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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 31, 1919

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 Kettle ValU'y Orch-ardisl
���19TH YEAR���No. 1
G-EkND FORKS   B. C., FRIDAY,   OCTOBER 31, 1919
"Tetl me what you Know is true:
I can guess as well as you."
$1.00 PER YEAR
���'Water Works Engineer
Lindsay's Report on the
Sources of Supply for
Grand Forks
All the aldermen were present at
the regular meeting of the city council on Monday evening. In the absence of the mayor, Aid. Miller presided. ��� ' ,..
The usual grant of $67.50 was
made for life and accident insurance
of the members of tire department.
C.C. Heaven offered $7.50 for
the old trestle near the Yale bridge.
The couucil decided to tear the trestle down and use the stringers and
planks for sidewalk construction
and the superstructure for firewood.
Medical Health Officer Kingston
reported having visitod and inspected all places in the city suspected of
being in insanity condition, and
that those that had been found to be
unsanitary he had ordered to be put
in proper shape.
Water Works  Engineer  Lindsay,
��� of Spokane, submitted a long repor <���
relative  to the sources of the city'
water supply.   He   had  thoroughly
investigated the sources from which
. tbe city might obtain its water supply, and had found several available
'���the Kettle river, a mountain creek
near .the  reservoir,   springs   inside
city limits, and by  digging  a well.
The objection to taking  water  from
the river for city use was that it was
surface water, and all  surface  water
contained more or less   bacteria, ac
cording  to   the   pollution    of   the
stream.    The cheapest source   from
which water for Grand Forks  could
be obtaiued was probably from  the
creek near the reservoir, which   was
reasonably   free  pollution,   but   he
understood that the records for  the
water  in   that  stream were held by
private   parties.      The   next    best
scheme, as regards cost, he   thought
would be to construct the intake far
enough from the river so as to avoid
the provincial tax on water, and   to
concrete the upper portion of  it   to
prevent surface   water from    fillter-
The rig will be at the Riverside
nurseries at 8:30 a.m. each school
Lieut.-Col.   Mulloy   will   address
the  citizens of  Grand    Forks some
evening  during  the  early   part  of
next week in   connection   with  the
Victory loan   drive.    Keep  an   eye.; Shipments   Will Be Made
open for the date. , ,-,        m     -i    o    ��� ��� -u
to    the    I rail   bmolter
With thi3 issue TheSun enters on     "This    Week,    Says   the
its   nineteenth year.  With  the  ex- .    Manager
ceplion of tbe first six  weeks  ot   us
life, it   has   been   under   the same
management continuously since  its
Mrs. W. R. Dewdney, who has
been in Mrs. Larsen's hospital in
this city, has returned to home in
Greenwood. She is recovering from
an attack of quinsy. ..:
Dr. G. H. Acres returned on Saturday from atrip to Vancouver. Pie
reports that the people on the coast
are very enthusiastic over the Victory loan drive.
Al. Traunweiser, of the Yale, returned last night from a month's
visit to Calgary.
W. Glanville has started up  busi
ness in the meat market line.
The  following  is  the   minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day   during   the   past   week, as re-
I corded by the government thermometer on E.'F. Laws' ranch:
2(1- Sunday..
27���- Monday..
30    Thursday..... 39
Small Investors Will Be
the Subscribers Who
Will Put the Victory
Loan Over the Top
J. E,   Leonard, manager of  the
Chatterboy Mining  company,   who
visited the Boundary   recently,   has
made   the  following statement   re
specting the Lucille  Dreyfus  mine:
"The ore body that has been
yielding in the upper workings of
the Lucills Dreyfus mine, near
Danville, is to be sought by a cross
cut to be driven at an additional
depth of 500 feet. ,
"The total depth to be attained
will be 800 feet. We expect to complete the work-in CO to 90 days. Operations will proceed on two shifts
and with machine drills. A shipment of ore will be made to tbe
Trail smelter this week.
"The additional depth will be at
tained by use of a tunnel on the
property of the Minnehaha Mining
company, on which we have a lease.
Also, we have obtained a lease on
tbe compressor plant of this com
���'Shipping-ore in a body three- to
four feet wide js being .followed by
drift on the No. 3 tunnel level. Also
we have a shaft from the tunnel
level that attains a depth of 100 feet
from the tunnel and a total depth
of 300 feet from the surface.
"The appearance of the property
is good It has yielded considerable
oie in the last three years The mine
is near the Great Northern railway
and two miles from Danville. J. J.
O'Connor is the superintendent, A.
D. Mounett is president and Judge
Chester F. Miller is secretary-treas
urer The office is at Dayton,
Snow fa'!
...   5.4
.   0.07
Not So Swift
* A fellow said to a famous sprin-
tei: "I'll race you and beat you if
you'll let me choose the course and
give me a yard's start."
"Fifty  dollars   to   one that you
vcan't," said the  other,   continently
"Name your course"
"Up   a   ladder,"   said tne chal-
Big Gut in the Boundary
This Winter for the
Forest Mills ��� Cascade
Mill Starts in April
Up to Last Niglit $15,000
Had Been Subscribed.
The Objective Is $68,-
jNews of the City
The mock trial" a* the Empress
' theater, preseuted by local talent, on
Friday evening, drew a capacity
house, every seat being taken. The
nel proceeds were about 8125, which
will be used for reshingling Holy
Trinity chnrch. The farce was quite
comical, and all those who took part
in it acquitted themselves very
creditably. The trial waspreceeded
by an excellent concert, in which
some high class local musical taleut
took part.
Necessary Waste
Two dwellers in the suburbs,coming along the road one evening,
stopped aghast.
