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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 12, 1917

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 ������'." ^V-v,''*������������<w^*jf^������x������- ������i**>*r*rt'j  ���������'v'ytt^>->r^ri;ii^.y**v������^*i,������^^-xn\J^r-  ���������*c*T"   '  L   ���������"  :��������� -i'-'.1  --i*" "���������" -"'7    " - ���������  '<  1   ***  *            .  r  .   r   X     .  1      >   7  \'' i?.v  V  r'-'-jf^ Legislative Library.  '   \j.  ��������� -.-    A"iilw������.r.v^-*'J.i*t^VT^~-^*A?X^",~~r  Kettle Valley Orchardist  *-  SIXTEENTH YEAR���������No   50  GRAND FORKS" B   O, FRIDAY,   OCTOBERa2, 1917.  $1.00.PER YEAR  hj,  \  V  A!. Traunweiser Asks Permission' to, Move" the'  -c Annex Building.  ' iVa\or AVr--s H'nd   Aid.   McArdle,  . McCalhim,-"Scbnitier" and Webster  ���������"��������� ware preseut at tbe regular. meeting  of the city council on Monday evening ���������     *  .   A communication from the depu-  y minister of militia, Ottawa, asked  for   a   free, room .in tbe municipal  buildings' in which to hold the court  of exemption/   Filed.  A letter iro'm G. A. Griffin asked  for a rebate of a portion of the. fee of  his wholesale and bottle , liquor  licenses, Referred to the finance  committee. ."'"    [   __  A. Traunweiser was   present- and  , addressed   tbe  council.. He   asked,  permission    to    move   the   Annex  building on Winnipeg avenue to the  Yale, hotel on .'Bridge  street. ' Thi6  would, he said, offer   better   accommodations  to  the traveling public,  and under,theconditions prevailing  at present-he did not think., any   of  the  citizens   would   object  to   the  building being,moved. Mayor Acres  and the aldermen ' expressed 'themselves as favoring Mr. Traiinweiset's  ~ proposal, provided it could   be  carried out in accordance, with tbe fire  limits bylaw.    On   motion   of Aid.  MeCallum and McArdle, the matter  ��������� was referred to "the board  of  works.  J.  A.   MeCallum    tendered    his  resignation as city auditor, owing to  other duties.    On   motion   of   Aid.  McArdle,   the   resignation was   accepted, with regret.  F. R. S. ^Barle'e applied for the  position of city auditor. On motion  of Aid.. McArdle, he reqeived the  appointment.  The past month's accoun-ts were  ordered to be paid  - The chairman of the finance committee recommended that tenders  for 20 or 25 tons of coal be called for  from local dealers.    Accepted.  The chairman of the water and  light committee recommended that  the fioor in the fire hall be repaired.  Accepted. He also 'stated that it  ..would cost about $200 to clear the  power line from the substation to  the pumping station. A switch to  cut off the C.P. R. line could be put  in for $75, and he recommended  that the C.P. R. be requested to in  stal this switch. Accepted.       '  and the possibilities-.for siill  further  increases are considered excellent.  Thetotal tonnage of ore smelted  during the,-year. was 306,450 dry  tons, of which 23,246 tons were  custom ores. The Mother Lode mine  supplied 256,784 tons, averaging .94  per cent copper, .03 ounce gold and  '.16 ounce silver per ton. It w'as'pos-'  sible to operate the smelter". profita,  bly only because of the high price  of copper due to the war. High  costs were due to the ore being taken  .from the pillars and caved areas remaining in the mine and to the increased cost of labor and'supplier.   ���������  r. a. brown's ex-  .  flotation:, work  SMELTED 306,450 DRY  TONS DURING YEAE  35* I^o material   increase  in   ore  reserves for the year 1916 was reported by the Oanada ^Copper company,  says the.New York Mining Age, because ,:the   underground  work was���������  directed along the line  of  diamond  drilling previously performed. However, since   the   beginning   of   the  .present year underground  diamond  drilling   was   started,   which  work  could not be undertaken   until  un-|  dsrground work had  advanced suf-1  ficiently to permit.   As  a, result of  the underground  diamoncK drilling  new ore is being steadily opened  up  R. A. Brown, who' has been  spending the past two months on  the headwaters of the Kettle rive/  searching , for rich placer diggings,  returned to the city on Saturday.  He states that he ran out of provisions; and was ' compelled to return to civilization before he 'found  the Eldorado he was in" quest of.  However, he made many important  discoveries. He . found. a' valley,  .eight miles long by one" mile wide,  of the'finest agricultural land in  British Columbia; two billion feet  of merchantable sawlogs, and thousands of tons "of huckleberries and  black currents. While in that region, he says; he slept in the shack  in which the body of an unidentified man was found about a year  ago by the provincial and Rev  elstoke authorities." In rummaging  about the shack, Mr. Brown found,-  under a pile of chips, a small hand  satchel that had evidently -been tbe  property of the dead man. The  satchel contained a number of papers, and on one of these was written a woman's name and the word  4Kelowna." Mr. Brown intends to  turn this satchel ' over-to the provincial police. He' feels confident  that it will throw some light on the  identity of man's body found in the  shack./  Mr' Brown says that eighteen  miles of new work would connect  the Fire valley wagon road with the  Vernon- road. The completion of  this link, he says, would open up a  .country rich in mineral, timber and  agricultural resources.  FINAL WORD FOR  MEICIaL BOARDS  Ottawa, Oct. 11/���������A number, of  doctors throughout the country have  been writing here to ask if a certifi  catepf physecal unfitness from a  family physician will be accepted at  face value by a medical board instituted nnder the military service act.  The answer returned was a prompt  negative. ........:.  Expbrience has shown that some  family physicians are liable to be  placed in an awkward position if  certificates of physical unfitness  granted by them are competent to  secure freedom of responsibility under the military service act for the  sons of some of their patients. Doctors might easily be subjected to  annoyances'of a mos$ disagreeable  kind if the idea were to spread that  any one of them, with a wave of his  pen, might exempt a young man  from military service. Under the  scheme by which the military service act is .operated, the authorities  will be guided by the official medical boards.  FIFTY-FIFTY  Consent of Liberals to Enter  Given at.An Early .Hour  :  This Morning'  :  Ottawa, Oct. 12.