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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 3, 1919

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 S$j^tiyp^tyjj2l^'su^&^  2ifir?y+ytoS*stipfr  ^jfr/^'-yf^Knyn ?&���������#*>$**>  1 A. Legislative Library        ^ rf  and  Kettle Valley Orchardist  '���������OK'  i rt f"  I !  .   !  " w  ���������>���������}  :/������������������  <J-\i  1STH YEAR���������No. 49  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   OCTOBER 3, 1919  "Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  $1.00 PER YEAR  <a>  Valley Need Not Be Dry  If the Project Now Be-  in^ Considered Should  Bail  permitted. The commissioner totally  disagrees in this, and recommends  tightening up instead.  This year our packing houses have  raised their standard very materially and the orchardist must1 follow  suit or take No. 2 prices. The commissioner is informed that some  growers   are   crating   their   apples; Roc]c Caody Concentrator  Makes the Biggest Ship-  SHIPS- FOUR CARS  OF FLUORSPAR  September was as follows: War  savings 33, $132;- thrift 112, $28;  total, $160. ���������  There are some features connected with the scheme to install a  gravity irrigation system by bringing the water across the international boundary line that might render  the project impractical at the iast  moment. For instance, the international negotions may prove insurmountable, or the Great Northern  Railway company may refuse to  give a right of way for the ditch on  its right of way, or the cost of the  system may be prohibitive. Any  single one of these possibilities  .'.. would cause a complete breakdown  of the scheme, and leave the farmers groping in darkness. To guard  against such eventualities, it has  been suggested that the people of  the valley put their eggs in two  baskets.  A number of people have drawn  the editor's attention to an alternative scheme. (These people may become offended by our persistence in  calling it an alternative scheme.  They maintain that it is the scheme;  and they may be right at that. But  "-at present we do not think it would  be wise to put a stumbling block in  the way of the original scheme.)  The advocates of the latest pro  jeet propose to take the water from  the North Fork; to use the smelt*jr  'lake, and convert Ward's lake into  a huge reservoir. Mrs. Perkins, who  owns this lake, is willing to donate  it for the cause of irrigation, and as  much land as may be required for  enlarging it.  Tbe originators of this system  claim that there is enough water in  the North Fork to irrigate every  acreoflandin the valley, besides  supplying the city with water by a  gravity system; that the water can  be raised to a higher level than by a  ditch from Curlew; that international complications will be avoided,  aud that the system can be installed  at a much lower cost than could be  done if the water were diverted from  the main river at Curlew.  The opponents of this scheme put  forth the objection that the Granby  company owns all the water in the  North Fork. We have been assured  by legal authority that the Granby's  right to any water in that stream is  problematical, and that any title the  company may claim to it would not  hold good if it did not make some  practical use of the water when it  might be required for agriculture.  As wc understand this question,  water rights have been abolished  and water usera obtain their supply  by special ticenses, and the requirements of agriculture take precedence over all dther industries.  orchard run and marking them  No  2. This is contrary to  tbe "law   and  they will be prosecuted if discovered.  Orchard run should never be allowed as a commerciai pack unless  the percentage of No. 1, 2 and 3 is  specified.  Cox Orange Pippin with cracks at  ends are not No. 1. These marks are  characteristic of the variety and they  are perfectly good only the flaws  prevent them entering class No. 1.  rnent Since  it  Started  Operations  The customs outport at Phoenix  has been closed, and Mr. Delabay,  who has been collector at that point,  will move to Nanaimo.  TO PRINT  UNEilPLOfMEIT  THE BOSS WHO  WASN'T A BOSS  Once upon a time, runs a modem  fable, a youth'about to embark on  the sea of matrimony went'to his  father and said:  . "Father, who should be boss, I or  my wife?"  The old man smiled and said:  "Here are one hundred hens and  a team of horses. Hitch up the  horses, put the hens into the wagon,  and wherever you find a man and  his wife dwelling stop and make en  quiries as to who is boss.  "Wherever you find a woman run-,  ning things leave.a.ben. If you  come to a place where a man is in  control give him one of tbe horses,"  After ninety-nine hens had been  disposed of he came to a ho*use and  made the usual inquiry.  "I'm boss of this farm," said  the  man.  So   tbe   wife was called, and she  affirmed her husband's assertion.  "Take which ever horse you  want," was the boys reply.  So the husband replied, "I'll take  the bay."  But the wife did not like the bay  horse and called her husband aside  and talked to him. He returned and  said:  "I believe I'll take the grey  horse."  "Not much," said the young man.  ''You get a hen."  The Kettle Valley train oh Wed  nesday brought down four cars of  fluorspar concentrates from the Consolidated company's millat Lynch  Creek. This is the largest shipment  that has yet been made from the  Rock Candy property, and they will  undoubtedly be still further aug  mented in the future.  Hon. J.   D.   MacLeao    policy   to  settle the Doukhobor question is entirely   in   line   with tbe plan advo  cated by The Sun for years, and  we  have therefore been   saved   the   hu-  ' **-   * ��������� ���������**>*.*  miliating necessity of turning a  complete somersault to approve it,  as one or two persons did at'the  public meeting last Friday evening.  Bert Bailey is shipping ore from  the Yankee Girl on Hardy moun**  tain.  Bennie E. Fox on Tuesday sold  his propeity in the Ruckle addition,  consisting of two lots, a house and  furniture, to H. W. McLennan,  formerly of Phoenix and later of  Vancouver. The deal, which was a  cash transaction, was negotiated by  Robert Campbell.  