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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist 1920-10-08

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 t   \  ?..* '  i " &.s ~ty?r~^\. *y ."  ***ttc*^������.^,^.���������>r.-^,CTM������������h������������^^  m*umMn.muui������n\t.mn{^}ijQ^ftfflflWffliiapw!l  .rj/MfeBWDu  I  *  '.' ^.  I  Kettle Valley Orchardist  ./$siATivir i.^;;-  s-^ojRiA, :b  -/  LOTH  YEAL'���������Xo   ;">()  GUANIJ FORKS    13. C, FPJDAY,   OCTOBER 8, 1020  "l'uil me what >qu Know istrm-  I can guess us wcl! as >������u."  $1.00 .PER YEAR  * HP Hip  it  Premier Oliver Says That  Public Opinion Is Nofc  SuIIicientiy Strong for  Enforcement ol" Prohibition  Revelstoke, Oct.,.7.���������Addressing  a meeting here,Premier John Oliver  touched on the affairs of the Pacific  Great Eastern railway and on the  work done by tbe government for  returned soldiers and the question  of prohibition..  Concluding bis reference to the  prohibition issue ho blamed public  sentiment, which he claimed hnd  not been strong anough for.enforcing the prohibition act of the province, and maintained that Sf> per  cento'f the responeibility was entirely due to the uiunicipalitits  lie believes that the people should  be permitted to express an opinion  on such an important matte.!. The  referendum was decided upon lo  provide them with "this opportunity.  Touching on the government policy  as it affects returned soldiers, the  speaker gaid that he and his colleagues were pledged to do everything possible for their establishment in the province, declaring that  they had put them ou the laud and  were now pledged to construct roads  and trails into their lands .iu order  that they may increase  production.  Turning io the question of laud  sales, the premier stated that the  land sales had very materially increased. Tbe government in all its  branches vvas practising economy  and there had been a very substantial increase in revenue.  PERFECT ATTENDANCE  The following pupils of tlie Grand  Forks public school were neither late  nor absent during the month of September;  ritixci pal's class  Nellie Ailan, Gladys Armson,Ho\v-  ard Boyce, Ida Carinift',I*Icrbert Clark  Janies Clark, Agnes Cook, Alphonso  Galipeau, Edward Grey, Gwendolyn  Grey, Louise Harkness, Ruth Hosse,  'Vibert Hillier, Ruth" Larama, Elsie  . Liddicoat, Edna Luscombe, Clarence  Mason, May McDonald, Alberta Mc  Leod, Kathleen Mulford,Lizzie Otter-  bine, James Otterbine, James Pell.  Emerson Reid, Jeff Byan, Hilda  Smith, Doris Steeves, Hazel Waldron  Lewis Waldton, Nellie Young.  DIVISION II.  Janet Bonthron, Edith Clay, Gertrude Cook, Harry Cooper, Blanche  Ellis, Earl Fitzpatrick, Fred Galipeau, Ernest Hadden, Arthur Hesse.  Wallace Huffman, Lsabcllo Tunis,  Enna Lt'ing, Gordon MeCallum, Vora  Lyden, Dorothy McLaughlin, George  Maiisou, Lillian Mudie, Lome Murray, Hazel Hystroni, Louis O'Keefe,  Thomas Pol tor, Earl Peterson, Henry  Uoid, Louisa Robertson, Margaret  Boss, Stuart Ross, John Stafford,  James Strutzol, Rupert Sullivan,Elton  Woodland.  DIVISION' III.     ���������  Arthur Bickerton, Annie Bowen,  Albert Colarch, Lydia Colarch, Mar-  jorio Cook, Edith Eureby, Edgar  Galipeau, Alice George, Dorothy  Grey, Edna Hardy, James Innes,  Blanche Mason, Edith Mattliows,  Bortha Mulford, Lawrence O'Connor,  Florence Pyrah, Peter Santano, Joe  Simmons, Phyllis Smyth, Claronco  Truax.  DIVISION IV.  Jessie Allan,Tommy Allen,Pauline  Eakcr, Bruce Brown, Parma Cooper,  Ant-nit- I>uWilde, Wilhe'niiria De  Wil-le, Jes-*".--: Downey, Eugene Fitz-  liatrick, 'Geori-ii Hadden, Virgil Her������  i iniin. Dewey Logan, Margaret Luscombe, Doini'd McKinnon, Alex McDougall, Francis Otterbino, ..Martha.  Otterbine, Bonnie Ochampaugli, Mildred Ouliainpaugli, Mildred Prouder-  gast, lluth Pyiah, Jc-xid Ross, John  Santano, Wirmifred Smith, Jack  Strutzel. '  DIVISION v  Linden Benson, Eric Clark, Clarence Fowler, Georgina Gray, Oscar  Ilcllnicn, Willie Henniger, Lloyd  Humphreys, Thelma Hanson, Dorothy Jones, Irene Jeffry, Ethel Mayo,  Helen McKinnon, Bruce McLaren,  .Laird MeCallum. Arta Montgomery,  Louise McPlierson, Daniel ��������� McDougall, Arthur Morrison, Mike Mnrclli,  Francis 0' Kect'o, Lillian Pell, Jennie  j llos.vi, I? dim, Wisaman, Walton Vaiit.  DIVISION VI.  Charlotte Acyos, Arvid Anderson,  Beverly Benson, Ian Clark, Owen  Clay, Patsy Cook, Norman Cooke,  Roy Cooper, Alice DePorter, Boh  Poote, Leo Cowans, Carl Hansen,  Helen"Hansen, Albert Kinnie, Del-  bert FitZ'-alnck, Frerlcssa Lyden,  Fred Mason, Euphy MeCallum. Betty  MeCallum, Lily McDonald. Roy Mc--  Donald, Eugene McDougall, Anna  McKinnon, Elizabeth Mooyboer,  Frances Newman, Fdith Patterson,  Gladys Pearson,^harles Robertson.  Marjorie Taylor, Roy Walker, Ruth.  Webster.   .  division vn  Jack Acres, Augustus Rorelli, Ern  est Crosby, Eivera Colarch, Louise  Dompier, Raymond Dinsmore, Ernest  Danielson, Laura Glanville,Catherine  Gowans, Wilmer Holm, Sereta IiuU  ton,Ernest Ilution,Charles Harkness,  Clarence Henderson, Harold Helmer,  Evelyn Innes, John Klemen, Mario  Kidd, Jean Love, Cecelia Michalcc,  Lydia Mudie, Violet McDougall, Joe  Nncich, Mildred Patterson, Rena  Rossi, Evelina Rossi.  DIVISION   VIII.  Chester Bonthron, Ruth Royce,  Rosamond Buchan, Angclo Colarch,  IClsio Bgg, Laura Frechette, Harold  Jackson, Stephen Klemen, John  Knight. Zelma Larama, Daisy Malm,  Ethel Massie, Hazel Mason, Margaret  MeCallum, Madeline McDougall,  Helen Newman, Mary Pisacreta,  And)- Pisacreta, Mildred Smith,  Robert Thomas, Winnifred Truax.  -.DIVISION IX.  Mildred Andeison, Evelyn Cooper,  Albert DePorter, -Peter DeWilde,  Catharine Davis, Charlie Egg, Mowat  Gowan, Maisie Henderson, Gordon  Hansen, Joe Lyden, Dorothy Liddicoat, Jack Love, Harold Montgomery, Florence McDougall, Mary  McKinnon, Clarence McDougall, John  McDonald, Nick Pisacreta, James  Robertson, Tony Santano, Ruth  Thomas, Hillis Wright.  TheLon^cst Transmission-  Line in Western Canada  . Has Been Gompleted  aad/Tested  The West Kootenay Power &  Light company's power line from  Greenwood to Copper mountain,  a distance of over-a hundred miles,  has been completed. Thi3"makes the  longest transmission line in western  Candada. The current '-was.���������turned  on this week and tested. It is cq.hi  prised of n single 110,000 volt line  of thr/H.'Frane construction. The  company, will operate this'iine at  G0,000 volts until such time as re  quiremerils demand going to a higher  voltage.  . At Greenwood this line is fed by  duplicate 00,000 volts transmu-suui  'lines from that point io Bonnington  Falls, at.which point the generating  stations are -located.-  The transmission line and distrib-  utinn station are both of the most  modern construction, and should do  much for the developmont'of the  mining industry which will be  served be this extension, and will be  the means of increasing tonnage over  over the C.l'.R; and'the Kettle "-Val  ley railway������, as power from this line  will be used lorthe operation of the  Cauada Capper'company's mines  ajjd mills at Allenby and Cupper  mountain.  BEES DON'T LIKE  PROHIBITION  He Wanted It Rubbed In  A wealthy western congressman,  says the Argonaut, much against his  will, erected a magnificent mansion in  Washington to please his wife and  daughter. The congressman was of  plain tastes and had no liking for the  social activities of the national capital. Ono day an old friend visited  him. Wearing a faco of the deepest  gloom, the owner of the stately homo  escorted hi-1 caller throughout the  place. Tho visitor was admiring and  enthusiastic, but the host said little  or nothing. When tho inspection was  finished arid the two had returned to  the library on the first floor, the visitor said:  "Well, Jim, you certainly cap'tsay  that you haven't overything that you  want."  ''Yes, lean," replied the millionaire sombrely; "I want a parrot?"  "Why a parrot*;'1  "I should like to hang him over  the front door, so that every timo I  enter this place ho can yell out,  'There comes that old fool again!' "  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers-except through  ts advertising columns.  The department of  says a Central News message from  Washington, has received a report  from a farmer in Fairfax county, Vir  ginia, that he is experiencing considerable trouble with his bees.  They have tired of their regular  work of filling honeycombs, and  from pure devilment have dropped  on the ground under his apple trees  and there made themselves drunk  by consuming the oozing juice of  the decaying fruit. The farmer anticipates serious loss owing to his  bees' behavior.  How doth the busy little bee  Go posting to perdition���������  The only U. S. native free  To mock at Prohibition!  From sea to sea no human thirst  Affronts the sober scheme;  Only the bee is on the burst  And breaks Columbia's dream,  How   strange   that  In that land of  drought  Our-old industrious model  Should take to drink and lie  about  Too stewed to fly or toddle'  With nil his labors unbegun.  He snores beneath a tree-  Forgive an uiiintentioned pun���������  As drunk as drunk can he.  O Massa Johnson (Pussyfoot)  Ere next you cross our border,  You'd better hustle round  and  put  Your own affairs in order;  To all the birds from  rook co wren,  , St. Francis prerched   with  ense���������  I3cfore you tackle us again  Convert those horrid bees.  ��������� MnnchesterGtiurdian.  Why She Admired Him  Two women were talking over a  performance of A Doll's Houso that  thev had seen.  "Don't you love Ibsen?'��������� cried one,  ecstatically. "Doesn't he just take all  hope out of life!"  The Required Amount or  51 Per Cent ol! thc Property oi tho District Has  Been Subscribed  The petition asking the provincial  government for the foimatiou ol a  water municipal in this, valley went  over the top this week, 51 per oent  of the property of the district being  pledged as security for tbe cost of in-  rtalling an Irrigation system. It is  not the intention of the committee,  to forward the petition to the gov  eniment at once, but to make endeavor to induce a majority of the  properly owueis to sign up before  doing so.  Premier Meighen's Brit-  * ish Columbia  Itinerary  Includes Four Meetings  1 in This, Constituency  shoots dose fool ramblers dizzy."  "Let's see," commanded the  court.  Thirsty knelt, caressed the dice  softly and rolled them.  "Says eight, judge," ho announced. "Babies, if you was ever  good to me, eighter from Decatur.  Judge, your honor, Fee eight shoot-  rn' hound."  lie shot them out agaiu.  "I see seven," ruled the court  "One'dollar and costs."  "Yessah, judge, dese is money  dice. They don't play no " exhibitions."  Most Acconimocating"  "Do you wane a lawyer to defend  you?" Punch rcpiesents a magistrate  as asking a prisoner arraigned before  him.  "Xot particularly, sir," said the  prisoner.  "Well, what do you propose to do  about tho case?"  "Oh, well, your honor, I'm quite  willing to drop the whole matter, as  far as 1 um concerned!"  Qontract lor Fir,st Six  Miles of Road Has Been  Awarded to A. Davis  and Partners  IN FINE OR  Seve n Fee t of the Fines I  Kind oC Ore Has Beer  Encountered in thc Old  Shafi  Ottawa, Oct. 8.���������A portion -y"  Premier Meigheu's western itinerary  was given out last evening Aft<*r  opening his tour with a speech a*  'Winnipeg on OcteVr IS, he wil'  travel west, speaking in Moose Jaw  Tuesday, October 19. From there he  will jump to Vancouver, where he  will address a" meeting on Friday,  October 22. The other British Columbia dates are:   "  Victoria, Saturday, October 23;  Chilliwack, Monday afternoon, Oc  toher 25; Grand Forks, Tuesday.^Oc-  rober 26; Penticton, Wednesday,  October 27; Kelowna, Thursday  afternoon, October 2S; Vernon,  Thursday evening, October 2S; Kam  loops, Friday, October 29. "lie will  speak at Calgary on Tuesday, November 2.  Four of the meetings which will  be addressed by the prime minister  take place in the constituency of  Yale, where a'by-election, necessitated by the resignation of Hon.  Martin Burrell, takes place shortly.  These meetings will be held at  Graud Forks, Penticton, Kelowna  and Vernon.  Lt is announced that the contract  for the first six miles of the Rossland to Cascade road, a link in tbe  trausprovincial highway, has been  awarded, the government efidently  changing its mind as to doing the  work by day labor, Major Angus  Davis, well known here, and P. J.-  Salvus, his partner, having received  ���������the contrct^ for six miles of tbe  road-from this city in the direction  of the Boundary district, says the  Rossland Miner.  j     Work on the cutting of _ the  right  . of way will be commenced irumedir*  tely and the contractors expect   to  itnblish a couple "of c'Oips  before  le snow fliea. ���������  lt is also definitely known  which   ,,  ,rute will be adopted, thc  one   de- '��������� ,  ded upon being in the direction of  ���������-��������� '  >eep  creek  through- the    "Velvet -  ���������   une section. '  This improvemenfTTTS"l*'������en^anx~  lualy looked forward  to for   so^Ffer^  ae.    Recently   Mr.    ".srens    ar-  ���������ed here and- annou    .ment waS  ide  that   the gover -t-snt would    "���������������������������  ���������idetake   the construe ion  of  the  id by day labor, but since a   con-  .act, it is learned, has been award"  \    -   *��������� -. is-. ���������  ,1   ��������� - i.rMl  J V  ���������StSSSS^I"!  No Increase in Price  Notwithstanding the enormous in  creaee in the cost of production, over  three times previous to war prices,  that great weekly, the Family Herald  and Weekly Star of Montreal, have  decided lo accept renewals and new  subscriptions at the old rate (81.50 a  year) from all who remit before December 1st, 1920. This should be  good news to readers of that big  weekly. The Family Herald has  been vastly improved and is beyond  doubt the greatest value in newspapers.  A. iY. J'-hnson,of Pasco, a former  Risslai der,   who still has interest1  in this city, who was here this week  departed for Pasco Thursday morn  ing, says the Rossland Miner.  Mr. Johnson is interested in th*  Molly Gibson mine at Paulson, and j ed as above stated,  was out to the property while here. It is understood quite a number  He'says the prospects of the mine *>*' men will be required for the work,  developing into a good one are veiy Hon. Dr. J. H. King returned to  bright; that the workmen there have, Victoria recently after a trip through  encountered seven feet of the finest: toe interior of the province, visiting  kind of ore in the old shaft, and in the course of his journey Kam-  that this w U be sunk sufficiently ' U ops, Merritt, the Yale district, the  deep to connect with the tunnel al- 0������anagan valley and tht-. Kootenays,  ready driveu^into the mountain a and inspecting the progress of road  distance of-over 200 feet. work in these  sections.   He stated  Some months ago the Mo|ly  Gib- that a considerable amount  of road  son shipped several carloads of  ore work has been done in.the Similka  >^4.*������-������"'  ,    ������>,--\**'>J.  I'1" ~    -v ���������S.-rP "*      ���������>" *  -   ���������"���������*    ' >'l!���������  **,''  _. -Va- >*,  to the smelter at Trail,   from^which  excellent values were obtained.  The mine is owned and  operated  principally by Rossland  sbarehold  ers, a number of Trail citizens also  being interested.  -** i  Thirsly's Ramblers  Chicago, Sept. 2S. ��������� "You arc in  an awful mess, Thirsty," said Judge  Stewart to a colored dice expert, arrested for gambling.  "Yessah, this is awful," agreed  Thirsty.  "Could you shoot yourself out of  it if I gave you tho chance?" enquired the court,    /  "Yessah," responded Thirsty,   "I  Richardson Will Run  Tom Richardson, for eight years  a member of the British house of  commons for Whitehaven, and a  miner by trade, has, after several  weeks' consideration of the offer,  written to John Logie,of West Sum-  merland, accepting the nomination  as Labor candidate in the Y'ale federal by-election as success to Hon,  Martin Burrell, retired. This was  offered him at a convention held  some time ago in Summerland.  Mr. Richardson has of late been  touring tbe province in the interest  of the Prohibition party and until  recently was an active official of the  Brotherhood movement. His home  is OH;; St, Catherines street, South  Vancouve.  meen district, and that work will  shortly begin on the Rossland-Casx  cade road. Scarcity of labor has bin*  dered work on roads in some districts, the minister states, though  wages are good. In the Crows Nest  country, much work has deen done,  he stated, particularly on the stretch  between Kuskanook and Sirdar. All  of these sections will form part of  the great transprovincial highway,  which is gradually approaching completion.  :-::.������f  A Precise Private  Arr ollicer was inspecting at one of  the camps, a daily paper tells us, ,  when he camo upon a big, roundweped j  privato doing sentry duty with a gun )  that ho hold in anything but the ap I  proved manner. j  "Don't you know bottor," demand-'  cd tho ollicer, "than to point an emp"  ty gun at ineJ"  "But   it   ain't empty," protested  tho private. "It's loaded.  THE WEATHER  The following is the minimum  and maximum temperature for each  day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. V. Laws' ranch:  Max.    Mm.  OA.      1���������Friday  01 50  2���������Saturday... . GO 58  o- Sunday  49 41  ���������1���������Monday    03 43  ">���������Tuesday  72 45  G���������Wednesday... 70        45  7���������Thursday  50 45  Inches  Uaiufall  0.59   ...M  Daniel Docksteader, a well known  ���������������������������  timer of theBounday  district,  ii d ut his home  in  Grfnwcod at  '<��������� 0 yesterday morning,  at the age  90 years and four month.   He  >!   been   failing for   pome time.  was   a   native of 0> taiio, and  ���������io   to   British Coiui'bia forty-  t..i*eo years ago.  ufacatlil^ftaMMftitAuti  &BBJ|U'ffl&&!&{&i^^ 1W\V*-r,V r--**- v-"/-*  i1  JlTuj.IiJh   i    ���������    Hi!.  ..1L<    IMJIiJ.  CCHE   SUN,   GftAND   FORKS,   B. G.  Eht (gnm!i Sfark^ Bun  ': AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER   '  Qr"A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) Rl .00  t>ne Year (in the United States)     1.50  Add rev ' " **   '"*"'   '-cations fo  This Ghakju Fonic-i Hiss,  Fjiosk i0l li Guano Fokks, U. C.  OimCli:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STKEET.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1020  The. governor-general has, by proclamation,  set aside Saturday, October 9, as a day on'  -which to specially "emphasize the great loss  which Canadians, individually and collectively j  are sustaining through destruction by fire of  both natural and created resources. At acinic  of high building costs and acute scarcity of  material, we are burning buildings at a crimi  nal rate. Our fire loss of last year, viz.. $23,-.  500,000, or approximately $2.00 per capita,  -was the highest per capita in the world. Not  only is this a complete loss of national wealth,  but itd replacement creates increased competition for available building supplies, thus enhancing prices for new building. How can wc  hope to overcome thc housingshortage when  in Ontario alone, last year"5804 dwellings  were damaged or destroyed, causing a loss of  $1,753,3.���������!   Thnre were also 744 farm barns  - dessroyed, at a loss  of $1,180,906,  of which  $557,730 was uninsured. Lightning damaged  or destroyed 1102 buildings in Ontario,involv-  ing a loss of $500,885, of which $212,778  was  not covered by insurance. None of these farm  buildings was equipped with lightning rods,  whereas but two buildings protected by lightning rods were    damaged  and these to the  amount of $22 only.    Matches were again responsible for the largest   number   of  known  fires, 1148 in   Ontario originating therefrom.  Practically every fire due to matches is the result of carelessness. .Public education and a  :   . recognition-o-F-pcrsonal-iiesponsibility are  es-  j.--.^,s.ential'to a reduction-ofXhe lire waste.    It is  - particularly essential to interest the younger  JjeriQration, through the Canadian teachers, in  Conviviality in America  Under Prohibition  (By Trot. Stephen Leacock, of McGill-University, in The  London Sunday Pictorial.)  Prohibition in America has its tragic and its  comic side. On its tragic side are to be reckoned the increasing power of fanaticism and  bigotry, thc wholesale poisoning by deadly substitutes for decent drink, the annihilation of  simple comfort, the creation of a new army of  criminals,- the infusion into society of a horde  of detestable spies and informers, and the extinction of -the very principle of personal  liberty.  But the prohibition regime is not without  its lighter, and even its ludicrous, aspects. Not  the least of them is the desperate effort in the  first-class American hotels to maintain the  semblance of convivial drinking.  An elaborate dinner list presents fifty kinds  of drinks, apple, champagne, raspberry hock,  dandelion cocktails, and such abominations.  Nothing is more ludicrous than to see a fashionably dressed supper party 'in New York,  w Hi a deferential waiter beside them, gravely  debating as between California grape juice and  thimblebcrry port.  "When the grape juice is finally selected it is  carried in by two waiters, lying on its side in  a little wicket basket, held up to the "light for  verification, uncorked with profound care and  presented first to thc host, so that he may be  duly satisfied of thc vintage and thc bouquet.  Mess of this sort is actually-sold at two  dollars -a .pint. It is bought by people who  continue with pathetic insistence to hope that  if they'drink enough of -'t it may at last go to  their heads.  Another giddy concoction is the awful stuff  called Temperance Beer. It is bottled, and  labelled and corked and wired as if���������poor  thing'���������it. might really burst itself out of its  prison through the mad strength of it. Alas!  when it is let loose it gurgles feebly into the  glass and lies there dead.  If a skilled chemist were to analyze this  maddening beverage he would find- it to contain one-half of one per cent of spirits. It .is  estimated that if a person were to drink four  bucketfuls of it he would feel���������among other  sensations���������a certain exhileration. Yet such is  Has kept you from the  dental chair  sia  . Means Everything to  You  Come to Spokane's Largest  Dental ODice, the recognized home  of painless dentistry.  Novathesia has satisfied thousands���������it will satisfy you.  fear Quality  Is Guaranteed to Every  Peerless  ���������������������������. Patient.  Canadian Bonds and  Canadian Money Accepted at Fxill Face  Value  15  mtmzmimtimmg@MMg8ffii������^m������������a  ,$9  ''���������"��������� r'l  Rooms 205-6 7 8 9-10-11-12,  2nd Floor, J"omieson Bldg.,  Wall and Riverside  SPOKANE, WASH.  