���������Union government is'a reality. The new cabinet  will be formed of' practically ah  equal number of Conservatives .and  Liberals, with Sir Robert Borden at  the^head. It had tfeen anticipated  throughout the afternoon . that the  new "cabinet would be definitely  sworn in during "the evening. It  was, stated that the -Liberals- had  ���������greed'to come in and the question  was now simply one of the distribution of portfolios. But as the evening wore on the Liberals remained  in conference at the Chateau Lau-  rier, and it was not until after 1  o'clock thatN. W. Rowell, leader of  the Ontario opposition, and'Hon. J.  X Calder, of Regina, appeared- at  the cabinet council, room. There a  statement was drafted which had  the concurrence of the primjg^uinis-  ter and of_the representatives of the  Liberals who attended the conference.  Statement���������"The delays incidental to the formation of a union government are no more than might  have been expected, as the difficulties, are immensely ' gre.iter than  those which occur'in the formation  of a strictiy parly government. The  conferences which have taken place  duringthe last four days have been  characterized by. a very earnest and  sincere spurp'ose oh the part of all  concerned'to bring abouMhe formation of a union government. It is  anticipated that full details will be  communicated ' to the prei-s tomorrow, but in tbe meantime the answer is definitely made that tbe  formation of such a government is  assured.''  Sir Robert Borden afterward informed the Canadian Prees that it  was expected .some of the Liberal  members of the union government  would-be sworn in this morning.  While the composition Of the new  government is not officially announced, it is unders'ood that it  will include tbe following:  Conservatives���������Sir Robert Border,  Hon. Martin Burrell, Sir James  Lougheed, Hon. Arthur Meighen,  Sir Edward Kemp, Sir George Foster, Sir Thomas White, Hon. Dr;  Reid, Hon. C. J. Doherty, Hon. P.  E. Blpndin and Hon. A. Sevigny.  Liberals���������Hon. Arthur Sifton,  Hon. A. J. Calder, T. A. Crerar,  from the west; Maj.-Gen. Mewburn,  N. W. Rowell and Hugh Guthrie,  from Ontario; C. C. Ballantyne.from  Quebec; Frank E. Carvell.from New  Brunswick, and Premier Murray,  Nova Scotia.  It is also learned that the formation of a war council of probably  seven .members is under consideration.  WELL COVERED  BY NEWSPAPERS  40 semi-weeklies, 921 weeklies, 222  ���������monthlfes, 1 bi-monthly, and 16  quarterlies. Reflecting the general  prosperity which has obtained in  Canada since war began, the publishing business is in a healthy condition. Since A. McKim Limited  issued its first Canadian newspaper  directory twenty six years ago, the  fir.m has'seen the birth of many of the  publications listed in its directory,  and is in a position to have accurate  knowledge of the field. The present  day condition of the Canadian press  enables the Dominion to continue  to boast tbe largest reading public  in the world in proportion to population.  As' usual, McKim's newspaper  directory contains a' wealthof general information regarding every  town and city in Canada where a  newspaper or "bther publication is  issued, giving population, trans:  portation, telegraph, telephone, express, banking facilities and other  accommodations. It is a veritable  mine of pertinent, up to date information for business men at a  time when such facts as it contains  are in great demand by farsighteji  industrial leaders. The book itself is  well bound, durable, neat and fit  for a place on any office desk or in  any library.  NET IU  Gross Sales   Amounted  to  0/Ver $11,000,000 During  the Past Year  THE SMEL TING-POT  Canada continues 10 be unusally  well served by the press. This is  brought out in the current. issue of  the Canadian Newspaper Directory,  compiled by A. McKrm Limited.  There are 1381 publications of all  kinds now being issued in Canada,  ncluding 138 dailies, 4 tri-weeklies,  We have beaten/our plowshares  into blades l'o"sMay an* abominable  thing. If America is to endure, this  mailed horror must pass.  We are* battling for all the ideals  that democracies have tried for and  died for.  We are defending a holv heritage  ���������we are fighting for secure tomorrows to insure our children tbe sovereignties entailed by our fathers.  We bold, for the right of independent action���������for the right of honest  speech���������for the right of basic equal  ity���������for tbe right to choose our  own carriers���������for the right to elect  our governors and the right to displace them when inefficient or arrogant���������for all the rights of the highroad and for the right of dreams  and their fulfilment.  1 All this is threatened by the pur-,  poses of Germany, and as we meet  her, we shall find ourselves.  In the crucible of peril, men reveal their metal. Their shoddy stuff  shows through pretentious gilds.and  gold, however deeply hidden, breaks  splendid from ita dross.  Now by their deeds of valor and  devotion shall thegreatbe measured.  Shame on the genius that does  not enlist for victory! Shame on the  wealth that does not fund our  cause! Shame on the wisdom that  does not seek a council-seat  today!  This war���������this supreme test of  brains and souls���������will challenge all  position and ambition, call upon  every leader to justify his prominence and his. office, expose graft  and ignorance, and win now every  field for keen, clean minds to serve  America.  Opportunity is rapping on humble doors with an impatient sword-  hilt, while the republic snn*imons  incompetents and dastards to unmask and yield their power to fitter,  finer menT rtuse ores can not cheat  the srnelting-pot.  The   hour   of  sacrifice    reassays  fvery- citizen   and   correctly marks  his quality.���������Herbert  Kaufman, in ;  November Cosmopolitan.  The Granby CSnsolidated'Mining,-  Smelting & Power company reported at. the annual meeting ^n  New York last week gross sales  amounting to 811,975,430 in the  year ended June 30, a gain of  $2,661,102. The net income, in-  eluding dividends on investments,  was $5,025,251,a gain of $1,403,191;  and the balance for the dividends  amounted to 85,452,796. . The Met  earnings ,,were equal to 36.35 per  cent of the outstanding stock.  The company produced 41,878,-  569 pounds of copper, which was  sold at an average price of 27.4-  cents. Costs rose rapidly, being 11.5  cents a pound for one mine, "against  10.9 cents the, year before, and 20.8  cents at the other property, compared with 14.25 cents in 1916.  