I*WHY YOU SHOULD  BUY VICTORY BONDS  Stanford Davis, of Vancouver, a  cousin of Jeff Davis, was in the city  on Monday. He is superintendent of  Monarch Life Insurance company,  and while here he appointed Robert  Campbell local agent of' the company.  H. F. Weber, of the~Singer-Mueic  store, has purchased the house on  Third street formerly owned by F.  E. Lathe. The sale was made by  SC T. Hull.  The West Kootenay Power &  Light company will build a high  power line from Bonnington to Kim  ber.iey, a distance of 100 miles.  Portion of Victory Loan  Used to Avoid Industrial and Agricultural  Depression  Because  You will get 5^- per,,cent interest  on your money.  You will get full value of your  money practically at any time you  may require it.  You will have an investment  backed up by the entire resources of  Canada.   .  You will have a guarantee as safe  as any greenback.  Next year will be well advanced  before Canada's main expenditures  for war' cun be completed. Every  dollar that can be raised for the  Victory loan 1919 will   be  required.  Although hostilities ceased in  1918.the -war expenses went on.  This is just as much a war year as  last year was, as far as the money is;  concerned. Pressing liabilities incurred by the war and involving  vast sums of money have to be cared  for. The simplest and most profitable manner in which this can be  done is for thc people to provide the  money themselves.  The Victory loan 1919 is entitled  to just as much consideration as was  given to its predecessors. It is up to  every loyal Canadian to do his utmost to make the new loan an overwhelming success. The continuance  of the prosperity of the nation is -  dependent upon it.  It was naturally to be expected  that trade depression in the Dominion would have followed  tbe ar-  You will be taking the advantage  of your last chance to subscribe to  a Canadian Victory loau.    /  CUSTOMS REECIPTS  Theie is a difference of opinion on  a certain subject by people in this j HON. W. J. BOWSER  valley. Some say that a frost on  grapes before they are ripe ruins the  crop, while others aver that a few  good freezes only improves their  flavor.  Mrs. Peter Hansen was operated  on for appendicitis in the Grand  Forks hospital on Wednesday. She  was quite low after the operation,  but she is now reported to be improving.  You will*be allowing  Canada to  do your   banking   temporarily   for  misii.ee, but this was averted by the  you. application of a large proportion   of  the last Victory Joan as   credits   to  Great   Britain and   our   allies   for  grain, dairy   produce, fish,   lumber  and ships. These credits were absolutely necessary, and   strictly   good  business.    They must be continued.  They are   national   re investments.  The debts will be   paid   eventually  and in the meantime industrial and  agricultural workers will  be kept in  busy and lucrative employment.  CHOSEN LEADER  R. R. Gilpin, customs officer at  this port, makes the following detailed report of the customs receipts  at the head office in this city and at  the variuus .sub-customs offices, for  the month of September,   1919:  Grand Forks 8   790.83  Carson         3-1 84  Cascade City   9.41  Phoenix   5.3S  Al. Traunweiser, of the Yale, left  last night for Calgary, where be will  spend his vacation   hunting  prairie | suggestions   for   the   policy  of  the  party  Hon. W. J. Bowser, former premier of British Columbia and leader  ��������� ������ the opposition during the present  r gime, was re-elected leader of the  Conservative party in British Col  !*imbia at tbe provincial ConHerva-  tion in Vancouver on Tuesday. The  only other name put in nomination  was that of Lome Campbell, who  declined to stand for election-  In the afternoon   Mr. Bowser  de  livered   an   address   outlining    his  chickens.  Moses and Advertising  The Bible is the greatest enoyclope  ;dia   of. human   nature   in the world.  Total       8810,40  Mrs. C. A. S. Atwood, Mrs. J-ff  Davis, Clinton Atwood, J. B. McDonald, John McKie, Douglas  Car-!  ter, Mr. McKay of Cascade, and Mr. ,  ., r,:     ���������     t r>u       ��������� ..      i-        Any man who wants to know    how a  McGinnis ot Phoenix are  attending       ���������'  .,     /��������� ,. ..      .    ,.       ; crowd will  act can learn all about   it  the Conservation convention in Van j  ! by studying the gang that Moses   led  ��������� around in   tin-   wilderness.     Trenton  j dously   grateful    to   him   forgetting  The   Prince   of    Wales'     special,tl,ei"   out   of ���������������" very--grateful, yes,  for  about   live   minutes.    No sooner  The  following  is   the   minimum '    , ,&        . r   , ',.���������.,.��������� tilf.;,. f,���������.i- .,   Uni..   Wni-   *n   ti,������  and maximum temperature for each i PaJ*ed throuSh ** clt7 at ������ ������'dock   WJ"������ t,,e" feet *  llUl^   *et   .'"   thc  day   during   the   past   week, as re-i Tuesday morning without stopping.   wll(Ierness'ancl  t,ie"' b,icks  bltte" ft  corded by the government thermom- j Conductor Mesker piloted the  train   llttle b>' '"^qu'tos, than   they  began  through this district. it0 cridcize -Mus(;s aml wish th<7  THE WEATHER  couver this week as   delegates from  the local association.  special.  train, consisting of ten steel coaches,  Better Grades Wanted  Some orchardists write  the  mar  kets commissioner complaining  of  the   high   price of labor and sug-  eter on E. F. Laws' ranch:  Max  Sept.   2G���������Friday   06  27���������Saturday   .... 6G  28- Sund'iy  59  29--Monday  64  30���������luesday  -39  Oct.     1���������Wednesday .. 52  2-  Thursday  58  Mia.  50  45  ..?9  35  ���������28  45  39  Inches  Rainfall    0 12  day.  it  is  not  to criticize Moses and wish  they had -  ; n't come.   People haven't changed one  '���������     It is   expeeted   that   the   special   simile bit   .since   those   days.     Moses  train carrying the   governor general   found he couldn't keep them sold   for  and party will   reach Grand   Forks  twenty four hours at  a time; all   the  about Saturday, October 1 1. , "'ill'*   work had to   be   done over and    , over again, constantly.   We've discov-  Mr. Porter,  customs   collector   at  uva(\ the same thin������; that's    why our  Myncaeter, was in   the   city  yester  advertising   runs   all the year round,  in season and out.  