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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Sep 10, 1920

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 v--  "Tell me what you Know is true:  I can guess as well as you."  I1  *v;*v\  $1.00 PER YEAB  L REBUILD  THE FOUNDRY  According to a statement made  by H. L Muoroe, general manager  of the Granby company at Anyox,  to Mayor Acres and Fred Clark yes^  terday, the smelter dam and smelter lake will remain in the 'present  condition for sortie time at least.  Mr. Munroe and Valentine Quinn,  comptroller of the Granby company,  arrived in the city on Wednesday,  aud have divided a couple of days  between inspecting the smelting  planting in this city and the mines  in Phoenix.  The interview of the mayor and  and Mr. Clark was in the interest of  the Grand Forks Sawmill Company,  I/.d., who are desirous of moving  their mill from Lynch Creek to  Smelter lake provided reasonable assurance is given that the dam will  not be taken out.  Regarding the future plans of the  Granby company in the Boundary  country Mr. Munroe was non-com>������  mittal.- The present condition of the  copper market made the future un-  ceitaid. He intimated, however,  that when the situation improved  the company might erect a concentrator at some point in the Boundary.  BAKING QUALITY  OF THE LOWER  GRADES OF FLOUR  of the cheaper   grades of  flour; and SecuresExtension of^Time  their   high   nutritive value, we  see  Experimental Farms Note.  With the ever increasing cost of  living, it has become necessary to  fiod corresponding means of saving.  The housewife is the person on  whom most of the responsibility of  economizing rests. The use of some  of the cheaper grades of flour instead  of the highly expensive first patent  is another means of saving that may  be added to the already long list.  During the war all members of the  community were forced to use government standard flour which was  of a lower grade than most people  had been accustomed to. Nevertheless, most of the bakers succeeded  in furnishing bread so good that few  people would have considered it distinctly-inferior had it not been for  the difference in color. Too much  attention has, however, always been  paid to color in flour and bread,  Bread that is really very pale is not  bo healthful as bread made of somewhat lower grade of flour, and tbe  war time bread was really superior  as a food to the extremely white  product in use previously. Lower  grades of flour eomewhat similar to  the government standard flour can  always be purchased, but are not  usually in much demand on account  of their inferior color. These second  and third grade flours, however,  contain a higher percentage of protein and assimilable phosphates.  These features are distinctly advantageous.  two distinct advantages in using  them. The claims made for tbe  whitest flours are, nearly always  much exaggerated and are some  times quite absurd, and the public  would do well to insist on obtaining  the really superior materials which  are sold as inferior.  A LONG-DISTANCE  LAYER  [EXPERIMENTAL FARMS NOTE ]  As a rule, hens lay two or three  eggs and then miss a day. , Some  good hens will lay more.before they,  lake a dav off, and we have known  iudividual hens to lay five and six  dozen eggs and not miss a day, but  a record in long distance laying  without   a   miss ' haB, as far as we  ���������r  known, been established by the Ex  perimental Farm poultry division at  their Kentville, N.S., station, where  a Barred Ply moth Rock   pullet laid  104 eggs in 104 days.  This Barred Rock, whose leg num  bsr is 63, did not Btart to lay very  early. In.fact, her first egg was laid  on the,25th of' January. She laid  two eggs and missed a day, laid five  eggs and misseel a day, four eggs  and missed a day, one egg and a  miss, then two eggs, but on the 13th  of February she got down to business and laid every day for the rest  of the month, every day in March,  every day in April, and every day  in May up to the 27th, when she  took two days off. After this time  she took an occasional day off until  the 20th of June, when she became  broody. Whpn she went broody her  total record was 136 eggs in 147  days.'       .   " ���������  Jazzing the Proceedings  If the voters snpport a continuance  of the Prohibition act, will the temperance people help to enforce it?  