"What's wrong at Srnithkin's
house?" gasped one. "He's got every
gas-jet in the house going full
"I know!" replied the other.
"His wife is coming home tomo.^
"I don't see what that has to do
with this wild illumination?"
The sweeping success of last year's
Victory   loan   was   secured ominly
through   the   subscriptions   of   the
"little fellow."  Included in this list
are the subscription   of   the  women
and girls and the children.  Out of a
total of 818,461   bonds   sold, it baa
been ascertained that 707,701   were
the bonds ranging from $50 to S500.
The "big fellows" who were able  to
subscribe for bonds in the thousands
were decidedly in the minority.
Many of these small   bonds   were
bought at great sacrifice.   Not a few
of them were purchased on   the   instalment   plan.    The  newsboy, the
business maiden and the   mother of
the house made their weekly excur
sion    to   the   bank   to  pay in their
allotment  on   the   bond   they had
subscribed for. In this way a saving
habit has been started iu ujauy persons   that,   previously    hail   lot the
money vanish   as  it   came.    Those
bonds today are treasuies, somethiug
that gives a sense of security to   the
ovvnsr and a  feeling  of  satisfaction
to the whole family.
These   small   investors   were the
backbone of the last   Victory   loan,
and they will be the main support
The school board held a meeting; of thi3 one. The regular interest paid
on Tuesday evening and decided to every'six mouths was an unexpect-
continue tbe school hours for the win-1 ed friend often   coming  just  at the
ter session the same as during the \ time of need, and so has been kind- IjOan your money to the nation
past summer, \\z., 9 to 12 a.m. and 1 ��� ly remembered. A recurrence of this,'and have it working for you id I the
to 3:30 p.m. The contract 'to   bring'would be acceptable to most   invest-1 time, paying substantial interest.
in the schooi children   from eilst of. ors, and they will be only  too glad!  ���
the city each morning was 'let to to subscribe to the Victory loan j Buying Victory bonds make men
Davis Si Hansen at $1.95  per   trip.' 1919. ,,    . happy, wealthy and wise.
The Victory loan drive commenced
locally last Monday morning. The
canvassing committee is composed
of Clarence Oxley, J. D. Hunter,
Robert Campbell and S. T. Hull.
Up to last night ��15,000 had been
subscribed. While tbpse figures do
not quite come up to the stare made
in tbe Victory loan of 1918, the result
is regarded as satisfactory, and there
is every reason to believe that the'
objective���$68,000���will be reached
and passed before the camgaign
According to W. H. Hale, of
lievelstoke, accountant for the Forest Mills, Limited, who visited the
Boundary this week, logging con-
tracts'on the Kettle river have been
let by the Forest Mills, arid work
which will proceed  throughout  the
entire winter has already been com-
Tne company's big mill at Cascade will commence sawing operations in April, and will be operated
during the entire season. It is expected that it will make a big cut
and about 75 men will be employed
steadily at the mill. The mill has
a cutting capacity of S5,000 feet
per day.
Messrs. Waddell and Steeves are
making preparations to open a
couple of logging camps in the
North Fork district.
Mr. Hale returned to Revelstoke
on Tuesday.
The Little OI' Newspaper
From Your OI' Home
I own
When you're feelin' kind o' lonesome,
An' the atmosphere is blue,
When life's no bed o' roses,
An' folks seem down on you,
I know what will make you  happy,
An' chase away the frown ���
Read the little oP newspaper f
From your ol' home town
You   won't  laugh about  the triflin'
Thc paper has to say,
Fer every line's a message
From the ol' home far away.
Even Si's new chicken coop
"Oh, he wrote to her saying   that i     Wil1 noL Invoke ����� s",ilit'- j
, i-       i ��� ��� .  ' An' the great big city dailies i
he was spending his evenings timet-       ,. ,   ,, .{      < ���< |
^ to ��    ' Lie unopened all tho while. !
ly ftt home, reading.  And if she had ;
come back and found   the  gas   bill j Bill's Kirl h,l!i ��""10 to ^"v.,
,       . .        ,      .    .    .       ,      . ,        An'Joe's boy is homo from b ranee,
about a quarter ot   what   it   shoud!MM     ,    >���>,���,    ���,, ,   i i ��� i
\ 1 ho Ladies   Aid will hold a social,
have   been, she'd fayave smelt a rat!" i     All> t|ie ;\iasori>s ���jve tl dance.
  ; ftn yl)U |.,.,lfj ||)0 |u(jH| happenings
Victory bonds are the best   lubri- I     An' never miss a line,
cation for Canada's   industrial
chi fiery.
Only $2.50 Everywhere in
North America
Thirty live  volumes   of   the   best
reading���in weekly installments���for
less than five cents  a week.    That is
just what The   Youth's    Companion
offer for 1920 really means    The contents of the new volume,   which   will
include S serial stories, over 200 short
stories, fifty or more articles   bv   men
of    distinction, sketches  and   special
departments,   would   make    35   good
volumes" (at SI.65 each) if   published
in   book   form.     And   there is now a
uniform flat price of S2.50 to all subscribers   in    Canada   and thc United
If you subscribe as soon as you  see
this notice you will receive all the ex
tras mentioned in the  following offer,
including   many   of   Capt    Theodore
Roberts's Up river Folk Stories.
New subscribers for 1920   will  receive:
1. The   Youth's     Compahion���52
issues in 1920.
2. All    remaining   weekly     1919
3. The Companion Home Calendar
for 1920.
All the above  only   ?2 50   everywhere in North America,
Tho Youth's Companion. 887 Com-  .
monwealth Ave..  Boston, Mass. New
subscriptions received at this office.