We  have  victory, but  gesting that a  lower class   pack   be I paid ior yet.  The sale of war savings and thrift      Lund the crippled soldier a   hand  stamps  at  the  local  postoffice   for���������liny Victory bonds.  Our Royal Visitor  The Prince of Wales has captured  the hearts of all Canada. Rich and  poor, old and young, are enraptured  with his easy manner and happy expression. He is so different to what  many expected.  No   wonder   a   great  demand has  been created for a real    life-like   portrait   of   our   popular   future   king.  Photographers and artists have  failed  to secure a  satisfactory   snapshot of  the royal visitor    He was not here to  pose for them.     It   remainod for Tin;  Family Aerald and Weekly   Star   nf  Montreal    to   secure   a portrait that  would be satisfactory, and thoy   have  succeeded.    Just  before   leaving   for  Canada the prince gave a  special  sitting to the  celebrated   London, England,    photographer,  Van Dyke.     The  agents  of   The   Family  Herald were  instructed to secure   the right to   reproduce it in Canada, and that   great  weekly   is    now   offering   it   to   its  readers.  The Sun ha.-:" succeeded in making  an arrangement with The Family  Herald and Weekly Star by which  our readers may have The Sun, Th.)  Family Herald and Weekly Star for  one year and a copy of the picture fur  "32.00. The demand for this picture  in Canada will be enoirnous, and >m*  advise our readers to take ad van Inge  of this opportunity without delay. THE   SUM,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. G.  Sfe (grettit Jteka JS>mt  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES---PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain).... SI 00  One Year (in the United States)        1.50  Address all communications to  The Grand Fokks Sun,  ]/](������ 101R Grand Fokks, B. C.  OFFICE:   ��������� COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY,OCTOBER 3, 101.9  A great many of our ranchers  are  greatly  disappointed  over  the actual or prospective  results from the visit of the minister of lands  to Grand Forks. They take a pessimistic view,  and say that he came here to make a political  speech instead of telling the citizens what the  government is prepared to do bring Water on  the land  in   this  valley.    It is true that the  first part of Mr. Pattullo's speech bore a great  resemblance to a campaign   oration.    But  he  was virtually forced to adopt this method.   A  number of the farmers who preceded him   on  the platform, in presenting their  case  to  the  government,   made  the  assertion,   truthfully  enough,   that   tlie   government had  doubled  their taxes without giving them anything in return for their money.    Mr." Pattullo  had  to  explain   why   the  taxes had been raised, and  this explanation naturally took the form of a  political talk. It could hardly have been made  in any other way.   :���������: %  and evidently he did not have time to qualify  or explain it. In one sense the bonds are  a first mortgage; because they take precedence  over all other indebtedness against property,  even over a first mortgage; but in nowise do  they prevent the owner of a mortgaged property lrom assuming this obligation, nor can  they prevent a person who has subscribed to  this lien on his land from mortgaging his  property; The water bonds take exactly the  same standing as the debentures of an incorporated city do. They leave the owner free  to do what he pleases with his property.  r-  Local Conservatives feel -greatly incensed over the  snobbish manner in which Grand Forks vvas treated by  those who had in charge the arranging of the itinerary  of II.R H. the Prince of Wales. For this thev blame  our member in the federal parliament. They rightfully  say that as their representative at Ottawa he should  have been more solicitous of the wishes of his constituents, and that as'secretary of state he undoubtedly had  .some influence with the committee who mapped out the  tour. Mr. Burrell was a member of the royal party,  and it would bavu have bleu a very gracious act on his  part if he had made an endeavor to get the train to stop  long enough at this point for the school children to get  a view of the prince. ."���������.-.  :=^  What's Wrong With Your Eyes?  Do you suffer from headache? Do yonr eyes tire? It is a signal  of overwork. Perhaps unconsciously you strain your eyes.  Good sight is not always strainlesssight. Eyestrain good vision  '���������:���������' i.o a most common and dangerous form of eye trouble. Do not  tamper with the precious gift of eyesight. Heed Nature's call  for help. Have your eyes examined. What you need Is proper  glasees We have all the facilities for testing the eyes "aud.'fit-  ing glasses.  Why not see us about it today?  \=  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. 0.  J  Mr. Pattullo's statement was emphatic that  if-the land would stand the cost of the proposed system, it was the duty of the government to assist the farmers to install it, and  that the government would carry the matter  to a conclusion. It is to be regretted, however, that not even a hypothetical date was  set as to when that conclusion might be expected. Personally we have never lost faith  in ultimately obtaining a modern irrigation  system for the valley, even if the present government were openly hostile to it. Since the  government has promised assistance, our faith  has been strengthened. That is the view the  ranchers of the valley should take of the question. We may have to wait longer than we  had anticpated for a realization of the scheme,  but ultimately it will be solved  satisfactorily.  The  minister of lands   offered a practical  suggestion by which matters might be expedited in the present undertaking. That was the  formation of a water municipality.    When we  stop to think over this suggestion for  a moment, such an organization appears so be absolutely essential before any real progress can  be made in our negotiations with the government. The government can not deal with each  farmer separately.   That would be in the  nature of holders of city bonds attempting to  deal with individual  ratepayers  of the city.  