E. P. Earl, vice-president, said in  his "report to the stockholders that  the Canadian war tax had not been  settled. The government, he said,  was negotiating with officials of tbe  company. The latest proposal allowed for 7 per cent interest on the  money invested and 10 per cent for  depletion of ore reserves, in addition  to a reasonable charge for depreciation before taking either 25 percent *  of the excess profits or, as an alternative, 4 per cent of the net earnings.  FITNESS DEMAND  J  " CAUSE'S SURPRISE  Ottawa, Oct. 11.���������The operation  of the military service act, as it has  been explained in the pres3 by the  military service council, has aToused  considerable interest'throughout the  country. Many people, according to  reports reaching official quarters  here, are surprised at the importance  assumed by physical fitness in the  making up of armies for active service.'' ' ���������  As a matter of fact, physical condition is all important in the case  of a soldier, explains a high officicl  of the militia department. You will  rarely find a veteran soldiea who is  not possessed of an extremely strong  constitution. For the onorous duties  of fighting in the trenches, men  must be in perfect condition, and  that is why a certain percentage only  of many thousands of reserves is  available at any time for immediate  reinforcement. Men who are nofin  category "Al" when tbe call comes  can not be taken,.  To many men, indeed, it is one  of the attractiens of military life  thafrugged health is demanded of  those who would go to the front���������  where'the vast majority of soldiers  in training are always eager to go.  B. J. Averill and C. M. Tobiassen  went up to Lynch creek on Wednesday. They will cut a trail from the  west bank of the river to the mineral  claim recently located by tbem  The property has indications of a  big deposit of rich fluorite   ore. - '.".'.'.'.'  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FOR&S,   B. G.  yjL'i  Wat (Bntttft $mk& Bun  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  CONSCRIPTION OF WEALTH  <T  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great-Britain) $1.00  One Year (in the United States)     1.50  Address all communications to    *  The Grand Forks Sun,  Phone 101R      . Ghand Forks, B. C.  OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FfULDAY.q&CTOBER 12, 1917,  ������ .y*��������� -   .1   Sir Robert Borden's success in forming a  union government will undoubtedly have the  effect of making the approaching federal election a very tame affair. The coalition cabinet comprises the ablest statesmen in Canada,  and the country will be satisfied with it. The  Canadian people do not want a bitter political campaign at. this critical period of our  history.  Now that the union government has been  completed, prominent Liberals who may have  occasion to journey to Ottawa will no longer  enjoy the distinction of having their nam.es  coupled with cabinet portfolios.  Tery iittle war news comes from the east-  .ern front these days, and the meagre-scraps  that do reach is not of a very "reassuring nature. Russia's lamentable internal troubles  may have the effect of prolonging the war for  a year or two, but in the end victory will rest  with the allies. Had.Russia kept up the work  in the field she was. doing during the second  :year of the war until the present time, the  kind of termination of the struggle we are  looking for might now be in sight.  "Loafing is not a basic industry," says an  Ottawa dispatch. No; but it, is base, never^  theless.  People often long for  the conditions that  prevailed   before the War.     Those   times   Willi times of peace afc least the whole proceeding is an   outrage  Most   politicians  are   advocating   the. conscription   of  wealth.  Some are sincere; others are insincere.   Some con  tend for what they regard as an important principle; others  toss   a" sop   to   public odinion.   .Even the sincere.are not  unanimous vs to the meaning of   the   term.    There  is, in  fact, no concensus of opinion anywhere.    Some  mean the  taxation, of superprofits; others mean theabolition  of  the  system  which   makes  superprofits-possible.    It would be  well for politicians to offer some precise explanation    The.  public is entitled to know.   _ What are the exact  measures  proposed by the wealth oonscriptionists1? The matter is far  too important to become.the football of   party   politicians.  The safety of the country and the-lives of its   citizens are  hanging in   the   balance.    .While  politicians contend the  country bleeds. Profiteers' have the country by the throat.  The nation's extremity is the plutocrat's opportunity. They  have seized opportunity by tho forelock.  The bone's of the  poor are crushed to make bread and their blood is distilled  to   make ^'drink.    Unless   this cry of   "conscript wealth",  means the levelling of the nation it is but sounding   brass  and tinkling cymbal.  Unless it means theelearing of  the  national decks for action it is but' the shibboleth of traitors  Reduced to its simplest terms "conscription"  means "con  fiscatibn," und wealth means commodities. Conscription of  wealth means the confiscation of commodities.    The "confis  cation may be partial or abshlute.     When the state  con  scripts men the confiscation is absolute,    -The state elaims  and   exercises  the  power to quarter them in slush; bathe  them in liquid fire; iind expose them to asphyxiating gases.  It hurls then) without compunction against deadly bombs,  explosive shells and flashing steel.  It offers them as fodder  to terrible death dealing engines of war and as   targets   to  the:skill of enemy marksmen.  There   is   nothing   halting,  hesitating  or   partial   about the confiscation of life.  Why  should   there   be   so   much   hesitation about the  confis  cation of wealth1? In truth the state has  always ..exercised  the power of conscripting or confiscating wealth, and it Has  also   protected   favored  indiviuals  in   the exercise of the  same-power.  Confiscation has always been a'favOrite  pastime of the state.  Weulth is confiscated by the state's imposition of customs tariffs, income taxes, personal property  taxes and any other taxes in infinite variety.    Any forced  'evy on the private property of individuals is   confiscation.  The   tax -is  collected, not because the state, has the moral  right, but because it has the power. The state deliberately  places itself in the position of a brigand.   Customs dues are  as morally.indefcncible as the impositions of   Robin Hood  and Captain Kidd      Detention of other people's   property  is indeed more worthy of irresponsible  freebooters than of  the responsible representatives of a Christian people.    