Put money in your purs" by buy
ing Victory bonds.
v r
r ai
"Was it a high fever your husband had?"
"Well, we didn't think so until
the doctor sent iu his bill."
An' 'cause they're all your neighbors,
���     You'll be glad that "crops are fine."
Then before you know it
,     You've read it through an'through,
: An' all the World seems brighter
An' life seems good to voir.
So fer a pill n" pleasure
To chase away the frown,
Take the little ol' newspaper
From your little ol' home town.
��� Gharry Wilson,
A Victory bond in every bit as
good as money in the bank and it
pays more intt-resi.
SEA PHD TPNPHvPwS marked '���Tenders for Test Weil," will   be   received   bv   the    undersigned   up   till
Monlay, November lUth, at 5 o'clock
P.M., for the work necessary in   dig
ging a test well -t feet 4   feet   and    \"i
feci deep, to be cribbed   with   limber
2" by G" on edge, City to supply ma
terial    for   cribbing.    The well t<>   lie
dug in vicinity of   present City Pump
station.     Further information will lie
given by Chairman Miller or   by   un
City CiVrk.
n THE   SUN,    GRAND    FORKS,    B. G.  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A.  EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE I N ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI 00  One Year (in the United States)    1.50  Address all communications to  The Graxd Forks Sun,  ]'] cm- 101Px Ghand Fokks, B. C;  OFFrC'!5':     COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.  FRIDAY, OHTOBER 31, -1.91.9  Commenting on the recent industrial conference at Ottawa, the Canadian Labor Press,  in  a  special  article   in  its October number,  I steadily, yet vast, sums  in -, the  aggregate  arc  I now being spent for goods tliat the purchasers  could'very well do without.    The  production  of luxuries requires the labor of thousands  of  men and the use of capital- and materials that  could  be turned   to   better; account  in producing  and   distributing necessaries. .    It  is  surely obvious that such needless expenditures  influence in  a  marked   degree  the trend of  prices'iii:general.     No right-thinking  nation  or individual desires to become a pauper, but  to avoid siren a fate thrift is a prime essential.  At no other time in the hisiory of Canada has  ihriftiness been more imperative. At no other  time has prodigality been so   much  the  rule.  It may only be a -reaction  following the  enforced frugality of the later war years.  It may  be due to the surplus currency which war in  d us tries brought into being.    But in any case,  the general result is baneful and tends toward  f-  zz\  er- tne utuldren s i^yes  SeveraLweeks of long winter evenings are ahead of us. With the  'use of artificial light, it is a trying time for the eyes. If slight defects'already exist, a'dmrpr unsteady light will greatly aggravate  the situation. This is.particularly true among children, whose vitality and power of resistance is much lower than growrrups. Inflamed lids, styes, headacheand watery eyes are almost sure indications of some sort of eye trouble. If your child has trouble with  his eyes, bring him in and let us examine his eyes.  ^=  JEWELER AND OPTICIAN  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  J  says:   "The  National Industrial   Conference  was a signal event in Canadian-history. Its pauperism. If the discount on Canadian cur-  proceedings reflected credit upon employers i-ency abroad is to be wiped out and the prices  and employees. The resolutions adopted must of necessaries reduced, national  ai  meet with national approval, and where there  was disagreement it was accompanied by concessions  from   both   sides  which  proved the  public spirit of the delegates.    On vital questions���������hours   of labor, collective   bargaining  and recognition of unions���������-unanimity of opinion was not to be  expected,   but  appreciable  progress  was  made.    As  no  man exercised  greater influence   upon   the conference "than  Tom Moore, so it is  only  fair   to  admit  that  the employers  gave   rather more  than labor  had expected and displayed  a fairmindedness  in discussion which   should   do   much   to   remove suspicion and   to  establish   confidence.  In  View  of the present disturbed industrial  situation arid,the necessity for increased  production there is no just complaint upon   their  attitude upon the eight-hour day."  and personal  thrift is a precept, which must be put into  practice.  The conclusion'of a treaty between Canada  and the  United  States  to  ensure  adequate  protection of the Pacific salmon  fisheries  affords 'another instance  of the commonsehseI  "get     together"   policy    which     has    been  developed rapidly in recent years.    The  formation of the international joint commission  to   secure  proper  administration   and use of  boundary  waters  was hailed  as   a splendid  achievement.    More   recently  community of  interest again asserted itself when Canada and  the United States took concerted measures to  protect and conserve the   migratory   bird   life  of North America. Now we have similar steps  with a view to rehabilitate the salmon fisheries  which have been such a  productive asset  to  British  Columbia and   the state of Washing-  ton.    In   these  and  other cases Canada and  tlie United States are building up a system of  practical cooperation in the protection of mutual intereests. As new occasions for  parallel  action arise, the difficulties should prove easier  of solution in the  light  of  the  successes  already attained.  "Lest we forget-''-'were the words'of caution !  which   went  far  and   wide about a year ago  when the epidemic of influenza cut a  swath  through   Canada.-and   brought suffering and  distress and carried, away tens of thousands of  our beloved ones. A timely word -or two may  not be out of place to health   authorities  and  the  public  generally.    The  benefits of fresh  air, healthy living and the early medical attention to colds and catarrhs should  not lie  for  gotten   as   some of the preventive   measures  which should  claim  our  personal  attention.  Let each one of us, like a good s'couc), "be pre  pared against what may happen and the worst  may never materialize.  