OPEN   YOUR  EYES TO  TIIE FACT  that we examine your eyes carefully  and prescribe for you tho correct  lenses to suit your vision-without a  strain on your optic nerves.  OPTOMETRISTS  We understand the human eye. Consequently we can adjust the right  glassesTo the sight of old and   young  J.. C. TAYLOR.  Jeweller and Opt'ei.-m  SUCCliSSOK UO A. I). MOItltlSON  * SELL  CATTLE RANCHES  FARM LANDS  ORCHARD HOMES  AN'F>  man INSURANCE  BUY "DIAMOND DYES"  DON'T RISK IVLATERIAL  Each package of ''Diamond Dyes" contains directions so -simple that any  woman can dye any material ��������� without  streaking, fading or running. Druggist  has color card���������Take no other dye!  NEW HARNESS SHOP  L Iravo opened a new "harness shop and am prepared  to make harness to order  and do all kinds of repair  work. Shop equipped with  modern machinery. All worlc .  guaranteed:  Ci-'Ao -Crawford  Near Telephone Oiliee  C.V.I  Phone 7 Box 515  GRAND-FORKS, B.C, .  Hugh W.Kobcrlson at Nclson,B.C.'  Geo. C. Egg i)< Grand  Forks, B. C.  iggjggreBKm^^  GRAND FORKS  raitsier  DAVIS'S HANSEN,Props  City Baggage and General  Transfer  Real Estate and Insurance  li      ������,   t   ,   ��������� i   . r r    .���������        J the fond  regret of  suffering humanitv that  the efforts being made towards a reduction of     .B,.        ���������    ��������� ��������� t, .       ������      ,   , ,      ,    ,  :./���������'���������'',.     , ,"���������     -p,       * X.-    ' T-*. -u     ���������      nn'hons of gallons of  this   unspeakable  slush  the fire loss.    J: ire Prevention Day will give      * ������ L *  a splendid opportunity for bringing this subject to the attention of pupils and should produce good results.  A person who has made enough money by  selling whisky under the present Prohibition  act,to place himself on "easy street,''is not  qualified to instruct people how vote on the  tempcretice plebiscite on the 20th.  In the form the liquor 'question is submitted  to the people, there appears to be but oneway  in which a person can vote rationally. If it  were *a question of government control or  "bone dry," then the decision would merely  involve the elector's personal preference���������  whether he wanted temperance or the liquor  traffic to continue. But the present Prohibition act has not promoted temperance. It is  class legislation of the rankest sort. It enriches thc unscrupulous among the medical  profession, the druggists and the public carriers, and robs thc consumer, whether he wants  the liquor for medicinal purposes, for astimu-  lent, or as a means of acquiring a "jag."  Wc have made these brief observations  merely to let thc people know where we stand.  We were never very expert at straddling a  fence.  Certain industrial associations urge the creation of a  new national department of public works, to absorb the  department of lhe interior.  Prohibition is going to take a lot of. trade away from  the embalmer-*. After a man has licked up raisin* jack  and moonshine for a few years he will be pretty well  embalmed before he dies.  About the only time a princess helps her mother  firpwid the house is when she helps her mother tell  Father where he gets off.  This would be a better world  if  the money  that is  spent on Tango lessons was spent for Grammar lessons.  are being sold in the United States and in dry  Canada every day. ;���������.'-,- ,���������.������������������.*���������'.*���������  It is  carried on  the cars, served' on  the  steamers, sold at the seaside, suppied in the  mountains and advertised in huge lettering  over six millions square miles of territory.  .'"���������'Before  the  coming of   prohibition  not  a  single pint.of it could have been sold among a  hundred million people.   Even now it is not  |i^Gjight good form to drink more than twenty  glasses of it in an. evening.  . ^Equally ludicrous to the very of pathos are  the prohibition "banquets," which replace in  the United States and in "dry" Canada the  celebrations that are no more. "   '-  Let the reader imagine himself at a banquet  in the gay province of Ontario. It is well to  take our example from the province of Ontario, inasmuch as many people in England  quite wrongly associate prohibition exclusively  with the United States.  If there is any state in the United States  where the temper of the governing minority is  more fanatical, where hypocrisy is rifer, where  liberty is more suppressed, where the name of  religion is more freely invoked to cover the  tins of the tyrant and the informer than is the  case in Ontario, that state is in a bad way indeed.  Let us take, then, Ontario for thc scene of  our illustration of what a "temperance" banquet is like.  Thc toastmaster rises with a glass of lemonade in his hand���������merry fellow!���������and proposes  the health of the king! There is a tremendous  popping of [Concluded  on  Opposite Page.]  OUCIUUUS,   FARM   LANDS    AND CITY  IMSOI'KKTY  Excellent facilities for scllinjr vom- farms  Wo luive iigonts <U~ all (Joiui and Pruiriu  Points  WK CAKHY AUTO.M01tII.Ii l.\**Sl*l{AM'J*.  I>KAI.K������ IN POLES, POSTS AM) TIliS,  AND 1-AIiM PitOnilCI*  Iiclinblc information rcguriliiii; this district  cheerfully funii.-heii. We solicit vour en-  qulrfcs.  Coal,   Wood  and   Ice  for Sale  Office  at   R.. F.   Pctric's Store  Phone 64  Yale Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  YAliI* HOTKL.  FlKST StI'EI'T  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by"  cTWiller CBi, Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers'  Modern Eigs and Good:  Horses at All Hours  at  the /: '.'.;',"���������  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER.IN  Office!  F. Downey's Cigar Store  PETERSEN & PETERSEN, Proprietors  Supposing you went up to speak to a  man you did not know, and you blurted,  out "Hello!" He would doubtless look in  wonderment at you, and then he would  ask, "Who are you?" Tlnn you would  apologize for not introducing yourself.  It's about the same thing when you say  "Hello" when answering* a telephone call.  The person you arc speaking does not  know who is at -the other end of the  phone", and naturally he questions who is  speaking.  Don't say "Hello." Introduce yourself  first thing.  Most any man tell you that all the good luck goes to  those who do not need it.  Other people hate a selfish man almost  as much aB  lie loves himself.  f**!  Thn uver-igu married riinn would rather hrwo his wife  pick hiH pockets than have her pick bis neckties.  No man is quite so respectful to the woman who uses  paint as he is to the other kind.  All Tied Up  For want Of Kelp. Our  Classified Want Ads.  will untie the knots.  We mZKe this a good  paper so that intelligent people will read  it, and they do.  Isn't that the kjnc! of"  helpyou.wajjt?  The Price of The Sun  In spite of tremendous increase' in  cost of production,- still   remains  ������  Per Year  maimwfflBmaimNi  Mmmmmmm&mjwwamimMmaimgim ^^SSSSMi^S^^saaBataim  - ���������    ;���������-'*.'���������'*--i.^X:;'; '.'^'-f l '���������-^'^T:r--'^^.v-.Vv1/'''' "'iS'*;'vn'  ,.< '"*"."''���������"-7:, -���������   --."       i     ������* ... . ������.������iiii*wmw'^i>i������to������fattMt  .|m-     ���������*  ���������'"������i'7T'' f *  V  - ^"^^Utf&������  THE   SUN.   'GRAND " FORKS,   B. C.  ,i,..  You  are  already heavily taxed and tlie whole Province is crying out for  schools, hospitals and roads. . Axe/y.ou prepared to submit to heavier taxation  ���������'."*"'"''-���������*''      ���������/���������  to support an army of Coast Guardsmen, Preventive  Oilicers, detectives  nnd  stool piyeons in a fruitless endeavor to enforce an Act which has not, as yet,  been successfully enforced in any country in the world?  