A request on  the  government   coming   from  the duly accredited ollicers of a water municipality would naturally cany more weight than  if it came from a committee of citizens, or even  from a delegation sent to  Victoria.   Such an  organization would also  bo  useful   in  ascertaining what the farmers really   want, and  to  extend they arc willing to obligate their property in order to   obtain  the  system they  are  asking for.    The Sun's advice is,  take  immediate steps  to  form sthe  water municipality.  We have been   indulging   in  idle talk  long  enough.    It is now time to take a  step  that  will lead  to  real progress in this important  undertaking.  We are inclined to believe that some of the  ranchers lay too much stress on the minister's  statement that the bonds for the system would  be a first mortgage on their property. Thc remark was made near tlie close of his  speech,  THE PART OF PRODUCTION  The origin 'if the propaganda for shorter and  less exacting hours for work lies in the remote  past, says the Philadelphia North American.  The advocates of democracy foresaw clearly  that unless a majority of a nation could be  emancipated from body-breaking and mind-  wrecking toil, that nation would never be  capable of self-government.  Organized labor was quick to appropriate  this idea, and has used it.with telling effect in  its effort to shorten the hours of, labor, for  the avowed purpose of increasing at the same  time the number of jobs.     ^ :/;..., ::  During the long period when there was a  world surplus of goods and i? world surplus of  labor this policy was not unjustifiable. .But  clearly what might have been justified under  such conditions is indefensible under the existing ones.  For labor to use its strengthened position to  force work hours below the point of health requirements is merely to promote vicious idleness, and to promote such idleness at this  time, when civilization needs more of the products of industry than ever before, is to commit a moral crime against civilization and to  invite economic disaster.  In their campaign for shorter working hours  labor unions in the past have had the support  of medical science and the aid of all ritdit-  thinking men and women. The reduction of  honrs to a just standard has been of immeasurable advantage to all organized society.  But in their effort at this time to reduce the  working day beyond the health limit fixed by  experience and medical science they are arraying labor as a class against all other elements  of the body politic.  No one who is looking for the remedy for  the high cost of living can escape thc conclusion that many factors enter into the problem.  But no less can he escape the obvious fact  that the one fundamental, permanent factor in  any effective remedy is that of greatly increased production.  Decreasing production is one of thc chief  causes that give to a logal dollar on a 50-cent  purchasing power. Scarcity of goods makes  profiteers of manufacturers, middlemen aud  retailers almost against their will.  Even President Wilson, whose policy of un-  preparedness and whose ill-considered dealings with organized labor created the vicious  cycle of constantly ascending high prices, has  now come to the conclusion that the only permanent solution of the high cost of living lies  in increased production.  Prices will never como down as lonu1 as ex  travagant  myors --oop them up.  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy* a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by"  oMiller (^Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  C. V.MEGGITT  Farmers' Exchange  Real Estate.     Farm Lands and  Fruit  Orchards for Sale.  Headquarters for Fresh Ftuits.  Employment Office.  Bridge   Street,  Next  15.   C.  Telephone  DEALER IN  POLES  POSTS  RAILROAD  TIES  Office  rand Forts Transfer Company  DAVIS S HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Goal and Wood For Sale  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store Phone 64  One of the Greatest  Helps to Good  Telephone Service  Telephoning is regarded as so easy that  many people do not take the trouble to  see that they telephone correctly. One  should speak directly into the instrument,  with the lips but a short distance away.  When that is done, the voice does not  need to be loud, and moreover the person  at the other end can hear distinctly.  When children do much telephoning, it  would be well to instruct them to telephone properly.  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  Model Livery Barn  ML H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 63 Second Street  P. G, PETERSE  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Office !  F, Downey's.Cigar Store  Ffrst Street  t : ^.���������*"-&i-^^  '���������:. .���������/jv--'  ���������  Ii  Sallie?s Advantage  A mother, indignant to find her  little daughter "low in her class at  school, exclaimed-wrathfully:, *:"...  "I'm out of all patience with you,  Mollie, I should just like to know  why Sallie Jones is always at the  head of her class and you are always  at the foot."  . Mollie hesitated for a moment and  then, looking her mother squarely in  the face, said demurely:  "You seem to forget, mother, that  Sallie'JoDes has very clever parents."  Lau^li Was on Father  The following epitaph is inscribed  on a tombstone in Birmingham, England:  Here lies the mother of children seven,  Four on earth and three in heaven;  The three in heaven preferring rather  mother   than   live with  To  dio   with  father.  A Mere Detail  Ma���������No, Gladys will not become  engaged until she is twenty.  Pa���������But, my dear woman, she may  not get the chance when she is  twenty.  Ma���������Well, then, she will remain  twenty until lhe does.  The Intelligent Turk  Gaoree Cohen says: "The Turk has  well been called unspeakable. I met  one once in Pera. 'I have seven  wives,' he told me, calmly, blowing  perfumed clouds from his hooka.  "'Merciful powers,' I exclaimed,  'how do you manage to'pay their  dressmakers' bills?'  "The unspeakable Tnrk waved'his  hand:  '"I married dressmakers, son of an  infidel,' he said."  Easy to Find  The teacher was very earnest���������far  more so than his pupils���������and the  subject he chose was about tbe terrible outcome of laziness and idleness.  