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-Strateisjust the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by"  Ci  Complete Home Furnishers  &  Saving is not always looked upon as a saving grace. If it were, there would not be over  five per cent of the inhabitants of the United  States and probably an equally large percentage   of Canadians   who arc dependent upon  public charity.   During  the  past  five  years or from the wider standpoint of the   nation's  practically all  commodity   prices  have  risen well-being and prosperity.  LENDING AND BORROWING  "Great Britain will, have to.be loaneclmoney  by Canada, if we are to sell her our produce."  Thus tersely did Sir Thomas White put the  situation with regard to one phase of the 1919  Victory loan, before.a parliamentary committee recently and in reply to questions he macJp  his reasons clear. The plain fact is that the  motherland at the present time can not buy  our products with pounds sterling. Before  Canada can lend her the necessary money, she  must raise the funds from the pockets of her  own people.  No misfortune to the Canadian people is involved in this since they have an opportunity  of investing their funds in a safe, convenient  way, that brings a most generous return. And  they also enjoy the enormous benefits that accrue from a condition which makes every section in the community prosperous in the aggregate. Another point is that the Victory  loan not only promotes prosperity and the free  calculation of money, but it promotes thrift as  well. The investor in bonds is not only saving  against a rainy flay, but he is putting off the  rainy day by keeping Canada's great overseas  trade. Therefore it is the duty of every Canadian to unite in making the 191.9 loan a <rreat  success, whether from purely personal motives  Farmers' Exchange  Meal Estate.     Farm Lands  and  Fruit  Orchards-'for-Sale.  Headquarters for Fresh Ftuits.  Employment Office.  Street,  Next  B.   G  DKALEK IN  POLES  POSTS  RAIL-  Bridge  TIES  To  Telephone    Office  ran  ones Transrer  DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Proprietors  City Baggage and General Transfer  Goal and Wood For Sal  Office at R. F. Petrie's Store  aie  PRone 64  ������  A smile comes naturally when we meet  our friends and acquaintances faces to face  in our offices, in our homes or on the  street. And whv should it not when the  wires of the telephone bring a caller to  us?  Make your hello greeting genial, an answer that tells just who is talking, and a  tone that reflects both interest and attention.  ..olCIS, GLOSSY HAIR  FEEE FROM DANDRUFF  0.ir!sl Try It! Hair gets soft, fluffy arid  beautiful���������Get a small  bottle  of Danderine.  If you enre for heavy hair that glistens with beauty and is radiant, witli  life; 1ms an incomparable softness and  is flull'y and lustrous, try Danderine.  Just one application doubles tlie  beauty of your hair, besides it immediately dissolves every particle of  ���������landnilT. You e:tn not luive nice heavy,  healthy hair if you have dandruff. This  destructive scurf robs tlie hair of its  lustre, its strength and its very life,  and if not overcome it produces a fever-  isliness and itching of the scalp; tlie  haii- r or its faiui.-:h, loosen and die; then  liiu liair fit Ha out fn.-L .Surely get a  :;;im!I li'.,i:le of 'Knovlton's Onnderiiie | mental,  U'om any drug ;,toie ur.J. ju.it Uy it.  The Victory Loan Song  Sing a sung of Victory Loan  Pocket lull of bonds.  Opportunities are golden,  No patriot desponds.  When the Loan is all subscribed  The bells begin to ring.  Isn't that the joyful news  To cable to the king.  GIVE "SYRUP,OF FIGS"  TO CONSTIPATED CHILD  Delicious "Fruit Laxative" can't harm  tender little Stomach, Lives  and Bowels.  to  Those wishing neat sign   painting  ornament   their   business places  should   call   on   \\\  P.  O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  Store  Sheet   music, vocil   nnd   instru-  i)   cents,   at    the   Singer  Look at the tongue, mother! If  coated, your little one's stomach, liver  and bowels need cleansing afc once.  When peevish, cros3, listless, doesn't  sleep, cat or act naturally, or is feverish, stomach sour, breath bad; has sore  throat, din.rrhcea, full of cold, give a  tcaopoonful of "California Syrup of  Figs," nnd in a few hours all the foul,  constipated -waste, undigested food and  sour bilo gently moves out of its little  bowels without griping, and you have a  well, playful child again. Ask your  druggist for a bottle of "California  .Syrup of Figs," which contains full  direction/', f������r babies, cluldreu of all ages  and for gr< ,vn-up������.  TELEPHONE COMPANY, Ltd  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Modern Rig's  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!  Downey's Cigar Store  First Street . l*  THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  /!  ft*  A. ncient History  [Selections which appeared in The  Evening Sun 18 years ago.]  The first issue of The Evening Sun  appeared on October 28, 1901, as  an afternoon <laily. It-was dated, a b  Miner, the proposed name of the  amalgamated cities of Grand Forks  and Columbia. The office was in the  now vacant building across the street  from the present West Graud Forks,  postoilice, and H. S Turner was tlie  editor and publisher. In his foieword  the editor said:  lb is customary in launching a new  publication for -the publisher to set  forth in explicit tonus the | u.'p< s ���������'������ of  his undertaking, and the political pol  icy he proposes to pursue. Following  this custom, The Evening Sun briefly  and modestly makes its debut to the  citizens of Grand Forks and Columbia  ���������tlie two cities soon to become one  by legal bonds of unity arid, kindred  interests, and to be knuwu as Miner,  .under which changed and unified conditions, she can more completely rhah  ever demonstrate her .,..metropolitan  claims as the commercial, smelting,  mining,'agricultural i.n-l railway c n  ter of the Boundary country.  For the best interests of th:s, the  wealthiest section in natural rts iurces  of the province, The Sun will ever  strive as its convictions and best judgment may dictate.  