Do not be led astray by the emotional arguments of paid professional purists. The United States Federal Government has appropriated over 814,000,000  in a futile effort "to enforce Prohibition, irrespective of vast  appropriations  by  , / t  individual States and heavy municipal expenditures, amouuting to millions  more. Buy any American paper and sec for yourself whether their prohibitory  law prohibits.  On the statement of the Premier friade at Revelstoke on the 6th of October, 85 per cent of thc responsibility of the enforcement of the present Prohibition Act rests upon the Municipalities.  If  you call the Prohibition Tune, don't co mplain if you   arc asked to pay  thc PIPER. ,  You have seen the workings of the Prohibition Act������������������Exercise your British  Columbian COMMON SENSE and-  Vote for Government Control  America'should serve only to point  all the more strongly the moral for  the peopfe,of England.   -  The rito'rningpapers of the day on  which T write announce tbfrt���������i-4;hree  great Canadians"'have, left to assist  Scotland "In her prohibition canm  paign." Great indeed they must be  though I hnvo never heard their  names before, since they ure labelled  "neiu secretaries' of tho thing called  Lhe Dominion Alliance.  Tf the people of Britain feel a aort  of moral wave swooping over thorn  about this time, it will mean that the  "field secretaries" have-lit.  Let mo say on behalf of all the decent peoplo in Canada that if these  "field secretaries" make a hit in Britain wo will be only too glad to have  them stay there forever.  Job'Prmting at The Sun odice at  practically the same prices as before  the" big war.  ��������� Padlock Safety Paper,for private  bankchecks, kept in stock by The  Sun Job Department..  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  The Sun is a *?:'   newspapor sold  nt ���������*?! per year,  "i'-W/j  CONVIVIALITY  UNDER PROHIBITION  [Continued from Page 2.] ginger-beer  corks-, a running to and-fro of waiters  and foaming bottles of pop K.nd sarsa  parilla. Then all rise and with due  solemnity vociferate "The Kin"1"  and splash the foaming pop down their  eager throats.  ��������� The chairman then remirids the  guests that thoy havo with them Mr.  Stodge, a member of the Prohibition  cabinet -of Ontario. He will ask Mr.  Stodge to address-them.' ' Air. Stodge  rises. He .has beside hiiii a great bundle of notes and blue books. Ho  speaks for an hour, .      .  The question of dandelion wine, he  says, is receiving their, most, earnest  consideration. It is proposed to introduce in the forthcoming sossion an  amendment to tlie Dandelion Wine  ���������Prohibition. Act of last year, .which:  will be based upon the recent Spruce  Beer Annihilation Act.  Applause.  At the end of this speech the chair-  man rises and eays, "Now, gentlemen,  if you" please, refill your glasses; ye  will listen to llev. Al. Whine, who  will propose the,toast of "'Home and  Mother." ~.  -. The Rev. Mr. Whine,being known  to all as the man who has the chief  credit for having"stopped the children  THE BEST SPREAD ~  FOR BREAD  isour.fresh, pur '.,l'i������^li yia'lo cm* hik-tv  butt'-r which we i ������������������-.:��������������������� c d'lect from  tho chut-iis. Good butlt-i' iitecs ours is  wholesome ."for the - ehi'dien and it  will do them good to e.ib a lot of it.  Our butter pomes in piints or tubs  Order astipply, ' ..   -  CURLEW  CREAMERY  CO.,  **        U.MITI*])  GRAND FORKS, 13. C.  of Ontario from sleighing on Sundays,  is grcelecl with terrific applause.  He is glad that tlie courts of the  province have fully.sustained the action of the.police in .slopping tobogganing for boys and girls on Sunday  afternoon. He'looks forward eonfi  dently tot.hotirne when every ��������� child,  -under 'penalty of." the law. [will bo  forced to spend Sunday afternoon in  a Sunday school: either ihere or in  jail���������he does not pei-onally care  which.  IIo deplyjes the fuo1. that iu tho  lost province of Quebec.: the'/children  are actually allowed to play games in  the public.parks'on J*-,he -.Sabbath.  ., Thisspoaker is, followed by a light  talk from a leading-statesman, three"  quarters of ,,ah hour, on- railroad statistics, and- by*kn' hour's chat on the  'nationalization/of. the hog packing industry. At the end of., which...the  chairman invites all*present to rise  and'Sing,"'. "'God Save the1 King"!  And if any reader of tho Sunday  Pictorialshould/doubt the accuracy  of the above account, let him read in  the public pressof the Dominion of  Cauada the aecountof the suppression,  under tht3, law" of/Ontario-, of the children's tobogganing on Sunday in the  parks and playgrounds "of the city of  Ottawa.*.11--"���������-.'  Bnt the comedies of "prohibition in  rm  TEMPERANCE PLEBISCITE ACT  PROCLAMATION OF RETURNING OFFICER  Province of British Columbia, in the ".Grand Forks Electoral District.  To Wits  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of the Electoral District aforesaid, that I have received His Majesty's Writ to me directed, and  bearing dato the Twentieth of September. 1920, commanding me to cause  tho followiug question, namely:��������� .  WHICH DO YOU l'KEFim?  1. Thc present-"Prohibition Act"?  or  2, An Act to provide for Government Control nnd Snle in Scaled  Packages of Spirituous and Mali* Liquors?  to be submitted' according to law to the Electors qualified to vote for the  election of.a.;member of the Legislative Assembly for the Electoral District  aforesaid; and, further, that in obedience to tho said Writ a poll shall be  opened at eight o'clock iu the forenoon and shall be closed at seven o'clock  iii; tho afternoon on Wednesday, tho Twentieth day of October, 1920, for  taking and receiving tho votes of the said Electors in each polling division  of'the Electoral district aforesaid at the respective places following:���������  POLLING DIVISIONS.  Brown Crook  '   .       Fife   : '. Grand Forks.; Phoenix  Ciscado Gloucester Paulson  :Of which all persons are hereby required   to  take notice  and   to govern  themsolvos accordingly.  i GIVEN under my hand at Grand Forks, B.C., this 28th day of September, 1920.  f ROBEBT CAMPBELLs Rttomia* Offi������er.  Operating the largest .shovels in  the world, and reversing the flow of  a river, the Hydro Electric- Power  Commission of Ontario is carrying  on an enormous engineering project  at Niagara Falls, practically without tho use of steam.  There are m*.:.ny startling; phases to  this work, which is the largest  engineering feat attempted in tho  Dominion of Canada, and the biggest r  engineering job at present bolus  carried on in the North American  continent. "  In ordev lo get water to the new  ���������power house which will be erected  Juat-JJabovc . QueenstO'-i,, the Commission will utilize four and a quarter    miles    of   tho   "Wetland   River,  men present a striking picture. Th-.  weary householder painfully feeding  tlie furnace, shovel by shovel, fro������i  the ton or two of coal, his winter'j  supply, will marvel at tho enormity  of tiie electric shovels which pick  up from eight' to ten tons of  material, lift it 70 feet into thc air  and deposit it into waiting cars, all  within the short space of 40  .���������seconds.  'frjijm hauled by electric locomotives, convey -the mud and clay to  lhe dump at St. David's. The boul-  deis and rock from tho canal are  borne away to the btono crusher on  the clilf abov.o Quccnston, andi converted Into material for roadways,  railroad roadbed and riprap which  will   lino, the   shm-.^-   r,y   ���������);���������-.   <������<-;al.  