With due solemnity, as befitted  the occasion, he drew a terrible picture of the habitual loafer, the man  who dislikes work, and who cadges  for all he gets.  'Now, Charlie," said the  teacher  to a little boy who had been looking  out ot the window instead of attending closely to the lesson.  Charles was instantly on the alert.  "Tell me," continued the master,  "who is the miserable individual  who gets clothes, food, and lodging,  and yet poes nothing in return?"  Charlie's face brightened.  "Please, sir," said he, "the baby.'  His Appreciation  The boy'stood.on the brldge,slap-  ping his hands vigorously. Beyond  the brow of the hill a dull-red glow  suffused the sky.  "Ah, little boy," remarked the  stranger, who was rather near-sighted, "it does my heart good to see  you appreciate yon beautiful cloud  effect!"  "Yes, sir," replied the lad; "I've  been watching it for ten minutes."  Upon the boy's face there appeared a smile of radiant bliss.  "A real poet, without a doubt.  And do you watch sunsets often,  little boy?"  "Sunset? Why, that ain't a  sun  set, guvnor! That's the village school  burning down."  THICK, GLOSSY HAIR  FREE FROM DANDRUFF  Girls! Try it! Hair gets soft, fluffy and  beautiful���������Get a small bottle  of Danderine.  If you care for heavy hair that glistens with beauty and is radisuit- with  life; lias an incomparable softness and  is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.  Just one application doubles the  beauty of your hair, besides it immediately dissolves every particle of  landrufl". You can not have nice heavy,  healthy hair if you have dandruff. This  destructive scurf robs tlie hair of it3  lustre, its strength and its very life,  and if not overcome it produces a fever-  ishness and itching of lhe scalp; the,  hair roots furnish, loosen and die; then j  ihc hair falls out fast. Surely get a  small hotlle of Knowlton's .Danderine  from any drug store and j ust try it.  %.  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  rHEN, on the morning of November 11th, 1918, the guns were hushed and  glad tidings flashed across the world, there followed with the Nation's  Prayer of Thanksgiving, one yearning query, which found echo in the faster beating hearts of wives, mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters and sweethearts. That  query was, "How soon will our boy be home?" And, from France and Flanders,  from Italy and Egypt, from Palestine and from far-off Siberia, there came an  answering echo, " How soon, how-.soon, may we go home?"  PANADA caught the spirit of these longings, and at once resolved to satisfy  ^ thern. It was an appalling task. Shipping was tragically scarce. The composition of the Army of Occupation had not then been settled. And other parts of  the Empire as well as Canada were looking for the speedy return of their men.  ^HE problem was this. The half-million men that Canada had overseas had  taken more than four years to transport to the field of battle. To bring  them home in a few months was a gigantic undertaking���������one to tax all Canada's  ingenuity and resources. Canada solved the problem, but it meant crowding into  a few short months, an expense for demobilization which it was impossible to foresee.  rpHEN, too, besides the sentimental aspect of the necessity for bringing the men  -^     home quickly the economic side could not be overlooked.   That was, to transform efficiently and speedily the nation's army of fighters into a national army of  workers.  .'.-.*.'������������������- +      +      +'���������.���������+      +  Need  Divides  Itself in  Two Parts  The answer to the.question "Why-  does Canada need another Victory-  Loan?" divides itself into two parts.  (a) To finish paying the expenses  of demobilization, and the obligations we still owe to our soldiers.  (b) To provide national working capital. v  Obligations     The   obligations   to   soldiers   in-  .tO. ������������������SoluierS That already incurred cost of  bringing home troops from overseas.  The payment of all soldiers still undemobilized. This  includes more than 20,000 sick and wounded whq are  still in hospital, and who of course remain on the Army  payroll till discharged.  The upkeep of hospitals, and their medical and nursing  staffs, until the need for them is ended.  ���������These three items alone will use up at least $200,000,000  of the Victory Loan 1919.  Gratuities      ,Thefe is als������ tl?e F31^ w,?ich  has been authorized, and has been  and is being paid to assist soldiers to tide over the period  between discharge and their re-adjustment to civil life.  For this purpose alone, $61,000,000 must be provided  out of the Victory Loan 1919, in addition to the  $59,000,000 already paid out of the proceeds of the  Victory Loan 1918.  L/2.PCI Furthermore,  soldiers  who  desire  ������,    , 7 -j ^        to   become   farmers   may,   under  Settlement the Soldiers' Land Settlement  Act, bs loaned money by Canada with which to purchase land, stock and implements. The money so  advanced will be paid  back;  meantime  each loan  is  Capital  secure!  ty  irst mortgage Up to August 15th,  29,495 soldi-.-'*:; had applied for land under the terms  of this Act; and 22,281 applications had been investigated, and the qualifications of the applicant approved.  For this purpose Canada this year requires $24,000,000.  VoC^-^iO-^ial *7������r t"1*s work which, with the  rp      .*"."* Vocational Training and Soldiers'  1 r3in.lJ2y Service    Departments,    embraces  the major activities of the Department of Soldiers'  Civil Re-establishment, an appropriation of $57,000,000  is necessary.  These national expenditures are war expenses. They  will be accepted readily by every citizen who gives  thought to the task which Canada faced following the  Armistice, and to the success with which she has met it.  National Canada   needs   national   working  capital, so that she may be able  to sell on credit to Great Britain  and our Allies the products of  our farms, forests, fisheries,  mines and factories.  You may ask "Why sell to them if they can't pay cash?"  The answer is, "Their orders are absolutely essential  to the continuance of our agricultural and industrial  prosperity."  