But  in either case the citizen pays   not  an  obligation   but an  imposition.    His   goods  are detained not by light but by  power. Jle is deliberately-and inconsiderately robbed.    In  -%  ^  Have You Defective  Eyesight?  Many suffer, from .headaches -without  knowing the "fact that eyestrain is responsible for a great deal of headaches. Call  and have us te'st-your eyes. ���������*_  (   i  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND EORKS, B. C.  J  Ju-st a Few of Our Exclusive. Specialties  THE GOAL EVERBEARING  APPLE���������The  only  everbearing   .  apple"   in   existonce.    A    delicious   all-the season   fruit.'    Fine  trees, each '. '....$1.00  THE VANDERPOOL RED APPLE���������The great export apple and  keeper.'     Each  *.......'.].' ."' ."   50c  TBE ORENCO APPLE���������The best'dessertapple.    Btich  50c  THE YAKIMENE PEACH-APRICOT���������A remarkable  combina-"  tion of the apricot and peach. Hardy. Each SI.00  THE VROOMAN FRANQUETTE WALNUT���������Produces food of    *  great nutritious value on a highly ornamental tree.-Each-.-. .'..$1.00-  THE   * SOUVENIR    EVERBEARING    RASPBERRY���������The  . greatest"everbearer:    Hundred .' $14.00  Special Sample Offer?-  We\vill send PREPAID'to your nearest station   next  Spring  one-  of each of these splendid trees and a dozen  of  Souvenir  Raspberries  on  receipt of av85.00 bifl, or C.O.D   $5.50.    Orders should be placed NOVy  for these or any other of our well known stock.    We do heirship into the  interior, in.the Fall.' . , - ' .  We issue a SEVENTY PAGE CATALOG of Fruit and Ornamental  Trees, etc., also an ARTISTIC ROSE CATALOG. These will'be sent  on request, together' with a pretty colored calendar for this month.  We have a vacancy for a full-time salesman, also for one  or two men  with spare time. ..-������������������' - -  N.B.���������It is MOST IMPORTANT that ORDERS be sent*in AT  ONCE.    The stock must reserved NOW. - .     .  ^British ColumbiaNiirseries Cd.,Ltd  1493 Seventh Ave. W., Vancouver^ B. C.  Nurseries at Sard is. -���������'*'"  cJA'-Snap, If Taken Soon  ��������� uevej come again; and-no one really wants  them .back except the grafter, the speculator,  and the parasite. After the war there is cer-  qain to come a readjustment of economic conditions that will have a tendency to eiiminate  the billionaire and the pauper from the socjal  fabric. ' ���������  After the war even the parasite may have  to earn a living.  Why should a young man go to college this  fall, assuming that he has completed the preparatory-school course and can see his way  financially clear? Because the*demand for college-trained men will be greater after the war  than ever before, and because the war has  made heavy' inroads on the upper classes in  the colleges.  The  soaring  of silver  has brought  price  v,.   .   ���������.������������������ &  about the curious result that Mexican dollars  are worth more as bullion than as currency.  Last month a New York dealer bought fifty  thousand of them and consigned them to the  melting pot.  To admire the virtues and achievements of  others is a mark of greatness.  The Spokane & British Columbia railway has issued  its seventeenth annual announcement that it will build Jin the present war.  its proposed line from Republic to Spokane next summer.  against the moral code.     Equally inexcusable is   the  pro  tection afforded by the state to the favored' individuals to  levy   toll   on   the industry of their fellows.    Thus the so-  called "owners" of  natural   resources   are   but   legalized  parasites living on the toil of the community. In fact anyone  who takes from the general store more than he contributes  is to .that extent a parasite livine on the body politic.    In  times of a cataclysm and calamity the general   good  must  of nacessity take precedence of the  rights  of   individuals..  War is calamity   It is probably the worst calamity which  can ever befall a people.    Let there be no mistake   about  that.  Even a successful war is one of the A\orst  conceivable calamities. If ever, therefore, confiscation is  necessary  and   justifiable  it  is in time of war. Then, if ever, is the  state justified in taking everything it needs for the preservation of its social and organized life.  It remains to be con  sidered what are those commodities which the state is justified in taking or confiscating     It<rnust be borne in mind  that   the   war is   being fought with existing commodities  and   existing   lives     There is "ho .scheme however subtle  known or knowable whereby war, can be cbndnctecl at the  cost  of  future  generations.    The "horses,-the  cattle, the  stores,'and the munitions now being destroyed in devastated Flanders are the product of the'labor'of existing men.  It is as impossible to fight the war with the. wealth of the  future as with an unborn generation of men. 'Every pound  of food cousumed and every pound of lead fired   is  drawn  from the existing stores of commodities.    The next generation has less to do with it than the man in the moon.  He  at least looks on and-mocks   us  for our  folly     The next  point to remember is that war is not   waged   with   money  but with commodities. The value of these commodities can  be'expressed in terms of money just as the contents of the  ocean can be estimated in cubic feet. But there is not enough  money in the world to pay for the wealth already   wasted  Money is measure   of  value.    When  Keremeos is full of canned-  tomatoes   and  other  ble's.  vegeta-  Quite a number of hotel  fires have occurred in British  Columbia since the first of  the month. .  END STOMACH TROUBLE,  GASES OR DYSPEPSIA  "Pape's Diapepsin" makes Sick, Sour,  Gassy -Stomachs surely feel fine  In five minutes.  HANSEN-SCO  CITY BAGGAGE AND TRANSFER  FOR SALE  Office'  F..Downey's Cigar Sture  Telephones;  Office, R(!6  Hansels Residence. K38  office, R(L6 .... ffrsf street  AUTO LIVERY  AT YOUR  SERVICE  we speuk of the cost of the war we but express in terms of  money the value of the contribution already made by   the  | existing generation   of   men.    If,   then, the burden has  The Sun, at $1.00 per year, gives its readers   been and is being borne hy the present generation of men,  threo  times   more   reading   matter   than   any j what is the meaning of these war bonds and liberty   loans  Other   Boundary   paper.     This   fact   accounts   which  are   being  offered for public subscription?   