Ps* <*���������  [ ELGCTRC TROW B^IiSC  i_CADED  causing this, sluggish stream to flow  backward and to take water from  the Niagara River instead of emptying into it above the Falls. Connecting with thp Welland River is  a- power canal, ��������� stretching from  Queenston and encircling the city of  Niagara Falls, Ont., which will be  eight and a quarter miles long when  completed.  The original. ��������� survey ; for tho  Niagara development was made in  1914, and the construction work begun in May, 1917. The commission expects to; have ,-the new plant  in working order in 1922. "War conditions handicapped the engineers,  but this year's operations were begun  on a"gigantic scale. A-trip over tho  right of way will impress tho observer with the vast scope ot tho  undertaking which, in its completed  state, will cost.approximately ?27,-  000,000.00. ../  Two miles above the brink of  Niagara Falls a steam dredge is  gnawing away at the channol of tho  "Welland River, removing in generous  chunks the river bottom and a portion -ot Hog Island, which guards tho  entrance to this historic creek, Tha  Jone dredge and (ta attendant tugs  are the only pieces of equipment engaged on the entire Niagara development which are not owned by tho  Hydro-Electric Tower Commission.  They, with six or seven switch  engines, are the only apparatus in  use on the development whicli require steam In their operation.  Even tho drills employed on the  ���������rock deposits of the canal right of  way are operated by air, electrically  compressed. A mile or two Inland a  huge' clamshell swung from an  aerial cableway, drops into the river  and then emerges, bringing With it  generous bites from the river bottom, which are deposited on the  river bank at tho foot of the towor  from where the operator directs tho  activities of tho clamshell. Deposits  of earth and clay along the north  ���������bank of the river reveal the effectiveness* of the clamshell In th la particular 'p'ortrbn' of "'the1 development.  A short -ride from -Niagara Falls  over .n'ow.^..road*ivays. built by the  commission from ^rushed limestone  removed from 'its right of way,  brings one to tho canal proper,  where the activities of hugo electric  ���������shovels, electric trains and gangs ot  The stone crusher, which has a  capacity of 4,000 cubic yards, is well  worth a visit. The rocks from the  excavations aro cast into a trough  opening into gigantic steel jaws  which grind and munch, breaking  the largest pieces into smaller bits  that are carried away on a belt conveyor. A series of crushers reduce  (lie rocks to a form where thoy may  be utilized for building purposes and.  stored for future use.  Fifty-five miles of railway, all electrified, and tapping flvq trunk linc3,  are required in the construction  work on tho development. On this  railway the commission has in* operation more electric locomotives than  any railway fjystem in Canada. At  present 2,000-"men are employed on  the big job. These men aro houssd  and. fed by tho commission* A eur-  geon, an ambulance and a hospital  maintained by the commission are at  the disposal of tho employees in cast  of accident. The adoption of t'itj  newest safety devices has minimized  tlie danger of accent on the development, nnd tha 'commission has-  devoted a great'deal of time to safety  first propaganda in order to safeguard the men in its employ. About  2,500 acres, or SO per cent, of the  lands acquired by the commission  for Its right ot way, havo been converted Into farms, and tho produco  from the farms is sold to the employees of lhe commission. The commission maintains Its own telephone  system on tho development, and it  has connections throughout the province. Garages, machine shops b,v^  office buildings lino tho right of -way.  By establishing its power houso at  Quccnston the Hydro-Electrfre Power  Commission is enablod to take advantage of tho full drop of both Niagara Falls and the Gorge, a total  drop of 005 feet, affording 100 per  cent, more electric power from the  same amount of water. The largest  electric ���������unit.'; In tho world, 0 5,000  horsepower generators, will bo Jri*-  stalled in the powor houso, to produco electrical energy for distribution  throughout tho Province of Ontario.  This" great work is a striking example ef the big vision and Initiative  of Sir Adam Bock, under whoso direction the commission carries on its  functions. This work i3 on-*- which'  gives the peoplo of Ontario Just-  cause for pride in achievement.  <*&  Ti/fR. BUSINESS <������MAN,  have you ever thought  that advertisi i% put? you in  good conipan;-V It is an old  saying that a man is known  by the com puny he keeps.  When youjoi; '.he ranks of  the advertise * . you join the  ranks of the biggest and  most successild merchants  and manufacturers in the  world.  How many id.-ge concerns  can you name  in any   large  city in the co* -itry?   Name  them   and you   will   notice  that  all are b'\ ��������� advertisers  and all are je<.-.'ers in   their  lines.    Ask your friends   to  name the   most   successful  merchants they know in the  big  cities, and in  each case  the name ol a great advertiser will be mentioned.  The same rule is true of  smaller cities and towns.  The successful merchants  are the advertisers. The  advertiser stamps,himself as  one having confidence in  himself and his wares, as  one proud of his calling and  seeking publicity and the  test of patronage.  ���������J#  ���������  in������ fti&nks ������v  /..-.  in  .u*******-  ������5Bi?  iaacoesst...;.;! Aslvei^  tsseps In "lie Siiii ���������I  <.  .THE   SUN,    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  ���������c  "^���������qjtoaM '  \ News of the 'City  '0 F. Harrigan died at tha Grand  Forks hospital this (.Saturday) evening after a short, iIIticss.    \\n  war, a  : pioneer of Grand Fork.-1, and served  overseas in the late war in the Forestry division, being' injured in a  sawmill in Franc-:.'.' .He never fully  ' recovered from iiis injuries. lie tl  survived by a family of grown-up  "r?0n  and daughters.  The next meeting of the Grand  Forks blanch of the- G.W.V.A. will  be held on Friday, October 15, All  members: me requested ro be present. .A cordial invitation is extended to all returned soldiers to p. I tend  this meeting, v. hen the delegate to  lhe recent convention at Penticton  will give a report.  There id a wide variance in the  reports respecting the attendance at  the temperance meeting in tho Empress theater the first, of the week.  Some say they saw twelve persons  in. the hall, while otlieis fee! certain there were only live.  from Liverpool, Engiand. They  are  guefts of Mrs. Anna Pell. .  Mayor Acres and Aid. Hull are at-  ending the annual convention of the  Union of British Uolumbit .Muniei-.  palilies in Nelson this-week.  By proclamation, Wednesday,  October 20, the day' tbe plebiscite  on tbe prohibition act is to be taken,  has been declared a public holiday  throughout tho province.  The Great Northern ranch, a few  miles eust of the, comprising over  TOUacre.-', was purchased this week  by a local syndicate for 8(10,000.  One -1-roiini and one O-room  house for sale, cheap. - Apply J. li.  Mooybocr, blacksmith.  'APPLE PRICES     '  ���������*  -  FOR, THIS YEAR  Fa 1.1 and winter apple* prices for  1920 ave now fairly established. The  removal of thc British embargo until November 15 and thc advance in  maximumcontrol price from 20/JO  to 23 has had a decided effect. The  opening price given out nine days  ago when about 400 cars were placed  was a little lower than today's quo-  salionp. Wcalthies were sold at  82.10, Macs ������2.75, Winesaps S3 and  Delicious 83.25. Manitoba, Ontario  and'Great Britain were the heaviest  buyers since prices have stiffened,  ns the following tabic will show.  