Locally The Sun wiii   cast  its   benign rays on every good work und  do  what may lie within    its   province  to  advance the moral and commercial af  furs of the united commonwealth.  Though The Sun makes its appearance in a somewhat abbreviated form,  two, four or six pages can at any tin e  patronage warrant it be added to its  proportions, and we deem it .wiser to  begin at the bottom of the ladder and  work our way up, than try to land at  the top with overstrained efforts and  uncertain results.  The daily local events of public in  terest will be found as far as obtainable by due effort chronicled in these  columns, as well as a good grist of  telegraphic brevities,and when thought  advisable on account of theimportance  of the occurrence, special telegraphic  news twelve hourse in advance of outside papers will be printed.;  In politics, outside of local matters  The Sun will be indepetident,always  but neutral never���������what it clearly see  to be the right course it will pursue  fearlessly.and where it may bethought  necessary to critioize public men and  measures due regard will be given to  the rights and privileges of all  cerned.  con  J. A. McCallum, the genial and  elHcient city clerk of Columbia, who  was married in Toronto last Wednesday to Miss Vina Wray, is expeeted  to arrive home with his bride about  the 10th of November.  Yesterday was a memorable day for  Miner. It was made so by the fact  tl at the first ties and rails were laid  and the first spike driven in the Republic & Grand Forks railway, slg  nalizing emphatically its approaching  completion. The ceremony was an  impromptu bub most enthusiastic affair. It book place about 4:30 yesterday afternoon at the junction of that  road with the C.PR. on rhe south  side, and was attended by a large assemblage of citizens of both Grand  Forks and Columbia. John Manly,  chief engineer of the road, drove the  dike and Mrs. Manly administered  he baptismal rite by breaking a bot  tie of champagne on the rail.    '  E. Spraggett has threshed the fol  losving amounts of grain during the  season: R. J. Wasson, 1930 bushels  oats; Cooper Bros., 116 bushels oats;  John McCool, 935 bushels oats; J. W.  Sears, 1567 bushels oats; Matt Miller,  1943 bushels oats; John Doug as, 53  bushels oats; Ross & Covert (Almond's), 545 bushels oats, 335 bush  els wheat; C W. Mar-den (Granby  Co ). 519 bushels wheat; Frank Cory  ell, 1207 bushels oats, 933 wheat;  Vaughn & McGinnis, 12S7 bushels  oats, 1400 wheat; J D. Pettijohn,  1140 bushels oats, 188 wheat; W. H.  Covert, 493 bushels oats, 130 wheat;  William Kaufman, lo'S bushels oats.  Totals, 10,398 bushels oats, 3505  bushels wheat.  The city council of Grand Forks  held a regular session last night.  There were present: Mayor White,  Councilmen Temple, Morrison, Don  aldson, Henderson, Fisher, Harvey,  Clerk Bower and Attorney'Miller.  The matter of the V., V. & E. right  of way was discusser!, but it was do  cided to take no definite action   unti  ������f���������rmimgr  "The Bridge from War to Peace"���������Th������ Prince oi Wales.  The Minister of Finance of the Domionion of Canada offers for Public Subscription the  5%% Gold Bonds  Bearing interest from November 1st, 1919, and offered in two maturities, the choice of which is optional  with the subscriber as follows:  5 year_Bonds due November 1st,, 1924 15 year Bonds due November 1st, 1934  Principal payable without charge at the Office of the Minister of Finance and Receiver General at  Ottawa, or at the Office of the Assistant Receiver General at Halifax, St. John, Charlottetown, Montreal,  Toronto, Winnipeg. Regina, Calgary and Victoria.  Bonds may be registered as to principal or as to principal and interest, as hereinafter provided, at any  of the above-mentioned offices. '  Interest payable, without charge, half-yearly, May 1st and November 1st, at any branch in Canada  . of any Chartered Bank.  Principal and Interest payable in Gold.  Denominations:  $50, $100, $500, and $1,000  2/0  The proceeds of the Loan will be used to pay indebtedness incurred, and to meet expenditure*  to be made in connection with demobilization (including the authorized war service gratuity  to our soldiers, land settlement loans, and other purposes connected with their re-establishment  into civil life), for capital outlay upon shipbuilding, and other national undertakings forming  part of Canada's industrial reconstruction programme, and for the establishment of any necessary credits for the purchase of grain, foodstuffs, timber and other products, and will be spent  wholly in Canada.  Payment to be made as follows:  10% on application; 20% December 9th, 1919; 20% January 9th, 1920;  .20% February 10th, 1920; 31.21% March 9th, 1920.  The last payment of 31.21% covers 30% balance of principal and 1.21% representing accrued interest  at hW/o from November 1st to due dates of the respective instalments.  A full half-year's interest will be paid on May 1st, 1920, making the cost of the bonds 100 and interest.  Subscriptions may be paid in full at the time of application at 100 without interest, or on any instalment due date thereafter, together with accrued interest at the rate of 5K% per annum.  ���������  ���������   This Loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and interest are  a charge upon the Consolidated Revenue Fund.  The amount of this issue is $300,000,000, exclusive of the amount (if any) paid for by the surrender of  bonds of previous issues. The Minister of Finance, however, reserves the right to allot the whole or any  part of the amount subscribed in excess of $300,000,000.  Payments  All cheques, drafts, etc., covering histalments are to be made payable to the Credit of the Minister of  Finance. Failure to pay any instalment when due will render previous payments liable to forfeiture, and  the allotment to cancellation. Subscriptions other than those paid in full on application must be accompanied by a deposit of 10% of the amount subscribed. Official Canvassers will forward subscriptions or any  branch in.Canada of any Chartered Bank will accept subscriptions and issue receipts.  Subscriptions may be paid in full at time of application at 100 without interest, or on any instalment  due date thereafter, together with accrued interest to time of making payment in full. Under this provision,  payment of subscriptions may be made as follows:  If paid in full on or before November 15th, 1919, par without interest or 100%.  