They * have done nothing in three  years ������xcept get Fin lay, one of their  number, appointed commissioner for  its enforcement. He was a failure  and a crook. The people want results,  not brainstorms. From the first attempt at suppression of the liquor  traffic, the Dunkin act, in the '70's,  the temperance advocates have failed  in enforcing legislation. Just as soon  as the law is passed they turn up  their eyes, thank the Lord, and quit,  expeeting the general public to do  the real work. Personally we would  like to see the drunks given enough  liquor to kill them, and a few jolts  put into many of the parsons before  going on shift might jazz up the proceedings.���������Kaslo Kootenaian.  on Work for Trail Smelter and Will Continue  Operations  John McKie, of the Boundary  Iron Works, who, .returned Irnm  Trail Suuday-night, states that he  was Kucce.-Htul in obtaining an extension of time for tbe completion  of the contracts for work which he  recently secured from the Trail  smelter "This extension of time was  rendered necessary owing to the destruction by fire last week of a portion of the iron works plant.  Mr. McKie will either rebuild the  portion of the works destroyed by  fire or purchase the smaller of the  two steel works buildings and move  it. The probability is, however, that  he will eract a new building  DEPUTY MINISTER  OF MINES GIVES ADVICE TO INVESTORS  She Knew What  She Wanted, Anyway  One man said to another in the  first weeks of December, "What are  you going to give your wife for a  Christmas present?''  "I don't know yet," said the other  "She put it away in a drawer before  I had a chance to see it."  Wm. Emard and wife left tonight  for Copper Mountain, where they  will live in future -  "A large number of people who are  unfamiliar with the mining industry  look upon it in an entirely different  light than other industries which  money might be invested in," Charles  Oamsell, the newly appointed deputy  minisser of mines for Canada, sa'id in  an interview recently. "Many consider investment, in mine property  purely a gamble. Those who make  mining investments from that point  of view court disaster. Only when investors place their funds in mining  property after securing the advice of  men familiar with the industry, and  who have special knowledge of mining and engineering problems, will  they find that they acted sanely.  "Mining is a specialized industry."  he added, "and people must avoid  putting their money into it until they  have sound technical advice. Booms  take place in mining fields as well as  in any other, and they always have  their reaction. The results of booms  are bad���������not good, and often'it takes  years to recover. What I would like  to soe in the mining world is a good  healthy steady progress. Mines can  only be developed through time.  "Mineral production in Canada  shows a steady growth. The war has  served to stimulate the. industry rather  than retard it. Today more mineral  wealth is being placed on the market  than during the Klondike gold   rush.  "Thedepartment of mines has at  paescnt seven geological parties and  five topographic parties at work in ���������  British Columbia. Their work is in  districts where mineral deposits may  occur, and to make maps showing the  geological formations-"  place.if desired to ripen early, but if  stored in a dry cool place they will  take a longer time to mature. The  bran may be used afterwards for the  chickens' mash, etc.,  HOW "UNCLE JOE"  CANNON DOES IT  "Uncle Joe" Cannon, who is' S4  years old, has a'brief secret for long  life and good health.'  ''Take life as it is and make the  best of it," he said- ���������'Ah'cI work," he  added emphatically. "Keeping at  work has kept me alive."  Then   the   former   speaker of con  gress described the  usual   active   clay  he spends in Washington   while  congress is in session.     Here is the   pro-;  gram:.  Rises, goes through about five min  utes of old-fashioned stretching   and  gymnastic exercises, and. takes a bath.  All this about 7 a. m.  Walks to the National Press club  for breakfast. Eats what he wants.  Catches the street car for the jcapi-  tol, arriving usually,before 10 o'clock.  Enters his office just off the house  floor, reads letters and newspapers,  most of time without glasses. Attends  all meetings of the appropriation committee, of which he has been a member since he entered the house in  1872 Attends to business connected  with the pension legislation.    '.���������,���������'...  Attends house session almost constantly following the opening at noon.  Smokes frequently light panatella  cigars, all at the celebrated 45 degree  angle.  Receives frequent visitors.  Goes to the National Press club for  dinner, his second meal of the day,  then usually plays dominoae or attends a theater. It it late when he  returns to his hotel.  "Uncle Joe" reads one of the kind  of books that "reads itself." He admits partiality to blood and thunder  yarns.  It is after midnight when he goes  to sleep.  The former speaker went to the  house from the 18th Illinois district  in 1872 He has served continuously  except for'two terras since that date.  CIlli BOND  ESI  Over $135,000j000 of the  Bonds Have Been Redistributed Among Investors  Ottawa, Sept. 4.���������-It has been of*  ficially announced that the prices  for Canada's V ctory loan bonds  have been reduced to the following  levels:  1922���������9S   and interest,   yielding,  6.37 per cent. ,,i-. /*'"''  1923���������98   and interest,  y,-.-f.iug '  6.15 per cent.  1927���������97 and interest, yielding 6  per cent.  1933.���������96������ and interest, yielding  5.88 per cent.  19.37���������98 and interest, yielding  5.68 per cent.  1924���������97 and interest, yielding  6.27 per cent  1934���������93 and interest, yielding  6.24 per cent.  The above prices bring all the  Canadian government issues.' well  into line with world conditions even  considering the abnormal financial  demands of the crop- moyemeut  period. It; is felt that- at the new  prices the demand will quickly absorb any floating supply of bonds.  Over 8135,000,000 of Canada'*  Victory bondshave been redistiibu-  ted among investors since the close  of the last loan, thus affording an  outlet for bonds which subscribers  have required to sell from time to  time.'  TnoiciA  To Ripen Tomatoes  If there is a danger of frost before  the crop ripens on the vine, it is a  very good plan to pick the full grown  Dr. J. H. King, minister of public works, spent about ten minutes  in the city before train time on Monday. He was making a trip through  the district inspecting the public  I work now being carried on, and came  down from Rock Creek by motor  car. In conversation with one of our  busiuess men, he is reported to have  stated that work on the Rossland-  Cbristina Lake section of the trans-  provincial highway will soon be  started.  Fisherman's Bad Luck  A   Welshman,   says   Punch,   was  tomatoes even if green; place them in fined fifteen pounds last week for fish-  boxes in layers, using bran as a filler ing with a lamp for salmon. The de-  ���������be careful that the tomatoes do not; fendant's plea that lie was investigat-  or  the  sides of the  ing   the   scientific  question   whether  are  salmon yawn in their   sleep, was   not  touch each other  box. Shallow  boxes or  drawer*  best.    Store in  a   fairly ' Wimn, dry   accepted  Time to Feed the Plant -  The Gilbert islands are a great scat  tered group of atolls that saddle the  equator. In these islands, writes a  cpntributor to English Country Life,  there is a vegetable that the natives  call tul-tul.  It is for all the world like a giant  turnip -except that it is a blood red  color aud is very tough and tasteless.  For the natives, however, it is a main  item of diet, and thev cook it and  mix it wite their cocoanut and bread  fruit. It is supposed to very nourishing-. They cultivate the plant in a  rough sort of fashion in large*ditches  or swamps. The peculiar characteris  tic of it is that it has to be fed. For  this purpose the native children go  over the island and collect decayed  vegetable matter, which the natives  soak in plenty of salt water and place  on tho short thick stem from which  tho leaves spread out on   every  side.  As you .look on, the decayed mat  ter disappears and the leaves stiffen  and spread out erect���������signs that indicate that the plant has dined heartily,  for it really is a case of feeding a  plant. There is no opening in the  stem or in the leaves; the food is  slowly absorbed in a silent and truly  wonderful manner. It is not known  on any other islands of the South  Pacific.  Peter A. Z. Pare has added another chair to bis barber shop.  Frank Murphy, and ex-service man  from Calgary, is in charge of the  new equipment.  ���������  '���������{'  BMUIMlMMMaiHIMBMm]  fflBB  TfflSBWfflESBMHaSJBieBHB  mammiwmm M  '.i5r  THE   SUN;    GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  IThe action of the American   government is a  'wholesome  course .against_ a  long-neglected  evil.  G. A.  EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.00  Ono Year (in tho United States)      1.00  Address all communications to  Tin-: GiiAxn Forks Sun,  Pjjosk 101 R Gi.ani) Fukks, B. C.  OL'-l'MCE:     COLU-MIUA AVIiXlTK AXD LA KK STP.KKT.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1920  Considerable progress is being made in the  formation of a water .municipality in this valley. It is the first step in the direction of a  general and adequate irrigation system.. The  committee reports fhat.some of the ranchers  are refraining from signing the petition because  they are under the impression that the installation of thc system will saddle a mortgage on  '���������".heir property. Tlie cost of.the system; is not  "fri-^ed as a mortgage, but as a tax. A few  ot'neri^piers are refusing to sign up because  they have their farms listed for. sale. It is reasonable to suppose that their property would  .-���������ell quicker, and at a higher price, w th water  ���������'in it than without the water. Any practical  farmer pu'rehasing land here would- not hesitate to assume the irrigation tax. What is  needed at the present time haste. If the farmers will sign the petition at once, there is  a possibility that the system will, be in work-  *ng order next summer.' If there is to be anther period of procrastinating, we may look  'orward to another season of short crops.  o  The policy of the Liberal party is eminently  constructive. Its tariff platform, reeognizes  the vast importance of the great natural resources of Canada and is framed for the purpose of giving thenr the greatest possible development. It declares in favor of reducing  the cost of production in the industries based  on the natural resources of .the Dominion, the  vigorous development of which is essential-to  the progress and prosperity of the country.  It recognizes that.the great evil of the present_  day. due largely to the war, is scarcity of the  necessities of life, and its policy is to remove  this evil as far as possible by increasing production, thus not only adding to the wealth  of the country, but. relieving the consumer and  producer from the hardships occasioned bv  the enormous increase in the cost of living in  lecent   vears.  Thc Liberal party is a  distinctly   co::sfitu  Most men know the happy surprice, the  feeling of unalloyed satisfaction, that comes  from finding an unexpected dollar in the corner of a pocket; The country is now ex peri-  encing that feeling, for every week confirms  the assurance of much larger yields'of them-  portant cereal crops in the western provinces  than was expected.  The quantity of provisions that  an   ocean  liner requires for a transatlantic voyage is astonishing to one ������������������niiiftniilia'i-.wi.i'ii the  scale of  ocean travel teday. Although a big ship crosses  from -New-. York; to Southampton in less   than  a week,it carries for a single voyage more than  500 gallons of condeused milk,  1100pounds  of tea, 1595 pounds of coffee, 1672 packages of  squabs, .-6000  dozen   eggs,  12,000 pounds of  fish, 12,779 pounds of sagar, 32,000 pounds of  beef, 40,006-ponnds of ice, and 60,000 pounds  of posatoes, riot to mention the stores of fruit,  vegetables, shellfish, cereals and other  necessaries, and huge quantities of chickens, guinea  hens, caviar and pate de foiegras.  A young man, who has fouud ��������� time during  his woik as a messenger boy to pursue killing  flies as an avocation, has killed twenty-seven  and a half quarts of them, or approximately  334,000. Pie is a veritable Napoleon iu Irs  modest field. .  From Seattle comes the story of a thrilling  light between a bald eagle and a salmon. The  eagle was flying near the surface of the water,  when a salmon, which the erew of the schooner Roosevelt estimated must have weighed  twenty pounds, leaped out7 The eagle drove  its talons into the salmon's back, and the fish,  diving, carried the eagle under water.  Bird and fish rose twice and went down again;  then the eagle gave up, completely exhausted,  and lay on the surface of the water until the  crew of the Roosevelt rescued it.      *  OPTICAL SERVICE  We render correct defective  eyesight  We are headquarters for the  newest    ,  OPTICAL GOODS  Call   here   and   have vour  eyes tested  Lqj>ii*  Jeweller and ������piieiaii  SUCCESSOR UO A. 1). MORRISON  PiftniPi '  REAL ESTATE  FIRE INSURANCE- -  and Financial Agents  Branch  Office:  Royal  Bank   Rid*.  GEO. C. EGG  in eli4������r������e  s  J have opened a new harness shop and am prcparod-  to make harness to order  and do all kinds of repair  work. Shop equipped with  modern machinery. Al! work  guaranteed:  .C..-A. Crawfor  Near Tqleplione Oiiice  Real Estate and Insurance  FARM  LANDS OUR SPECIALTY  Nelson       GRAND FORKS       Trail  GRAND FORKS  ransrer \jompaey  DAVIS O HANSEN, Props  City, Baggage and General  Transfer  Co&F9   Wood  and   lee  .    for Sale  Office   at   R.   F.   Petrie's  Store  Phone 64  Yale   Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty  -I  ORCHARDS, FARM LANDS AND CITY  PROPERTY  Excellent facilities for selling; vour farms  Wo   h      iiscuts   ut    al   l(Jo,ui a'nd   Pmirie  WK CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.  DEALER IN POLKS, I'OSTS AND TIES,  AND FAKM PRODUCE  Reliable infprmution r<*������rardiinr tliis district  elieorfully furnished. We solicit vour enquiries.  P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor  Yalb Hotel, First Strekt  FAME���������By an Arabian Poet  pro-  tional party, a party which believes in  moting reform and removing discontent I>v  progress along constitutional lines. It is to the  Liberal part)' that wo'owe tlie estfiblishment of  responsible go\ eminent, which din' so much to  remove discontent and to improve: the relations between Great Britain and Canada. The  Liberal party also had a great share in promoting confederation, and especially in establishing and guarding the rights and authority  of the provinces, giving to each province its  own liberty in local a Hairs and thus removing  one of the causes of friction which prevailed  during the old political' union of Upper and  Lower Canada.  Contempt and want the wretch await  Who slumbers in an abject state���������  'Midst rushing crowds, by toil and pain,  The meed of Honor we must gain;  At H'onor's call, the camel hastes  Thro' trackless wilds and dreary wastes,.  Till in the glorious race she find  The fleetest coursers left behind;  Ky toils like these alone, he ciies,  The adventurous yotfths ro greatness rise;  If bloated indolence were fame;  And pompous ease our noblest aim,  The orb that regulates the day  Would ne'er from Aries' mansion stray.  -Mauid Eddin Alhassan Abou  Lsmacl Alto-  grai.  News is one of the most curious commodi  ties in the world, says an eastern journal. He  who sells does not part with it, and he who  buys acquires no exclusive title; yet the courts  have decided that there are property rights in  news, and the United States government has  recently proceeded on the theory that sellim.1'  fraudulent news is a crime, h caused the ;ir  rest of a young man in Boston for sending out  ''fake" stories of college girls who waw, paying  their way by doing various unconventional  things, such as peddling soap  in   the   streets  He Picked Up a Live Wire  The small son of a well known electrical en  gincer ono day picked up a hornet. When his  father .hurried "out to discover the cause of  the commotion, says the Philadelphia Lodger,  the little lad was ruefully sucking his thumb,  while tears streamed down his face.  "Why, what's the mattcr?".asked the father.  "It was that bug," explained the boy between solis. "I think his wirin' is defective.  J touched him, and he wasn't insulated at  all."  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why buy a machine at which you have  to sit in an awkward position, -when you  may just as well have one with which it  is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary  Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.  Sold on easy monthly payments by1  cTffiller <& Gardner  Complete Home Furnishers  \\  Too many reformers think that the end  not oidy justifies the means but qualifies the  agent.  When ignorance unites with poverty,  credulity is born.  ^1  ass  The chances are you are not one of the  people who say "Hello!" when answering  tin? telephone?" You don't wear the hat  or the clothes that fashion has relegated  into the discard, yet to stick to a telephone custom that was the fashion years  ago.. Bo up to date. Adopt the modern  style of announcing who is spanking,  rm  TELEPHONE  BMBMIMM^^ if  THE   SUN,    3RAND    FORKS,    B. C.  