Do not  Or the rapid increase in Our circulation. V'   these   throw   part  of the  burden upon posterity? By no  , ~     , ������>eans. It is simple a scheme for perpetuating the strangle  Besides .being read by all the intelligent peo- hold of the noble confraternity of Sir Joseph Flavelles  pie Of Grand Forks, The Slin goes to every upon the industrial life of the community. A long term  ranch   home  in   the   Kettle  and   North Fork  loan (for the present the short-term is not under -consider-  valleys.    No other Boundary paper can give ation) is but������ promise that the descendents of those who  advertisers this guarantee. : (Continued on Pages.) '  If "what you just ate is souring on  your stomach or lies like a lump of  lead, refusing to "digest, or you belch  gas and eructate sour, undigested  food, or have a feeling of dizziness,  heartburn,' fullness, nausea, bad taste  In mouth and stomach-headache, you  can get blessed relief in five minutes.  Put an end to stomach trouble forever  by getting a large flfty-cent case of  Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store.  You realize in five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion,  dyspepsia or any stomach disorder.  It's the quickest, surest stomach doctor   in   the   world.     It's   wonderful.  Advertise in The Sutu   It has the  largest local circulation.  ���������  IMPERIALS PARLORS  BRIDGE STREET  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours  the "  at  odel Livery Barn  ML H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  WE SELL  Fresh Tobaccos  All Leading Brands of Cigars  Soft Drinks  W.   J������ Meagher, Prop.  PICTURES  AND PICTURE FRAMING \  Furniture   Made  to Order.  Also Repairing.of all Kinds.  'Upholstering Neatly Done,  R.O.McOUTCHEON  WINNIPEG AVENUfl  ���������������;*,..  S-room house and two. lots on Garden Strpet. 'Lots 100, by 300,feet  deep; chicken coops, etc. Will soil cheap fqr quick sale���������for less than  one half what it cost owner; $1300 if soldvsoon. Will give time if needed. Is hand)7 to school. Garden has good soil, and enough potatoes and  vegetables can be raised for a'large family. Would make an ideal home  for a smalterman. Terms���������S20O or S300 cash; balance monthly payments of $'25 or S30.   For further particulars  Call at or Phone The Sun Office  x.  /  '���������>:  'f , rJW������W<X������>������Ww.m>wAia'lt������->Ur<  ������*t<Gj*r*z w iftjr ^^-������������^^i^f^^tia^f*yacfcr^-2U.rn?Kn: .,i,i^(aj������iaw*Ta=^r"������l,'l!  i������������������ y   j.^i^v.  ������"*,*���������-  ���������������������������*���������~-"np*-*-.  THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   b. (������  ccy  .(*���������������  The  telephone  is  your  greatest friend.  No matter^ what kind of day outside, your"  telephone is always working andwill give  you  instant connectien with anybody or  any place. '   '   ' '    ,  In summer time it may be a pleasure to  travel, but in win.ter you will more than  ever rely,on the telephone. Day or night,  your telephone is always ready for service; day or night, it will take you .anywhere. - '  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY, LTD..  on such a treeyiaLjob.    Ye ,see, we  thocht wee Willie had swallowed   a  part of   the empire, and wilLhave to  be continued for some time,even whan  hauf croon, ..but' my   wife   has been Victory has been achieved,  coontin'    up   her   cbeenge,   and  it,     We are   deeply   grateful   for   the  turns qot to be only a penny. munificent help "received from   sympa  thizers in all parts of   the world, and  THICK, GLOSSY HAHfc ' we trust that with your assistance the  TREE FROM DANDRUFF   appeal made oh *'Our Day" will meet  ���������. , , ^ - ,it  ~.      7     ml a ������       j   wifcn a response which will enable   us  Girls! Try it! Hair gets soft fluffy and .     '  b���������autiful--7Get a 25 cent bottle        to continue to do all that is   humanly  of Danderine. * J possible   to   lessen   tlie sufferings   of  Tr ���������  ��������� r    . \   .   ..   .    ,,     those on whose behalf we plead.  If you care for heavy hair that glis- l  tens *with beauty and is radiant with Their majesties the king .and queen  life; has an Incomparable softness and Jin(j i,��������� m!l*Pstv Onpcn Alnxn.nrlr������.  Is .fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine. ������ nu m"Jc8t-v ^ueen Alexanoia  Just "one application doubles the have graciously given us their patron-  beauty of your hair, besides It imme- ,,������������������ ..n,i 01,nnm.t  ,. . , ,, , ' > ,. , . '".jjc anu suppoi c.  diately   dissolves   every   particle   of *���������              rr  You   can   not   have   nice  tho  regimental  diately  dandruff.  heavy,   healthy   hair    if   you   have  CONSCRIPTION OF WEALTH  ������������������    ( Concluded from, Page 2.)  tjaoe their lives   shall   enslave   themselves to the descendents of those who  loaned  their credit.    Future geuera-  bions may be foolish enough to redeem  these    fatuous   promises   now    being  made on their behalf     Or   they   may  not be.    They   riiay   prefer to redeem  only those promises which they themselves make.    It would be st.iange indeed were it otherwise.  A promise now  that one man's great-great-grandchild  shall perform    services   for   another's  great great-grandchild is  gambling in  uncertain futures   with   a  vengeance.  But in any   case   the present conduct  of the war is not affected. The-burden  of   the-'present   world war-is   being  borne by-the present   world   workers  It is not possible to transfer that bur  tlen to other shoulders.   The only pos  sible object   in   the   confiscation   of  wealth is the elimination of parasites.  The worker now has to bear two   bur-  warring peoples. Anything less drastic than this is unworthy of those who  contend tnat the country's very existence is endangered ���������Victoria Week  A Conflict of Authority  A Dutch journalist.J. M. de Beaufort, tells in bis book Behind the  German Veil of an amusing incident that interrupted a drive with a  German staff captain through Joha'n-  nisburg on the Prussian-Polish bor-~  der. ... -  In front,of a bouse stood two soldiers,'a private in ''the;Landsturm  about forty-five years of'age and a  beardless lieutenant. They /seemed  to-be in hot argument, and suddenly  tbe Landftturm man ehook bis fiat  in the officer's face."'  The captain stopped the car.called  the private to him and bawled:  "Man, have yoq. lost your senses  ���������threatening a supenor officer?  Don't you know you can be shot for  that?"-  ���������deus.    He   is   not .only   bearing the--   "At your orders, sir," replied the  Landsturm man jumping   to   aiten  tion. "He may be my   superior officer, but be is also my son!"  \full cost of the war���������which   is   being  founht with the products of his   labor  ���������but     he     is     also    bearing    the  burden   of   tho   vast   army of  profiteers.    These  levy   continual toll on  the   strength   and    resources of   the  country.    Confiscation   of    the    war  credits of the big profiteers,  will   still  leave the workers with the   burden of  the war, but it will   relieve 'them   of  the  still   larger  burdeti now imposed  by a   topsy turvy   economic   system.  Confiscation will appear to   place   the  ' burden on the shoulders of   the   rich,  but as these exist only' on   sufferance  of   the jworkers, it  is the latter who  really find the means of war.   In effect,  then, the confiscation of credit is  the  confiscation of commodities which are  already   lost   to   those   who produce  them.    Confiscation of wealth, therefore, should mean   tho   appropriation  without compensation of sufficient  of  .the large credits of its wealthiest citizens to currently meet the cost of the  war. ���������. It   obviates  the   necessity for  long-time   war   bonds  and refuses to  penalize tho children of the  slain   for  the advantage of   the children of   the  profiteers'. ��������� Tt   means   that   the war  will be paid,for and   done   with   soon  aiter peace terms are   signed   by" the  In Haste to Reimburse  While carrying a ladder through  the crowded streets of Philadelphia,  a big Irishman unluckily broke a  plate-glass window in a stiop. Immediately dropping his ladder be  broke into a nin, but he had been  seen by the shopkeeper, who dashed  after him and caught him by the  collar..  "See here," the, shopkeeper exclaimed.angrily when be had. regained his breath, 'you have broken  my window!" ''"''__."  "Sure I have," admitted the Irish  man, "and don't you 6ee me running home to get the money to pay  for it?" "'  Of Slight Importance  . kgain appears a story placing in  an amusing light, that excellent  quality, Scotch thrift, this time in  London Opinion.  Mcintosh (to whom he had called  in... the middle of the night)���������Ay,  doctor, trion, I'm  sorry  we  ca'd'ye  DAVIS BLOCK, BRIDGE AND SECOND STREETS  Try us for first quality Fresh and Cured  Meats, JLard, Compound, etc. Fish ana  Game in Season.  Support Youi Home Indu?try\  PHONE 58  DAVIS 8 FLOOD, Proprietors  (Signed) AitTiiuu,  uavj,     uuuiuiy      uair     it     juu     nave n          i  t>   ���������          c ..i      /-\    1          c   m.     t   i  dandruff.   This destructive "scurf robs Grand Prior of tbe Order of St. John  the hair of Its lustre, its strength and of Jerusalem.  I'.s very life, and if not overcome It '  ���������roduces a feverishness and itching of (Signed) Lansdownb,  ���������*c   scalp;    the, hair   roots   famish, Chairman of the Council of the British  josczi and die; then the hair falls out _              .  , :..~t     Surely get a  25-cent bottle of Ked Cross Society.          .   e  .Cnowltou's Danderine from any drug -      ���������.-ire and just try it,  ' ;  Addressing Mail to Soldiers  _,              .   . .���������  .    TT   .      ,   ��������� In order to facilitate the  handling  Ever since 16/0 the Hudson s Bay ()f   mall   afc   ^   fl.ont and to inSHre  company his bpen doing bu*-inpps in prompt delivery it  is   requested   that  Canadian   skins   and. furs.-   The ad- all mail be addressed as follows:   ���������  vance of civilization has taken   from 0) Regimental number.  the trade some of trie parly romance,  hut the recent arnTqunnernpnt of net  profits   of   30   ppr c?nt for tbe past  (b) Rank.  (c) Name,  (d) Squadron, battery or company.  (e) Battalion,  regiment  (or  other  badges and coat of  arms of nearly every' battalion that  left Canada, from Halifax to Vancouver. Every important point can  be recognized at once. That portion  of the map covering France is in a  soft color with names of towns and  battle scenes in black, easily recognizable. The map is endorsed by returned military experts as most complete aud accurate in detail. The map"  could not be produced, except in such  large quantities as The Family Herald ���������  will use, at less than two dollars a  copy, yet it can be had absolutely  free with The Family Herald.  Tho publishers of The Family Herald and Weekly Star for several  months back have been fighting haid-  against the necessity of ��������� increasing  their subscription rates, but eventu  , ally had to come to it like most other  papers. The increase, however, is a  mere trifle���������twenty five cents a year,  making their new rate $1.25���������and  with the year's subscription they will  include a copy of this great war map  free of charge. Thi3 is certainly a generous offer, and one that Canadians  will appreciate. Many expected a  much-larger increase in the subscription" price of The Family Herald, and  are , surprised at the small >extra  amount charged.  The enormous circulation of The  Family Herald and Weekly Star  should he still greater when this offer  becomes known.  year shows that it** nropnprity is still   unit), staff   appoinmtent   or   depart  ment.  (f) Canadian Contingent.  (s) British Expeditionary Force.  (h) Aimy Post, London', England.  m A -D HOMMTTTPr       Unnecessary    mention   of     higher  VV All UUIVIlVIII lJjJj  formations, such as brigades, dvisions,   _ is strictly forbidden, and causes delay.  of a vpry substantial Rort .  APPEAL OF THE JOINT  - Tt becomes necessary for the Order  of St. John and the British Red Cro<"S  society to appeal once more to the  generosity of their friends and supporters at home and overseas for funds  to carry on their work of mercy for  the sick and wounded of his majesty's  forces.  ' The joint committee has decided  again to make such an appeal on Oct.  18th, and we earnestly bear vour as  sistance in making it known to the  people of the Dominion.  Our Red Cross work is now costing  eicht thousand pounds a dav and   in  creases rather than dimini������"hp"*  Our help is given in   every   theatre  "The Canadians in France,"  A Great War Map  Canadian homes will no longer have  diflicnlty in following the Canadian  troops in France. There has just been  issued a map of the European war  area that clearly shows every point of  interest that has been mentioned.in  disp.iclies since the Canadian forces  first landed in France. It has been  made especially for the great Canadian weekly, the Family Herald and  Weekly Star of Montreal, and is a  credit indeed to Candia'n enterprise.  