The magnitude of these orders and the amount of employment thus created, will depend upon the success  ������f the Victory Loan 1919.  The " Why " Farmers and manufacturers (and  ^4. {^rriAii- that includes the workers on these  Ol  i>reulT orders) must   be   paid   cash   for  Loans their products. Therefore, Canada  must borrow money from her  citizens to give credit, temporarily, to Great Britain and  our Allies. Actually, no money will pass out of Canada.  If Carada does not give credit, other countries will;  and thoy will get the trade, and have the employment  that should be ours, to distribute amongst their workers.  And remember, wc absolutely need these orders to maintain emplo3*mcnt. If we don't finance them business  will feel the depression, employment will not be as  pleat:fid, and conditions everywhere will be adversely  affected.  For TranS-        Money must also be available to  n   fnti carry on the nation's shipbuilding  pwi luuvu programme, and other transport  ation development .work.  For loans to Provincial Housing Commissions v/ho are  building moderate priced houses.  These, then, are some of the things for which Canada  needs national working capital. She is in the position  of a great trading company, and her citizens who buy  Victory Bonds are the shareholders.  Those who give thought to our outstanding obligations to soldiers, and to our need for  national working capital, cannot fail to be Impressed with the absolute necessity for the  "Every Dollar Spent in Canada  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of thc Dominion of Canada.  tf  Work He Was EngagedFor  At a certain gasworks they are very  particular about their employees.  Every applicant for a job is medically  examined.  John Smith was after the post of  coke-shoveller, and so far all was  well.  The doctor had found no fault.  Then Smith in his joy made a fatal  mistitko.  Ho .smiled.  "Humph," exclaimed the doctor,  eyeing Smith's teeth, "'Fraid you  won't do.  Your teeth are too bad!"  "Teeth too bad, are they?" cried  John Smith, in   'imazeruent'    "Wo  what's the matter? I'm going to shovel ! Hugh     W.    Robcrt'SOIl  coke���������not cat it!" j    KEAL ESTATE  and Financial Agent*  Ilrnnvh Office:  Koy.il   Itiuih   JJMii.  GEORGE C. EGG  in eluir$i<*  FA KM    LANDS OUR SPECIALTY  Nelson       GKANI) FOKKS       Trail  BOOT   REPAIRING  TA K V.   your   roimir.s   to   Arinson,  Shoo   ro  imi'T-T.     The    Hull.     I.ook   for   the   Hlj;  limit.  Yale  Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  ��������� -v*s   1  ;  ,   &���������>.?���������. A ,  '.-"Wi;-U *- '������������������    ' ���������.-:-:'��������� i/Veil  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yai.i; IToti-x, Fiiist Stkkit TKE.'Si'Iv.'   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.
OPEN ��� FOR BU.SIN
iL?l
My office is in  the front ;of ��� Massie9s
Tailor Shop, and I,,will be gl;*d to have
listings of FARM*LANDS.'
If  yoiz arc in the market, this  is the
time'to make your listing.
.     . '    ROBERT CAMPBELL
Notary Public
SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,
GASES OR INDIGESTION
"Pape's Diapepsin" neutralizes excessive acid  in stomach, relieving
dyspepsia, heartburn and
distress at once.
JFt CORNS OR
CALLUSES OFF
Time it! In five minutes all stom- j
ach distress, due to acidity, will go. '
No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or |
belching of gas or eruntations of undi- *
gested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul !
breath or headache. i
Pape's   Diapepsin   is   noted   for   its
speed   in   regulating   upset   stomachs.
It is the surest, quickest stomach sweet- i
encr in the whole world, and besides it j
is harmless.    Put  an  end to  stomach '
distress at once by getting a. large.fifty- ;.
cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any :
drug store.    You realize .in five minutes f
how needless it is to suffer from indi- ���
gestion, dyspepsia or any stomach di&- '
order   caused   by   fermentation*- du"   *o
���-.recessive acids in stomach.." j
Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or
callus off with fingers
IDSDft-niSIIIS
���jty ews- of the City
IS. A. Clf-vf-liVf-d,' comptroller of
vi-^'-m; righ's, has returner! to Victoria,
��� v a t e ���:
I-  N��!
Minimum price, of first-class land
reduoed to $5 an acra; second-class to
$2.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now. confined to surveyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
and which is npn-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
���arrange for. adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residence, but each making
necessary imiirovements on respective
claims.
Fre-emptors must occupy claims for
five years and make improvements to
value of $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,
before receJvhig'Crov.'n Grant.
Where prc-omptor in occupation not
less than ii years, and has made proportionate improvements, ho may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes imiirovements to extent of
$300 per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture.    Title   cannot  be  obtained   in
"^
���e'welry ���arid*-Silverware ������.-������ ;   ������'������-���������'������
Everything that'can please and charm your friend.
Before going elsewhere,-give us a call and inspect
our stock.
9
9
,����
'"Quality Jewellers
Bridge Street, -.Next"Door B. C. .Telephone Office
Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty
/
s. & b. c. railway      other TABLETS NOT
CEASES TO OPERATE
--���     .      i ASPIRIN AT ALL
The order to cease   operations   on j . _	
Spokane & ."British '"Columbia   rail- . ,#..-'
wav, whewe line   extends fn-m.'thisOnly tablets with "Bayer Cross"
city  io Repuiilic,   became effective
are Genuine Aspirin
less_ than  5.years,  and  improvements    | on     Sa'U'dny,     the    V i tu     UIt.      Inej
cause for the suspension is stated to|
ba be, that owing to lack of funds to
meet the consanUy increasing
d'-fie its and 'renewals-: of. road awl
equipment it w-ih nomp'-lied"to tease
operation, fff-ctive September 27,
aud until further notice. ":
of $10.00 per acre, including 5 acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least *2 years are required.