At date of wrifing, August 20, up  wards of 500 cars have been sold ta  prairie points:  The tunnel being driven in the  Bertha Pathfinder mine, ten miles  niiies up tho North Fori;, ia reported to have en countered the lead this  week.  Hurry .Mat'.hrws, formerly ol this  city, w.i.-: rec-atly married in Phoenix, Ariz, o Ivli.-s Chnppli', daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Chnpple,  i>:')"*'< r;- of Or^nd Forku.  X  Mid. I'hnp and Billy Cook,   giv.nd-  .son oi W. J   Conk,   arrived   in   the  city ton iv   from   Vancouver.    Tlwy  are guf-t.-at ti-r- homu  of   Mr.   and  Mrs. W. J. Cuk  Mis.-* Ad.s Duiu.'er arrivi'd in the  city \.hh x.-.-K ii'nii the i-m!. .Sho is  visiting at th-! horn:1 nf Miv. M.  Leamy.  ! Werdthies 7   ,.,, ,      . .   "  i Jonathans   J he   new    voters     list of Grand ; *\T.lcTntosh "Bed.  Forks lidiug, which. Ins just   been  Yellow Newtons  issued, contains 922 names.  Bird Bros., of Vancouver, have  purchased the Doukhobors* fruit  c*op. They have commenced ship*  mrnts to tho coast.  Thanksgiving will be observed on  Monday, the 18th inst.  ' No. 1.  .$2.50  . 2,75  . 2.Sfi-  .-* 3.00  .. 3.25  .. 3.50  .. 3.00  . :3.75  .. 1.00  1.25  No. 2  82.25  2,35  2.55  2.50  2.75  3.00  2,50  Win.   Lakeland  is   the returning  officer in Greenwood liding.  Charles Brown, formerly tng-rged  in the foundry business here.arrived  in the city tonight from Vancouver.   y-  ywci-t apple cider for sale. li. E.  Jenne.  Winesaps.  Delicious   Spitz   Mixed Winter.  Hyslop Crabs. .  Transcendent    Bartlett Pears (scarce) 3.00  Combination packs, List   A,  and 82.50.  Combination   packs, List B, S2 50  and $2.25.    '  List A���������-Winter Spies, Spitz,Now-  ton, Rome Beauty,   Winter   Banana.  List B���������All other winter-varieties.  $2.75  lion. J. D. MacL-T.n, provincial  secretary, was in the city for a few  hours l'lPt Saturday' i-vcnin".  B. Campbli loft last mgl-.t for a  business trip to,Vernon  Mrs  M. Taylor-md Miss R. Taylor arrivi' 1 i" ih" "ity   list Tuesday  lion. Dr. MacLriu pas:-ud through  the city tonight on his wiry to Trail.  xVuslraiia,it is believed,is the most  nearly ratltst* country on earth.  A Bisirppomtmg Monarch  The obituary notes of Mrs. "General" Tom Thumb have generally  omitted thc incident that attended  Baninm's success in inducing Queen  Victoria to allow the lilliputian "general" to be presented to her.  The little wife was allowed to accompany her lord, but was not permitted tho honor of being "received."  fn a gap in the conversation thc nasal  comment of Mrs. Tom Thumb, who  resented the discrimination, sounded  from the background  'My, but ain't she   shabby   for  queen  tu  /ioderatio  -������ .   'L.*"~  GENUINE ASPIB  HAS "BAYER CROSS"  Tablets " without '"Bayer   Cross'  are not Aspirin at all  Clot genuine ''flayer Tablet*- of Aspirin"  m a ''Buyer'1 package, plainly iniivkocl  with thc safety "'flayer Cross.'"  The ''Haver Cross" is your only way .  of knowing* Lhat you are getting genuine '..  A.x-,iiriri, -n'cscribpil by jihysieians for  nineteen years and proved safe by millions for' Headache, Neuralgia. I'oUIb,  Kheiiinjitisrii, J.imibagn, Neuritis, and for  .fain pcncrally,    .Made  in Canada.  Handy tin "boxes of 12 LablcU���������also  larger sized "flayer" ���������package'-.  Aspirin is the' trade mark (registered  in Canada), of flayer -Uiunifacturc of  ���������.\[onoaeetiencidesler of Snlieylieaeid.  While it i.-, well known tlicit A-ipirin  means flayer manufacture, to assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  flayer Company, Ud.. will be stamped  with their general trade mark, the  "flayer C'rooa."  All the Conveniences  A suburban housewife relates overhearing this conversation between  her new Swedish maid and tho cook-  next door:  "How are you, Hilda?" asked the  cook.  "'I'm well," replied Hilda. "1 like  my yob. We got cremated cellar,  cemetery plumbing, elastic lights and  a hoosit."  "What's-a -hoosit,' Hilda'!" the  cook asked,  "Oh, a bell rings. You put a thing  to your ear and say, 'Hello!' And by  and by some one say-, 'Hello!' and  then you say. ���������Jloo-'il?' "  Its Principles, an  . Jl  The Moderation League of British  Columbia is a non partizan organization of men and women interested and representative- ot thc moral,  C'.-uini'TcL'l, eouial and industrial  life of 11>ii- province. Its members  bslieve in moderation in thought,  word and de-Hl. They believe in  temperance in all things, and in the  furtherance of these principles be  lievu that temperance as it applies  to alcoholic beverages is not best  -���������t-rvc-d by the present IJ.C. 1'rohibi-  tion Act.  On the contrary they believe that  to produce temperance-it is a first  essential that no intemperate legislation be forced on a large section of  the public such as is the case under  thc present prohibition act, which  has fostered bad temper, resentment  and distrust; has been a prolific  breeder of lies and subterfuge; has  made criminals cf decent men, and  has hopelessly failed in its objects.  Thc League believes that a moderate law which respects rights tradi  tional to our race will command the  n.'i'pcct   of   the   public   and   that a  moderate law which is respected 13  much more to be desired than a law  which rides rouyh shod over the  public and earns only their derision  and contempt.  The Moderation League urges the  electorate to support its efforts to  substitute for the present Prohibition Act a measure of Government  Control which shall embrace tbe  platform of the League".  This platform was published in  every newspaper in the province in  the early part of June of thc present  year, and is aa follows:  It Foresii-v lis Fate  .Johnny and Jimmy weie ;.:, a party,  says the Argonaut, and being away  in a corner at supper time, they were  not looked after well. Thoy managed  to get some jelly and bread and gutter, but no spoons.  "How shall we eat our jelly.'" asUed  Jimmy.'  . "Ba!  butter,-"-'said Johnny  "I triod that," replied Jimmy  seriously, *'bnt it won't stay on; it'  too nervous.'"  Sj^*/(*  .f*>;:i������:������^   '  TIMBER SALE X2611  S!-:.".U*r) TKSDKKS. will }>c received by tlie  .Ministe of Lands not Inter tliim noon  on the 1-ltJi tiny of October, 1920. for the  purchase of License X'JOII. to cut l.'!f),UU0 feet  of Yellow l'iiie, Doiijrlas l-'ir,Tutu artic and  other species, nlso -1,000 l-'ir mid Timmrr.c Ties  on mi area adjoiuinjrS. f>. fl, Nicholson Creek,  Siniilkttuicen Land District.  One(l) year will ho allowed for removal  of timber. "-.���������  t'urther pai'liculars of tin; Chief Forester-  Victoria. It. 1'., or District Forest or, Nelson. Ii. C  They have a peculiar charm of  , tin ir own lii.ii always' appeals.  The display of diamond jewelry  is always embracing It includes  diamonds of' every style and  .mountings.' Rings from 850 lo  $300.   ��������� "    '  ;iOHN GRASSICK  Watchmaker and Joivel-er"  15  RID  Cycling  is  c-ir.y   when   you ride the high grade Bicycle.-" -  I fit.Ji���������.'tbii wtieels that run smoothly year after year.. Let  mr- explain t*f) you my easy sole plan on terms. .  j/ivsi-CIn-is Kepair V/ot-k done in Blacksmithing, Brazing,  " 'jura  Soldering,  Oxy-Acetylene  Welding,  Wood-  Oi.  GKANW FOKECS, JJ. C.  A lu mi i)i  work, I'tc.  JI&LO  Open Siiiunlay Kvt'iiinKS Till 10 o?Clock  synopsis o  I  Land Act Amendments  r  cTVIoderation League's Platform  1. The repeal of Uio present 'Prohibition .Act  *_'.   No   ivslonU'ion   oi' rlie   .-'aloon i>\- linr i'ur  ^   the .-'-ilc uC  ii)!'osit:;tting   liipior.-.  ::. Tho Ofivcninicn!. .stile   and    (Jovenuneut  control of .sj.rirituou.s find mnlt linuoi'.s in  -.1  -;;i.!f' ol .saiiio  .1  .seiiled pncl-;;i(i*es.  'he irtmivuifye "hy the CovernuioMlv-is .>iieh  vendor, of the pure (jufility of.-ill spiritu-  ! oiis.'ukI niiilfc livor.s. and tin  j ;it reasonable pi'iee.^.  | ���������'������. The inenlcation of true temperence principle.*, consistent with personal liberty.  (>. The elimination of thc causes of the deplorable lo.s.s "of re.S])ect for the law-; of  the land engendered l.iy tlie Prohibition  Act.  Minimum price of first-clnss land  rcilucod to ?5 an aero; second-clans to  J2.G0W aero.'  PT'e-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Rocords will ho urantcd covering only  land sultablo for agricultural purposes  and which Is 'non-timber land.  Partnership prc-omptions abolished,  but parties of not moro than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims.   - ,__,  l'ro-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of $10 per acre,- including clearing: and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving- Crown Grant.  Where prc-omptor In occupation not  less than 3 years, and has mado proportionate improvements, ho may, bo-  causo of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence may be Issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent of  ?:00 per annum and records same each  year. Failure lo make improvements  or record same will operate as"* forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including* 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least "i years arc required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if ho  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land. &>  Unsurveycd areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesitos;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.  For grazi-ng and industrial purposes  mice it on your bread and areas exceeding 610 acres may be  ��������� ���������  ���������   J leased by one person or. company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land .not exceeding -10 acres  may be purchased; conditions include  payment of stumpago.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may bo purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. "Rebate of ono-hatf of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, Is made.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE ..GRANTS  .ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and "serving with His Majesty's Forces. Tho  time within -which tho heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act is ostondod  from for one year from thc death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after thc conclusion of tho present'  war. This privilege is also made retroactive. ��������� *  ��������� No fees relating to pre-emptions aro  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after Juno 20 1918  Taxes aro remitted for live years  Provision for return of monevs accrued  duo and been paid since August  ���������it 1014, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  V"*^11,^ city l0t3 he1d hy members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31. 1020.    fJ������  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF  CROWN  LANDS.  Provision mado for issuance of  Crown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purch.-ise. Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, interest and taxes. "WTicrc sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price duo and taxes may  be distributed proportionately over  whole area. Applications must be  mado by Stay 1, 1020.  GRAZING.  Crazing Act, 1919, for systematic  development of livestock Industry provides for grazing districts and range  administration under Commissioner  Annual grazing permits Issued based  on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Associations for rango management. Free, or partially free, permits  for settlers, campers or travellers, up  ia ten head.  BOOT   REPAIRING  AKI*  your repairs to   Armson, shoo  ro  pairer.    The   Hub,    Look for  the   His;  Boot.  S. T.HULL  K-;t:ibIi.shot~i 1910  Real Estate and Insurance  Resident Anent Cirrmd Forks To'wusltc  Company, Limited  / :  Fisi-.m.s      OrcJi.'ird.s     i.'Uy I'roporiy  Agoiit;; at; Nelson, Culgary, U'lluiipcir nnd  oilier Praii-lo points.  A'uiii'ouvei' Agenti:  -���������������������������:ni>--k iwkstmk.ntk  KATTKNKUKY I.ANHS I/l'l*.  i:st,;i.li!.|ieil in I'.'l'i. uo'ure In it position lo  fui'iijH.li rWinblo Irtf'-rimiti'iii. HHiiM'rnh'g this  (ilslrk't.  IVrit" fur froo liter.<lni*u.  1' * > VI  .i lie b.*'r li:::-" i.v.<m <.*������������������  r: ->-i;r   I'M-    ii'iivr !.-m!  I'iiif'fd ctictrtd *.���������.  "**!���������*'   i'!'    li(|U'ir   of   tli  loc.il crnli!',-; ihrci'.i.'ilir  i.e.", in   ijn-iiniiioi   ..-j  ill'.'  rani  'iinrdfl  II!  'I'jJiliiV :  '���������'������������������'���������   i!i*0'  ' irit.;di'-i-'iti(������n   ;,!:���������.!    !>-!i* :>'*;  i  | will     p.-*���������'/](}>.���������     I'lfiji' .**  i rt'.'-iiii!! i's ;.ibd.-:.'j.  Arid for tli*: pntp:,,���������.-.'.   ot'   C'lnyuii*  ������������������'.)������������������/���������  adV'.')i.*!ilo;-5 trie cro.*itroil ii}' tlio  -.���������rnni'jri'. ni zu indnpoiidunl, non-  p.'.rlizan commiHsion to control tho  nrlf" of t!|������irit!!o*i3 urul mult liquorn  in soali'd pacl;;-!^;.'-, such cornuiiysion  to be compoHcd of citiztina fully  roprr-.*icril.at.ivr; of the doctorate*.  w.n.*.';  ���������;:;^/!;j'u  Vote for G  c ve  tiU'yr.t-;   -Ui,|   njiri." (jf   this  i/'Ttii,    tin:    Mod'tr-itioil    T.->.'i;;uc  -nment Control and Get Your Friends to Vote  ^rs  >   'Ai?-/''S.������r>-|  ft'-..        , ���������-,  iii'i*%ry^;*i4t  \.Ks  ()0Z 1-IaGi.ings St. West,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  :o. Jbeague  HENRY O. BELL-IRVING, Chairman.  K. A. CORBET, Secretary  m  I,*-'-.      .'"n       \ '*-'---.'-"i*^..,'~"*-' Km''1  /������������������*,    W������ Oil ^J-r-'  m  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture-   Made   to Order.  Also Hi-pairing of all Kind.s,  Upliol'itcu'iii,',' Neatly   Done  R. C* McCGTCHEON    ���������  WINtilPEG AVElNUC  y I"37V������1 **v    ^,  &^%������^  TIMBER SALE X26I2  yiiAI.KnTliXDKUSwill be received by tlie  Minister of LandNiiot Inter tliuiiiinuii on  tlie|:!tb ilny of Onlolier. l'.i*!(l, fur tho unleliase  iiU.ieonce Xfflli.-ui cut SU.Ulin tuet otTaiiiarae,  l-ir. Yellow 1'lne unci i:i,.|'ill i'ir ami Tiimiirnc  lies, cm tin nrcii sltiiMted hvo miles north of  Kock t.'i'i'i-k Station, K. V. Ihiilwity, Siinilltn-  nieon I,and l)l>tricl.  "I'h-o (2) yeiira will be allowcil for veinrivnl of  tlnilief.  l.'iii-tlirrpiirticiilnrsnf tlio Chief  Foroster,  \ letoria, I). C, oi   District Kore'-ilei/, Xelson,  rintin:  ?f liE value oi ^vcil-  printed, neat ajj-  pearing stationery as  a -means of getting and  holding desirable business lias been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere  Wcdcling invitations  Ball programs  Business cards   ,-...������������������  Tisiting cards  Sltipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  Notehcads  Pamphlets*  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  .Dodgers  Posters  Menus  And commercial- and  society printing of-every  description.  Lotus quote, you our  prices.  rrri  W   I  Latest Style  Faces  \voimo ;md  ct  \       " ('<)IiiniI>i;i Av<T  \ Ljsko St re  TELEPHONE  1? 101  WEBER'S  IYEING AND CLEANING'  .WORI  Phone 200 P.O. Box 125  Grant! Forks, 15. C.  PIP "PI  lie  ][n spite of -tremendous increase  in  cost of production,   still   remains  ������  Year  IMJBIHUWaMIWMIllllMl^^


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