If remaining instalments paid on Dec. 9th, 1919, balance of 90% and interest ($90.52 per $100).  If remaining instalments paid on Jan. 9th, 1920, balance of 70% and interest ($70.84 per $100).  If remaining instalments paid on Feb. 10th, 1920, balance of 50% and interest ($51.08 per $100).  If remaining instalment paid on Mar. 9th, 2920, balance of 30% and interest ($31.21 per $100).  Payment of instalments or payment in full after November 15th, 1919, can be made only on an instalment due date.  Denomination and Registration  Bearer bonds, with coupons, will be issued in denomination of $50, $100, $500, and $1,000, and may be  registered as to principal.   The first coupon attached to these bonds will be due on May 1st, 1920.  Fully registered bonds, the interest on which is oiid direct to the owner by Government cheque, will be  issued in denominations of $500, $1,000, $5,000. 810,000, $35,000, 350,000, $100,000, or any multiple of  $100,000.  ��������� Payment' of Interest  A full half-year's interest at the rate of 5j<3% per annum will be paid May 1st, 1920.  Form ol Bond and .Dclfyery  Subscribers must indicate on their applications the form of bond and the denominations required, and  the securities so indicated will be deiivere.l by the bank upon payment of subscriptions in full.  Bearer bonds of this issue will be av.iihble for delivery at the time of application to subscribers desirous  of making payment in full. 3onds registered as to principal only, or fully registered as to principal and  interest, will be delivered to subscribers making payment in full, as soon as the required registration can be  made.  Payment of all instalments must be made at the bank originally named by the subscriber.  Non-negotiable receipts will be furnished to all subscribers who desire to pay by instalments. These  receipts will be exchangeable at subscriber's ban'c for bonds on any instalment date when subscription is  paid in full.   All receipts must be exchanged before 1st June, 1920.  Form of Bonds Interchangeable  Subject to the payment of 25 cents for each new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without  coupons will have the right to convert into bonds with coupons, and holders of bonds with coupons will  have the right to convert into fully registered bonds without coupons, at any time, on application to the  Minister of Finance or any Assistant Receiver General.  Forms of application may be obtained from any Official Canvasser, from any Victory Loan Committee,  or member thereof, or from any branch in Canada of any Chartered Bank.  Subscription Lists will close on or before November 15th, 1919  Department of Finance, Ottawa, October 27th, 1919. 4  Keep Canada*������ Farms and Factories Busy  40T  the council was piaciri in possession of  -���������acts relative to the location of depot  A meeting of   the   Columbia   city  council wi"  be held tonight.  ERTSON  KEAL ESTATE  and Financial Agent  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  zz~  Branch Office: Koyal Brink Bldji.  GEORGE C. EGG  in charge  FAKM  Nelson  LANDS OUK SPECIALTY  GKAND FOBKS       Trail   BOOT   REPAIRING   TAKK   your   repairs  to   Arinson, eh or-   ro  jiairer.    The   Hub,    Look lor the  Hie  Boot.  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war started.  You   can   not reach   The   Sun'.-  Yale  Barber Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  ������j* s>i������ ,*;���������>������������������   '.'->-    '. '. '< ;��������� ���������' 7 tV ���������������.T9J  Seed  Grain  Distribution  The annual distribution of s-am-  ples of seed grain is being conducted  at the Central experimental farm,  Ottawa, by the Dominion   cerealist.  The following kinds of seed grain'  will be sent out this season:  Spring wheat (in about: 5-pound  samples), white oats (about 4 lbs.),  field beans (early ripening, only fo  districts where tbe season is short���������  about 2 lbs.) flax for seed (about 2  lbs.), and flax for fibre (about 2 lbs).  Only one sample can be sent to  each applicant.  Applications must be on printed  forms which may be obtained from  the Dominion cerealist at any time  after September 1.  As the stock of  seed   is   limited,  farmers are advised   to   apply   early  to avoid disappointment    No appli  cation forms will be furnished   aiter  February I, 1920  Our Royal Visitor  The Prince of Wales-has. captu-ed  the hearts of-all On ad a. Rich and  poor, old and young, are; enraptured  with his easy manner and happy ex  pression. 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 remained for The  Family Aerald arid Weekly Star of  Montreal to secure a portrait that  would be satisfactory, and they 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, arid that great  weekly is now offering it to its  readers.  The Sun has succeeded in making  an arrangement with The Family  Herald and Weekly Star by which  our readers may have The Sun, Tho  Family Herald and Weekly Star for  one year and a copy of the picture for  ������2.00. The demand for this picture  in Canada will be enormous, and we  advise our readers to take advantage  of this opportunity without delay.  The Visit of the Prince  The Paince ef Wales' visit to Canada is about to end. The thousands  who have seen him want to see biro  again. He has certainly won the  hearts of all Canada. The Family  Herald aud Weekly Star of Montreal  with characteristic enterprise have  secured a real life like portrait of the  Prince, lu'x22 inches, that should be  in every Canadian home. It is a very  pleasing portrait and bears a copy of  ttie Prince's autograph. The Family  Herald sends a copy of this portrait  free to all Family Herald subscribers  for 1920 The subscription price of  that great family paper is SI.25 a  year, big value in itself, but vith the  Prince's portrait certainly is the  greatest value ever offered. TheFam-  lily Herald and Weekiy Star will he  I kept busy booking orders, us the demand hat; set in with a ru-h. People  who are not subscribers to the Family Herald and Weekly Star have n >  idea of the treat they are rij^ir,'.  