Pre-emptor holding ��� Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, if he
requires land in conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land.  ^
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding- 20
acres, may -bo leased as homesites;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding 6-10 acres may be
leased by one person or pompany.        .,
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
roa'd, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.
GRANTS
and    W. J. E. Biker,   district
rijihlt ei-gineer, hns gone back :
son. !
/*>�� Pir-al box factory is tax**';! to
its full capacity in supplying boxes
for this year's fruit crop.    '
Sam Matthews   intends to  spend
the coming winter in California.
The Bank of Commerce will close
its branch in Phoenix this month.
Mrs. (Rev.) Philip Hay man ��� has
returned from a two weeks' visit
with friends in Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs..E. Dobie, of Nara-
inata, reached Grand l<orks by motorcar last Monday. While here
t'ipy were the guests of Mrs. G.
Mull ford.
At Princeton on September 27 an
Italian was fined S500, the provin
rial police having found an illicit
still on his premises, together with a
1 irge quanity of moonshine liquor
and mash.
J. P. Brown, a railroad man from
the Peace river country who has
been spending a short vacation in
the city, *vill. return to Edmonton
today
RIVE '' SYRUP OP FIGS''
TO CONSTIPATED CHILD
Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm
tender little Stomach, Liver
and Bowels.
Lock at the tongue, mother! If
coated, your little one's stomach, liver
and bowels need cleansing at once.
When peevish, cross, listless, doesn't
sleep, eat or act naturally, or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad; has sore
throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a,
teaspoonful of "California Syrup ot
Figs," and in a few hours all thc foul,
constipated, waste, undigested food and
sour bilo gently moves out of it3 little
bowels without griping, and you have a
well, plavful child again. Ask your
druggist "for a bottlo of "California
Syrup of Figs," which contains full
directions for babies, children of all ages
and for grown-ups.
,-.     -j. ,v    i A     +w     "hnr+ln     nf       PRE-EMPTORS'      FREE
Dont    suffer!       A    tiny    Dottic    or . ACT  ���
Trcczonc costs but a few cents at any j The gcope Qf ^ J^ jg enjkrged tQ
arua store.    App-y a lew drops on xiu. ��� include all persons joining and serv-
corns, calluses and. "hard skin" on bot-. ��� ing' with His Majesty's Forces.    The
���I'm of foot   then lift them off. tjnie within whic-h the heirs or devisees
ld*?}.,ot  IJi;ct* UKn     ��������� " '" ���a WntY,+*hn : ��r. a deceased pi=e-emptor may apply
/   When Freezone removes corns from the foi.  mje  undor  thla Act ,s  ^^^1^
toes or calluses from the bottom of feet, ;   from for one year from the death of
t'-e skin beneath is left pink and licalthv      such   person,   as   formerly,   until   one
"*nd   never   sore,   tender   or   irritated. ���'  year after the conclusion of the present
..nu    ja-vci    Bun-,    Lw.uu.i-i. ,    war     Tjua  ljr,v,iege  ls aiso 2na(]0 re.
troactive.
No fees relating to pro-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-
��� emptions recorded after June 26, 1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August
4, 1914, on account of payments,'-Sees
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 issuanco of
Crown grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from,
purchasers who failed to complete
purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications must be
made by May 1,  1920.
GRAZING.
Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic
development of livestock industry provide.-! tor grazing districts and range
administration under Commissioner.
xVnnual grazing permits Issued based
on nurnli-.u-^ ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form 'Associations for range 'management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, campers or travellers, up
io ten head.
���CASCARETS" WORK
WHILE YOU SLEEP
For   Sick   Headache,   Sour  Stomach,
Sluggish Liver and Bowels-
Take Cascarets tonight.
Stanley Maspie has left for Princeton, where be has obtained em pi_.;y-
ment.
Mrs. E. McDougall and family, of
Phoenix, have taken up their residence in West Grand Forks.
Mrs. C. M. Kirli left on   Wednesday for a short visit to Spokane.
No. of Application 87711)
LAND REGISTRY ACT
Notice Under Sectioh 36.
TAX SAL35 ANNOUNCEMENT
The  sale  of  property  for   delta
ciueut taxes   commenced   on   Tues
day, the 30th   September,   and   has
been continued daily since that date.
Next week property will be sold by
Plan (or Map) numbers in following
order:
Monday���Plans o5 and b3.
Tuesday���PlansG7, 89, 5SG, 1330,
yj  22 and some acreage.
Sale commences at 10 A.M. each
day. Some very inviting bargains
will bo ou^red.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
Uoli�� c'-'i*
TAKE NOT ICE that mi applic'ition  has been
made to register JPrcd \V. Unssull as the
owner in tVc-simple uniler a Tax Sale Di-eil
from the Collector <>f the City of ("rand
ForKs, tu Fred \V..Ru.-se 1, bearing date IStli
day of October, A.D. 1'.'I8. In pursuance of a
Tax Side hold by said Muuieipiility on or about
the 5th day of September, 19*7, of all and singular certain pitreei or tnict ^of land nini
premises situate, lying, mid boingiu the City
of ft rand Forks, in tho Province of-British
Columbia, moiv particularly known aad described us:���Lot 6, l'lfick 1, .Map '2'i.
