0.  WEBER'S  DYEING AND GLEANING  WORKS  Phone 2oo P.O. Box 125  Grand Forks, B. C.  :m.  ���������;!i'   ������������������"���������.&���������������������������*-'.���������������������������-ii\Z?\''i  !   ' J   '���������is-'-**''',"-'-I ;if-*YT  I  The Price of The Sun  In spite of tremendous increase in  cost of production,   still   remains  Per Year  -     (S  M ^IBliUOMBtfBaJiLl-fflTFfl


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