ijiv r-i iti. jJ /%  ' J3J*   ,JU..x������.      '  A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  YALK HoTKh, FlIiST Strkkt  DOMINION LANDS.  Increase in Rate of Interest.  Those wishing near, sign painting  to ornament their business places  should call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  Sheet  numerous   readers  except  its advertising columns.  tlipui'_'ii | ni'-i'tal,  S'oic.  rnu.-io, vocal  15   emits,   at  and  the  mstru-  Singer  1JUHLIC NOTICK is heroby jriven tint in  accordance with the provision* of an Art  to amend tho iJoininiori Lands Act, |>iikmmI at  tlie lift Session of I'arllanient, und commencing from tlio 7th July, 11*1������-. whvro interest :s  chargeable, the rate of Mich inlorest on nil  noiv transactions In commotion with P'wniti-  iou Lands shall he six per centum per milium: also that from the 1st of Scpp iiiIht.  11JIH (lie rate on ail o.ordue instalments in  UonneC'tion with both pa.st and future trim..  tuitions will bo increased to seven p"r (-entuin  per annum.  liy order,  L. I'KKKI'iA.  .-rcretar}'  Department of the Interior.  (Ht.-iw.i. August ���������_������������������;, l!t|'.i. ���������KirfWVKMVf1-1'  THE   SUN.    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  My office is. in  tlie front  ol   Massac's  Tailor Shop,, and I will foe .glad to have :  listings of FARMLANDS. ';'.::.'���������  If  you arc in thc market,, this  is the  time to make your listing.  ROBERT CAMPBELL 1  Notary Public &  ������-  land Aef Ikmmimmk  .News of.the City  , Pre; Ocil McCaUum returned to  his home in this city on Tuesday  evening from Vancouver. He has  has been visiting.friends in the east  for about a month since he returned  from overseas. The citizens were  glad to welcome his safe arrival  home from the war.  Mr. and Mis Roy McJ>od ie-  turned to the city from Hutton. B.  C, on Wednesday. Mr. McLeod  will have charge of the grocery department in the Granby store at  Phoenix this winter.  W.   Ronald    lei ft   fir   Nelson, on  Tuesday evening  Som���������In the.Grand Forks hospital, on Tuesday, November 28, to  Mr. and Mrs. F. Kelsey, of Rock  Creek, twins���������a son and a daughter. ���������������������������-.������������������  Mr and Mrs. Aubiey.. Miller 'returned to their home in "Anyox.-on  Sunday, after a short visit with Mr.  Milh-.r's parents at the Hotel Winnipeg-   Farmers are praying for more nice  weather. There are thousands of  dollars'.worth of. potatoes yet in the  "round in this valley.  It would probably be ns pasy to  teach a canary to sing under water  as it is to foretell the state of the  weather in this district with any degree of certainty. ,---.-  About 15 men are working'at the  Carmi mine and mill    The mill will  be finished this winter if the weath  er continues   favorable  and  carpenters can be procured.  ' Judge J. R. Brown held county  court, sittings in the Similkameen  lost week.  It is  through   the   Victory   loan  that.money is put back   into  circu  lation  There are still about fifty pupils  attending th? public school in Phoenix.  Work was resumed at the Emma  mine last week. Th*e force there will  soon be increased.  Several million feet of logs will be  along the West Fork this winter.  The Victory bonds you bold now  aie a comfort Increase your com-  tort by piihseribing to the limit of  your means to the Victory loan,  1919.  OTHER TABLETS NOT  ASPIRIN AT ALL  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Genuine Aspirin  If you don't sec tho "Bayer Cross"  on the tablets, you arc not getting  Aspirin���������onlv an acid  imitation.  Genuine "ISayer 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, aeid 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  bad nr drug stores.  Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  in f.'i:ii:ida). of Bayer Manufacture of  jUoiioucoUeaeidester' of  ftalicyliciieid.  Stanley Tndbun'er   left   for   Elko  on Wednesday to visit   his  mother.  H. A. Brean, of Nelsou, inspector for P. Burns & Co., was in the  city on Wednesday.  A.'-A. Robertson, superintendent  of the Rock Candy mill at Lynch  Creek, visited Trail last week.  A: Complete  Stock' of  Jewelry '.and .Silverware-  T.   A. Wright  left   for  Trail   o;  Wednesday.  Jack   Smith,   of   Nelson,   was   in  Wednesday.  ' . H. C. Kerman h-^s been confined  to his home by illness for a vv?pk or  more.  WUmiMt IM3W Pit  Jd  OR STOCK  RANCH  ACRES.  f SNAP  S. T. HULL  Real Estate and Insurance  COMING TO  BOCTOI1  ellentliin  ������  WO NOT USE SURGERY  Will Be at  COLVILLE HOTEL  Friday, Nove 7  Oflicc hours S ii.iu. to 1 p.m.  ONE DAY ONLY  NOC;iIAKGE FOB EXAMINATION  The doctor in eluugc is a graduate  in ini'diciiie nnd siigcry.uinl is Ikronsf-'J  by the stuteof Washington IK; visit.-  |ii'iitcssitiiially the nniro important  town:, mid cities and oll'ers to  all who call ori this trip, concir-  tation and exam ation free, except  tin: expense ot tieatnientwlioiidesirc.il  According to his method   of   treat  ineiit he does, not operate for   chronic  appendicitis,   gall,    stones, ulcers   of  stomach, tonsil* or adenoids.  lie has to his credit many wonderful rouitsin diseases of the stomach,  liver, howc-ls, blood, skin,nerves, heart,  kidney*, bladder, lied wetting, catarrh  weak lungs, rheumatism, sciatica, leg  ulcers and rectal ailments.  Jt'   you    have   been   ruling for  any  length of time and do not get anv bet  ter,    do    not   fail to call, as improper  measures rather than disease.-, are often  thc cause of your longstanding trouble.  Remember above date, that, examination on this trip will lie free and that  his treatment is 'liU'ecent.'  Address: oo(J Ho-iton Hlodc, M-'nno-  ipo!i-;, M"in  Minimum price of first-class land  reduced to $5 an aero; 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 non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but partios of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims.  _,  Pre-omptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvemaiits to  value of ?10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving.Crown Grant.  