It is a marveLof detail and yet not  crowded. It is in four colors a'nd  about 2J5-x3������"feet and  folded   into   a  very neat cover, about   5x11)   inches,  of the war and to  troops  from   every j The map is surrounded by a border of  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readere except through  the columns of The Sun.  land registry act  (Section 24.)  IN THE MATTER of an application '  .for duplicate certificate of title No.  12866a issued to Samuel Horner covering Lot 12"61, Group 1, Osooyos  Division, Yale District, (except part  four acres and all Lots and Blocks on  Map 53).  Notice is hereby given that it is  ray intention at the expiration of one  month from the first publication hereof  to issue a duplicate certificate of title  covering the above lands to Samuel  Horner, unless in the meantime I  shall receive valid objection thereto  in writing.  Dated at the Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B. .C, the 2Sth day of  June, AD. 1917.  C. II. DUNBAR,  District Registrar.  MEDICAL  BOARD  Are you liable to be selected for  service under the Military Service Ad?  The answer to this question is  being made readily available for you.  Remember that the first class to be  called includes only men between the  ages of 20 and 34, both inclusive,  who are unmarried or widowers without children, those married after  July 6, 1917, being deemed single  for the purposes of the Act.  Medical Boards are now being  established throughout Canada. These  Boards will examine, free of charge  and obligation, all men who wish to be  examined as to their physical fitness  for military service. They will tell you  in a very short time whether your  physical condition absolves you from  the call or makes you liable for  selection.  It is important that you obtain  this information as soon as possible.  A certificate of unfitness from  Medical Board will secure for you  freedom from responsibility under the  Military Service Act from any Exemption Tribunal. A certificate of fitness  will not preclude an appeal for  exemption on any ground.  In order that you may be able to  plan your future with certainty, visit a  Medical Board as soon as possible and  find out if you are liable to be selected.  Your family and your employer are  interested as well as yourself.  Issued by  The Military Service Council.    131  %EBffl������8M8MMRBBfflmmsmmmmmimmmmi  mm���������mm���������m  ������������������maaan ^CA-jtytMMXA*.  -���������H*1<l>U*���������t ? f "W^*  %*.*- *.t*"f-.*"** t*>st������*.i *-**  ���������**^t.*-jr *m.tar������i.rj ������<*r^A*.^fc,^'v-vii������*-������*-4*^)W*������r'  11 ^ii^fcrfidjuw" ���������"'���������������������*������ i C-t* J ������**t .^l^,.  THE   SUN.    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  N&V  We WHITE IS KING  Of a// 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*  oMiller C& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  GIVE ".BTOJF'Or nnft--.  ���������'���������   TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, liver   _ \  and bowels.  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FOR FINE PRINTING  cal men as  among   them  and Jack Cook.  guards for  the    camp,  being James Murray  The funeral of the young child of  Mr. and Mrs. H.-Green, who died  ������dh Monday, was held - on Tuesday  last Mr. Green is a member of the  Canadian foresters! battalion, and is  now at the front! x  E  The local medical board this week  examined forty-six applicants up to  this evening. Nineteen of these  passed in the "A" class.  "Eighteen- American recruits passed  through the city on the Great Northern train last Saturday morning  for  ! Spokane. N  The exemption tribunal in Green-  woodsis composed of W. R. Dewd-  neyandJ.'L. White; in Penticton,  C. F. Guernsey and E. L; * Michael.  Look at the. tongue, mother! If  coated, your little one's stomach, Hyer  and bowels need cleansing at- once.  When- peevish, cross, listless, do-jsn't  Bleep, ,eat or act naturally or Is feverish, stomach ' sour, breath bad; has  sore throat, diarrhoea,.full of cold, give  a'teaspoonful of "California Syrup of-  Fig's," and In a few hours all the foul,  constipated waste, undigested .food  and sour bile gently moves out of its  little bowels without griping, and you  have'a well, playful child again. Ask  your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of  "California Syrup of Pigs," which contains full directions for.babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups".  McDonald Yeturned-to Grand  on   Tuesday   after a  year's  J. A  ��������� Forks  residence in Vancouver  For W^tctes, Clocks* Jewellery,  Cut Glass, Silverware, Etc.  Go to  TIMBERLAKE, SON & CO.  "   "THE QUALITY IEWELLERS"  Bridge Street, Next Telephone Exchange* Grand Forks  V  Specialty;    Fine Watch Repairs.  J  10 CENT ������������������CASCARETS"  FOR LIVER AND BOWELS  Cure    Sick    Headache,    Constipation,  .Biliousness,   Sour   Stomnch,   Bad  Breath���������Candy  Cathartic.   ,  "*"  Mr. and Mr%s. Prank Taylor and  bai)v,"of Vnncouve/, are visiting at  the home of Mr. Taylor'"s parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Nat Taylor. -  VV. A. Calder has four men wo������k-  i iug on his mining* claim, at  Light-   ��������������� i ning Peak, on the .North Fork of the  The first semi-m >nthly payday of Settle river. He would like to'have  the   Granby   company   in this city |a road to his property.  was   last Tuesday.    Hereafter  the  employes of the smelter will be paid  oh the 8th and 23rd of each month.  When these dates fall'on a Sunday  ���������or a legal holiday, the,payday  will  be on the folio-ving day.        -  Mrs. Glossop.of Rook Creek, wife  of Major Glossop, is visiting friends  in the city this week. It is her intention to make her home here during the coming winter.  The attendance at -the. Grand  Forks high school during September  was 71. In the Central school there  are now 374 pupils. "     "    '���������-  A dispatch from Victoria says  that the Granby company has re  cently purchased an additional tract  ,,*_ of 300 acres of coal lands near Na-  naimo. J Coke ovens will be erected  at Anyox.    " ,^ '        -."'.  The Granby company has twenty-  five working on the Montgomery  copper property on Downie creek,  in the Big Bend,'above  Revelstoke.*  A carload of apples was   recently  sold at Penticton'for 81.85 a box.  A carload of potatoes was shipped  from the Big Y raneh this week.-  H. A. Sheads returned to the Mor-  rissey internment camp on Tuesday  He took with him four enlisted  lo-  Upto last night, the.Grand..Forks  Co-operativ.e association hard shipped  nine carloads of fruit this'season".  