You and those chiiininjj through or under
you, and all persons ciainiiig any interest in
the said land by descent whose title is not
registered under the provisions of the "Land
Ketiistry Act'* aro requireil to contest the
claim of lhe tax purchaser within '15 days
oi the service of Ins notice upon you. Otherwise you and each of you will be for ever
estopped and debarred from setting up any
claim to or in respect of the said hind, and
I shall rc-iistei the said Fred \V. Russell as
owner in fee.
Your attention is called to S-'eiioii HG of the
"Laii'l Registry Ace ' apd amendments, and
especially to the following extnict tiierefroi i
which relat's to the above notice: ���
'And in default of a eaveat.nl' certilicate of
lis pendens being* filed before the registration
ix- owner of 'he pei-sen entitled inn I or such tux
sale, all persons so served witu notice, or
served with notice uudersub-*eeii-iu (fi) of section inftof the "Mtiuii-ipul '"lauses Act, 19015,''
o:* section 2i);l of *jiie" ���' unieipiil Act." or section i:i9 of Hie "Asscssmoiit Act, 1U(13," or section -.r>:* of the " axation Act,'in cases In
which notice under 'Mils Act \* dispensed with
as hereinafter piovided. and those eliiiniing
ihi-ou'^li or under them, and all persons el liming any interest in the laud by virtue of any
unregistereil instrument, .and all persons
claiming any interest in the land by dCMeoiit
whose Oitle is not registered under the provisions of this At t, stiull be for ever estopped
and debarred from setting Up any claim to or
iu respect of the land so sold for taxes."
Dated at  the  f.an'l   Registry   Office, at the
Oity of Kamloops,   Province of  British  Col-
umbiii, ihis Ith U ;y of August, A.D Wia.
C. II. IM'NI'.AR.
'Jistriet Kogistmr.
To Tnki Tunaka.
37nr?ed Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and
clogged bowels, which, cause your stomach to become filled with undigested
food, wli ioli sours and ferments lika garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first
step to untold misery���indigestion, foul
gases, bad breath, yellow skiu, mental
fears, everything that is horrible and
nauseating. A Oascaret to-night wili*
give your constipated bowels a thorough
cleansing aud straighten you out- by
morning. They work while you sleep���
a 10-cent box from your druggist will
keep you feeling good for months.
If you don't see the "Bayer Cross"
on the tablets, you are not getting
Aspirin���only au acid imitation.
Genuine ''Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
are now made in Canada by a Canadian
Company. No German interest whatever, all rights being purchased from the
United States Government.
During the war, acid imitations were
sold as Aspirin in pill boxes and various
other containers. The "Bayer Cross" is
your only way of knowing that you are
getting genuine Aspirin, proved safe by
millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for
Pain generally.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets���also
larger sized "Bayer" packages can be
had at drug stores.-
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer 'Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidcstcr of Salicylicacid.
Sheet music, vocal ^nd instrumental, 15 cents, at the Singer
Store. '
"7"
��.in*'�����i!i*n!i"HH**��i|ii!'ffi^
-v#*-<^^^
Peacli-Pineapple Marmalade
The following recipe has been fur
nished The   Sun by Mrs J. C. Tay-'
|or.   It has been tested in our   culi
nary department and found to  produce   a .delicious" article.  Some of
our readers may wish to try it:
Peach Pineapple     Marm'-lnde���6
lbs. of   peaches-*, 1   can  grated pine
apple, 5 lbs susr-ir.
Peel and stone peaches and chop
���-"tnall in pieces (or mash with potnto
iti'isher); put in pineapple and
sugar; cook'one hour after it conie:-
to a boil; watch carefully, as it stick"-*.
��-.  ���- >���> ���/���*������ "*->   >'���\"";'-.'w^ '
fe/'^'./s^-#V
i*i!iU��1Sft'
i. t\
i*^
ETHING NEW!
���jsasvsi-'-i'i
Massmauasw
THIS WEEK
A comfortable four-
room Cottage with
large garden.
Close in. *��
S. T. HULL
Keal Esla tc and iiasura^icc
-*3
3
AHD PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture   Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Ui'hnlHteriri!.!*  Neatly    Done
R. G. McCUTGHEON
WKVMPEG AYEHUF
Frantzen's Society Orchestra i
iiiakes uHis Maker's Voice" Records 1
A noiher good one added to those Tvho furnish the best dance music    M
on "His <5%tasler's 'Voice' Records.    $y way
of introduction they play:���
"Sv/eet Siamese"���Fox Trot���and���
"Tie's Hue. No Lovin' for a Long, Lon-*? Time"���
Medley One-Step     Frantzen's Society Orchestra
Other nM) "l!-". Muster's Voice" dance Records:���
''���'7 1'.*.     oyal Vagabond"���Medley Fox Trot
"Cnary"���-Medley Fox-Trot
Played by Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra    18541
"*:Y.-*.'li   VhiA   Old   D'txieUrul   in  France"���Medley
" Fox Trot���       Plaved hy Pictro on hi*; accordion
"Just Blue"���Fox Trot���Played by the Ail Star Trio   18547
"Dear Old Pa) of Mine"���Waltz���and���
"When You Look in the Heart of a Rose" Waltz
Both played by Joseph G. Smith's Orchestra   18543
18546
laiimmnfflnniiiM^
THE SINGER-MUSIC STOKE IX. WEBER, Prop.
vmitwtMjmmmminmmxiiiwimmtiBim

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