Whore pre-o-mptoi- in occupation not  loss than 8 years, and lias made proportionate improvements, he 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 improvements to extent of  ?200 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than u years, and* improvements  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 wityi his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land.  ,_   :  ���������  Unsurveyed areas, hot exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding C40 acres may be  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 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 t  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRE-EMP,TORS'      FREE       GRANTS  ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  time within which the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, as',formerly, until one  year after tlie conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive.  No fees relating to pre-emptions are  due or payable by -soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1918.  Taxes are remitted for five years.  Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, 191-1, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agreements to purchase  town or city lots held by members of  Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 31, 1920.  ^SUB-PURCHASERS OF CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Grown grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of coiKlitions of purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not ciaim 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.  Crazing Act, 1919. for systematic  development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range  adm:n:.:tr;Uion under Commissioner.  Annual grazing permits issued based  on numbers ranged; priority for establish .''(1 owners. Stock-owners may  torn! Associations for range manage-  mci.t. Free, or partially free, permits  for set tiers, campers or travellers, up  io ten  head.  Everything that can please and charm your friend.  Before .going elsewhere,,giye: us a call aud inspect  our stock.  m  ������ ^  'Quality Jewellers"  Bridge Street, - Next Door B. C. Telephone Office  Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty J  " A long, trninload of Ok arm grin apples paeiowd thiough. Grand Forks on  Siiiuidfiy/ur pi'iiiitj points  Mrs. J. H. Rylev and son Noel  returned to-their home at Queen's  Bay on M'indiiy. after visiting with  Mr. liy ley in this -city over Sunday.  Ed Deppv/ h!>s recovered sufficiently from his late illness to leave  the hosuiul.  SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,  GASES OR INDIGESTION  "Pape's Diapepsin" neutralizes excessive acid  in stomach,  relieving  dyspepsia, heartburn and  distress at once.  Mrs. A. tf Anderson and children  and J. Mi;ar.ns- returned from , Spokane on Wednesday  Rev. Fretl Graham, of Nelson,  will -.conduct all divine services in  Holy Trinity church on Sunday  next.         . Rv-v. Philip Iiayman will conduct services at Kaslo on Sunday,  November 2.  A couple of improved   farm  deals  are reported Uj pending.  George  Suhfi.-'ld,   provincial., pn  lice, returned   on   We'duesday   from  Midway.   ,  The Granby  company   haa   com  me.riced to ship coal   from   Cassidy  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  its advertising'columns.  LIFT CORNS OR  CALLUSES OFF  Doesn't hurt!    Lift any corn or  callus off with fingers  Time it! In five minutes all stomach distress, due to acidity, will go.  No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or  belching of gas or eructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul  breath or headache.  Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its  speed in regulating upset stomachs.  It is the surest, quickest stomach sweetener in the whole world, and besides it  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. Yon realize in five minutes  bow needless it is to sufTer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder caused by fermentation du" Ao  "\-cessive acids in stomach.  .MM^S  !.':'>.. ���������4,/n'Aii  h '.'(���������.n-'i'-V-.'.ii.V^jL.  f'V" tr-  t  -.1*^ H\.   "    \   ~'''',;:^.JA_������i  ! ������#  AND PICTURE FRAMING  Furniture   Made  to  Order.  Also Repairing of all Kinds.  Uphii!.",tfriiiLf   Neath'    Dime  R. C. McCU'MHEON  Don't suffer! A tiny' bottle of  rreezonc costs but a few cents at any  arug store. Apply a few drops on thc  corns, calluses and "hard skin" on bottom of feet, then lift them off.  ' When Freezone removes corns from the  toea or calluses from the bottom of feet,  the skin beneath is left pink and healthy  and   never-   sore,   t'jnder    or   irritated.  Worry About Your  Laundry?  Thc Kootenay Steam  Laundry 9 Nelson, docs  splendid work at moderate prices. Wc pay express  charges. Try it. Bring us  your parcel not later than  Tuesday; it will be here  by Saturday  Store  Agents  "CASCARETS" WORK  WHILE YOU SLEEP  For   Sick   Headache,   Soup   Stomach,  Sluggish   Liver and  Bowels���������  Take Cascarets tonight.  Furred Tongue, Bad Tasto, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and  clogged bowels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested  food, which sours and ferments likd garbage in a swill barrel. That's thc first  step to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gases, bad,-breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible and  nauseating. A Oascaret to-night will  give your constipated bowels a thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morning. They work while you sleep���������  a 10-cent box from your druggist will  keep you feeling good for months.  ���������IS  rin tin:  ^HE value of well-  printed, neat appearing stationery as  a means of getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  Wedding invitations  Ball, programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Shipping tags  Letterheads  Statements  Noteheads  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters  Mentis  And commercial and  society printing of every  description.  Let us quote you our  prices.  -New Type  Latest Style  Faces  Columbia Avenue and  Lake Street  TELEPHONE  R101  ������!i^,J^S\���������L.JL,^<J^ai^<^^^,^-l^^MiUM^  ������ama_mMunj.m������.ui.unmuu������inMiijii  m^ ^| I'fftifflfflmiilffBiillillHff'Ti


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