M. Frankovitch is now working  twelve hours per day ;harvesting his  potato crop. The smallest tuber' he  brought to the city up. to date weighs  a little over a pound. -  Robert Walker and Miss May  Auger were married in "Eholt last  week.  Neil Robertson, of Greenwood, is  in the hospital in this city with leg  trouble.  0  lomrort bec������mes sec������nd  ^^     a nature to wear  ers of A la Grace Corsets.  Corsets for walking or  wear must give a supleness and grace  evening  to the figure  G  3/������  C  race  orsets  I  Are in higlf favor among those  who really know how to dress for  occasions.  avis  A. D Morrison has harvested bis  grape crop.    He reports  a yield  ( f  800 pounds this yea.r.._   e   The exemption court in this city,  as announced from Ottawa, is composed of W. B'." Cochrane and Neil  MeCallum.       " .    ' '  - When a person . dies he is supposed to have paid in'full the wages  of any folly that he may have committed while alive.'- To pursue him  beyond the grave is the .work' of a  ghoul and not a Christian..  ��������� No odds how bad your, liver, Btom-  .ach or bowels; how much your .head  aches, how miserable you' are from  constipation, indigestion, .biliousness  and sluggish bowels���������you always get  .relief with Cascarets. They' immediately cleanse and regulate^ the stomach, remove.tho sour,-fermenting food  and foul gases; take the1 excess bile  from the'liver and carry'off tho constipated -waste matter and. poison  frdm the. intestines and bowels.- A  10-cent - box from your - druggist "will  keep your liver ;:and bowels clean;  stomach sweet and head clear for  months."  Th'eyXwork while':ybu sleep.  C. A- Speers and C A. Evans  passed through the Boundary this  week iri a Ford display car which  they had driven all the way from  Windsor, "Ont ,<*xcppt betMeen Cres-  toh and this city.   '"  METEOROLOGICAL  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:  ��������� *">;-V  "   . Max.    Mm.  Oct','   5^-Friday...":���������...' 71' ���������'     43  "- 6���������Saturday   .... 73 45  7���������Sunday  73 37  8���������Monday  63   _    34  9���������Tuesday  70*        34  10���������Wednesday ..71 "35  11-Thursday  69 35  Inches  Rainfall    0.00  ���������q*nmn������i>i.i.n ������������������������������..������������������������������ ���������.......................������..���������-���������..������������������������������������������������  !' \  ! With the Fingers!     j  I  Says Corns Lift Out  j  j     Without Any Pain j  i *        *  Sore corns," hard corns, soft corns or  any kind of a corn can shortly be  lifted right out with the fingers if you  will apply directly upon the corn a few  drops of freezone, says a Cincinnati  authority.  It is claimed that at small cost one  can get a quarter of an ounce of freezone. at any drug store, which is sufficient to rict one's feet of every corn  or callus without pain or soreness or  the danger of infection.  This new drug ia an ether compound,  and while sticky, dries the.moment it  is applied and docs not inflame or even  irritate the surrounding tissue.  This   announcement   will   interest  many women here, for it is said that^  !he present high-heel footwear is putting    corns     on    practically     every  woman's feet,  The Sun. read is  rpad   by^every-  body in tbe Kettle valley.  ;    FARM LANDS   OEEGON * CALIFORNIA RAILROAD CO.  GRANT LANDS.      '  Title to same revusted in United Stutes by Act  of Congress dated Juno 9, 1916. Two million  tnree hundred thousaiui acres to be .opened  for Homesteads and sale. Power site timber  and agricultural lands. Containiiiff some  of best land left in United States. "Now is  ���������tbe opportune time. Largo seofional map  showing glands and description of soil, climate, raitrfall, elevations, etc. Postpaid One  Dollar.' Grant Lauds Locating Co., Box 610,  Portland, Oregon. .  BOOT   REPAIRING  TA.KH  your  repairs to   Armson, shoe   re<  pnirer.    The   Hub.    Look for the  Big  Bool.  ' -    SECOND-HAND   GOODS  HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for old Stoves  and   Ranges.    K C.  Popklmm,   Second-  bund Store. ���������**  The oil flotation, mill to be built  near Princeton bv the Canada Cop  per company will cost neajly $2,-  000,000 and will be finished in a  year. It is estimated,' says the Mining Age, that the assured ore measures 1(3,000,009 tons and probable  ore 2,000,000 tons.-- On a 23������ cent  copper market, with a working cost  of 9������ cents per pound, these reserves have a net"value of $58,800,-  .00 0. . '   .     -       '  Pays for The  Sun for" an  entire year.' It is the-brightest  paper'in the Bouhdarycou itry  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor-Honing a Specialty"  +-**  P. A,  Z,   PARE, -Proprietor  Yale Hotel,' First Street  Independent Brand  Counjtcr Check  Books  "V  - Made in Toronto.' .The  b^st counter check Jbooks  on the market today.  *        **'  'EasteraJPrices  We "have a two years'  contract to handle" these-  books.' 'Call and see samples'  oi-t The Sun Office  Is Doiiig Business, as Usual  at Its Old- Stand, Bridge St.  This hotel occupies a new concrete fire-  building and is the most comfortable  house in the Boundary country. Only  white labor elhployed-. Nic������ly furnished  rooms and first-class meals. Single meals,  50 cents. Special rates by week or month.  THE BAR IS SERVING TEMPERANCE DRINKS  All drinks not barred by the new Prohibition Act are served in the most approved style.  M.  PR AN KOVITCH, Proprietor  _-/  JUST ISSUED���������Most Complete New War Map of Fight-  *���������* ing Area in Europe���������a marvel'of detail; of special interest to Canadians; every point of interest easily located;  size 2^x3������. feet, in four colors. Map is embellished with  Badges .Representing all-Canadian Battalions. Each map  in cover, of very neat design The very map our Canadian  soldiers will eudorse, and the map that makes the war un-  .. derstood. Progress of armies ''easily followed. Con Id not bo  prodnced under two dollars a copy.    It is  '���������Free'With'the Grand Forks Sun and The Family Herald and  Weekly Star of Montreal x  ./ Canada's Greatest and Best Weekly���������new subscription  price 61.25 a year���������every home in Canada should have it.  Don't be without a War Map���������without it, the war is a  mystery.  The Grand Forks Sun . ~     '   ./'  The Family Herald and Weekly Star '  and the War Map  ���������   ��������� -rfOiffi*���������. _ jn83!������S*&(f> ���������'-


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