News of the Ciiy  Miss Alice Bowoti left, last wo������U  for RevelPtoke, where she has accepted a.pouition as teacher.  Mrs. Mejjgitt has returned home  cff������r a two weeks' visit friends in  Vancouver.  Mrs   Day and family, of   Guelpli,  /O .' ,   are  'visiting   at   the home of  Mrs. Day's sister, Mrs. El. A-   Glas  pell  M rs. NeiKvLoC ilium,accompanied  by her si-te<-. Miss I.tay.nf Toronto,  returned home on Sunday morning. '   Mrs. John McKie aud family are  spending several weeks with friends  in Vancouver.  Mrs. A. D. Morrison and son Arthur returned home this week after  spending the holiday season with  relatives in Chicago and at other  points.  John Taylor motored over from  Spokane in a Buick runabout and is  now enjoying a few days with his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Taylor.  Eugene Iierrick left Monday  evening for the prairie district,  where he will visit his old neighbors  for some time.  H. W. Gregory returned to Anyox this morning, after spending a  two weeks' vacation with friends in  this city.  District Road Engineer W. K.  Gwyer, of Penticton, was in the city  on Tuesday, and inspected the road  work of tbe district.  John Kavanagh, one of the. old  Granby smelter employees, was a  visitor in the city on Wednesday  i'foru Princeton.  Miss Watson returned to her home  in Spokane yesterday after a short  visit with her sister, Mrs. Knight,  in this city. Mi^s Larama accompanied her to Spokane for a short  visit.  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. 1<\ Laws' ranch:  Max.    Min.  Sept.     3���������Friday  61 48  4��������� Saturday..   . SS 48  5-Sunday  82 49  G���������Monday    78 53  7���������Tuesday  79 40  8���������Wednesday ..81 40  9- Thursday  GG 44  Inches  Rainfall.."  0 00  A PERFECT FOOD  as w,el! as a splendid refreshment is a  dish of our pure ico cream. Tfc is made  of the best materials with a. solid food  value that makes a dish of tho. cream  almost a meal of itself. As a dessert  it le unequalled. As a refreshment at  any time it is the most convenient and  most acceptable you can offer.  CURLEW ' CREAMERY CO.,  LIMITED  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  * l-������ -*raiWr*i&GAX*m ���������   II  I ��������� If i-WT���������*���������T"������������������ 1IH U   I'MIHI ���������)r"I7**,X-W.**''.>WWU*U  marked that he did not have the best  singer of all ��������� the blackbird. He said  that he .had procured a beautiful  ouzel cock of the blackest plumage  and with the orange-tawniest bill,  and had anticipated groat pleasure  from hearing its (luting melody.  But, alas! no blackbird song did  this unnatural blackbird - sing. He  had learned to bai k like a doy, and  whenever the singing spirit took him ���������  he \v2ulrl hark once or twice or three  times; and then, after an interval of  silence���������about fifteen seconds���������he  would bark again, and soon until he  had had his rill of music for the time  The barking got on the in valid'-,  nerves, and lie sent the bird away  "It was either that," he remarked,  'or lose my senses altogether."  give you five minutes to decide what  you������will do."  ' On the face the problem seemed impossible of solution But tbe  Englishman knew his Russia. He  merely pulled out a handful of rub"  notes and gave them to the official,  who promptlv   took   his-departure  with a profusion of hows and apoli-  *������                      *  gies. .   Taking Nourishment  Gus A. Evans, editor of the Grand  Forks Sun. was a caller at the News  .office this week. He has been pub  lishing the Sun for 19 years and is  still able tnsil up and take a reason  able amount of nourishment He not  only makes- the -Sun shin" every  week, nut he has acquired a fruit  ranch and is making a success of  that also Mr Evan.- is in-tailing  some improved tii'if.hui^ry in his  shoo and will increMS0 the size of  Ids papei shortly.���������Trail N>-ws.  Lift off Corns!  Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone  costs  only a few  cents.  Explained at Last  Doubtless the old woman in this  story from the London Post will be  able to enlighten her husband on a  troublesome subject.  "Doctor," she inquired of a country physician, "can you tell me how  it is that some people be born dumb?"  "Why ��������� hem! ��������� why, certainly,  ma'am," replied the doctor. "It is  because they come into the world  without power of speech "  "Dear me," remarked tho woman,  "just see what it is to have a physical edication! I am right glad I axed  you. "I've axed my old man a hundred  times -that there same question, and  all he would ever say was, ' 'Cause  thevbe.'"   '  .    A Barking Blackbird  The blackbird, like the thrush,some  times borrows a note or a tune and  uses it as a song. If reared by hand  writes W. II Hudson in his book,  Birds in Town and Village, he may  become a nuisance by mimicking some  disagreeable sound.  I heard of such'a case a short time  ago at Sidmouth. The ground floor of  the house where I lodged was occupied  by a gentleman who had a fondness  for bird music, and, being an invalid,  confined to his rooms, he kept a num  ber of birds iu cages. He had, besides  canaries, the thrush, chaffinch, lin  net. goldfinch and cirl   bunting. T re-  London* Place Names  Originally. Hyde Park, in London  was the site of tbe ancient Manor of  Hyde aud belonged to'the monastry  of St. Peter, Westminster. At that  time it covered nearly four hundred  acres In 1536 it.was conveyed to  King Henry VIII. It l6o2the  park was described as "that impal  pd ground called Hyde Park," and  was sold- by order of parliament fm  seventeen thousand pounds. ��������� De  Gramoct referred to Hyde Park as a  barn field in tbe time of Charles II.  Although nowadays it is the rendez  vous of fashion, at one time it was  let out in farms. *  London's famous Rotten Row, it  is interesting to know, is supposed  to be derived from the French Route  du Roi, which meant the King's  Drive. Pall Mall gets its name from  being the grounds where King Char  les and his courtiers played the  game that was called pale-maille  That game, sometimes known as  paille maille. consisted of hitting a  ball with a maille (mallet) through  an iron hoop that hung from an  arm on a high pole.  Where Money Talks  An amusing story is told by Col.  John Ward in with the Die- Hards  in Siberia that well illustrates the  ways of Bolshevik officials.  An  Englishmen was stopped  in  street in Moscow, he says, by a com  missary   of   the    Pied   Guard,   who  roughly demanded to see his permit.  "I haven't one," =vas the reply.  "Well, you can't stay in Moscow  one."  "All right!" answered the Englishman. "Then I'll leave it. J  don't care about staying."  "Have you a passport?"  "No"  "Then the regulations will not  permit yon   to  quit   Moscow.      Til  With your fingers! You can lift of!  any hard corn, soft corn, or corn between  the toes, and the hard skin callusc-H from  bottom of feet.  A tiny bottle of "Freezfine'' costs little  at any*drug store; apply a few drops  upon the corn or callus. Instantly it  stovis hurting, then shortly you lift that  boihersonie corn or callus right oil, root  and all, without one hit of pain or sore-  lies".    Truly!    "No humbug!  The Sun is a $2 newspaper sold  at SI per year,  You can not reach The Sun's  numerous readers except through  ts advertising columns.  BUY "DiAMOND DYES"  DON'T RISK MATERIAL  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!  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  .lt.iat������=m������mu^i������:������i jiim,... un...   ..  j /   .*'''. ft  Forwantof help. Our  Classified "Want Ads.  will untie thc Kno's.  We malte this a good  paper so thai intelligent people will read  it, and they do.  Isn't that the Kind of  help you want?  <j#  JlyTR. BUSINESS <^MAN,  have you ever thought  that advertising put? you in  good company? It is an old  saying that a man is known  by the company he keeps.  When you join the ranks of  the advertisers you join the  ranks of the biggest and  most successful merchants  and manufacturers in the  world.  How many large concerns  can you name in any large  city in the country? Name  them and you will notice  that all are big advertisers  and all are leaders in their  lines. Ask your friends to  name the most successful  merchants they know in the  big cities, and in each case  the name ot a great advertiser will be mentioned.  The same rule is true of  smaller cities and towns.  The successful merchants  are the advertisers. The  advertiser stamps himself as  one having confidence in  himself and his wares, as  one proud of his calling and  seeking publicity and the  test of patronage.  <*!  ca  ra  :B  m  it 'Wa.������* tf-rf-i sua i**AtM ������*.��������� ���������(���������u*nv������> **i: JS. -iiViTri.* iS ^j^^(T.i������3l2  HiH������^iiBinni������^^^^nKi^B^^^^B  >A*ZEBLJt������V THE    SUN.    GRAND    FOEKS.    B. C.  News of the City  Harry Cameron and Mi-s Susie  Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  ���������>��������� A. Brown, two popular and well  known young people of this city,  were married on Wednesday ai'terr  noon, Rev. Iiitlis, Wright performing the ceremony. The young couple  left the same day for a wedding 'tour  to Spokane and the coast cities. On  their return they will take up their  residence in this city.   ���������  APPLE PRICES  FOR THIS.YEAR  .'.(). F'D. Norrington, of Pentio  ton, water rights'engineer, and C. F.  Chafl'ey, of Vancouver, government  engineer, have been spending a few  days in the city this week In connection with the  irrigation   project.  Henry Hall, of Spokane, insure  anoe adjuster, was in' the city yesterday appraising the loss in tbe  Boundary Iron Works ri''e. The  insurance covered about 50 per cent  of the loss.  *  ������������������  A Collision between E Vant's  motor car and Mrs. Wm. Bank's  democrat Wprjopsday evening near  J."A. McCalluni's jjlace badly damaged the latter vehicle and slightly  injured Mrs. Bank. Aonarenly,  the world is not yet safe for riemo  , cr us-and democracy.'������������������  Fall ai-d winter nople    prices    for  1920 are now fairly established. Th--1  removal of the British embargo   until November lo and the adv nice jr.  maximum control price from    20/10  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  sations.    Wealthier    were    sold    at  82 40, Maes 83.75, Wine^aps S3 and  Delicious -53.25.    Manitoba, Omario  and Great Britain were the   heaviest  buyers since prices    have   stiffened,  as the   following   table ' will   show  At, date of writing, August   20,   up  wards of 5Q0 cats have  been sold at  prairie points:  j     Wanted-^-Tenders   for 100 feet of  ��������� tunueling on the Maple Leaf Mines;  ai'- drills and power furnished.   Ap  ply FT. W. Young, Grand Forks.  Wetdthios .' .  Jonathans . . . . . .  Macintosh Bed   .  Yellow New tons.  Winesaps. ......  Delicious. .......  Spitz'. . . .'. .-���������'. . . . .  Mixed Winter.....   .   3.75 2 50  Hyslop Crabs. ...  Tronscendeut. . . .     ....    .  Bartlett Pears (scarce)  3.00 ......  Combination packs, List   A,* 82 75  and S-2.50.  Combination   packs. Lint i"L S2 50.  and  ������1 25.  ������������������������������������������������������L'sfc A���������Winter Spies. Spitz, Now  ton,  Rome Beauty.    Winter   Banana  .List B���������All other winter varietie  No.  I.  .82.50 ���������  .  2 75  .   2 85  ...3.00 '  ..3.25  .. S'.OO  ..3:00.  .   3.75  ..   1 60  1.25  No. 2  82.25  2.35  2.55  2.50  2.75  3.00  TIMBER SALE X1399 "  SK.'.MCI) TKXJiliHS will bo received.Ly the  Ministe of Lnndfl not Inter thai' noon  on .tlii! 23rd dfiy of September, 3920. for the  purclmse of License Xi::<l9, to cut 1121,000 fret  of Yellow l'ine, Kir, Lurch and 12,600 Kir nnd  Luieli Ties, on nn arcn situntc-d near Nicholson Creek,Similluinieen Lund District.  Two (2) years will be allowed for ri-movnk  of timber.  Kui'tlier Particulars of the Chief Forester-  Victoria. B. O., or district Forester, Nelson, 15. C -   "       ���������  TIMBER S/\LE X2549  SKALIiDTKNDKRSwill bo .received by the  1'istilel l-'otvster, Nelson, not Inter ihiin  noon on;the0th day of September, 11)20, for the  purchase of Licence X25I9, neiir lvori* Creek,  to out lU'O Kir and Tiimnrae Ties.  .One year will bo allowed for removal of  timber.  Further pniticiilnrs of the District.(forester,  Nelson, Ii. O.  < i       W    ��������� '<���������'    >i t  Ml- 1*M  LET THE DIAMOND RING  you propose to place on her finder be a ������ood one The stone  uoed nqfc be large if the purse be  limited, but it should'by all  means be perfect and flawless  My exhibit of diamond rings in  eludes those containing stones  of all sixes. I shall be pleased  to show them to you.  JOHN GRASSIGK  Successor to  TIMBERLAKE, SON "CBn CO.  ^m^^ssssmmss^sssaifs^^ss  W38^B������s������8SE8������l$Egm&$.  M'ATIil! NOTICK  Aihc.ft J. Bayes, "f Phila h-lphi , j  I'a., ihis week purchased through  ihe Meggitt &. Knight agency I  Prudhorame's ranch, consisting of  132 acres and located on Hardy  ni'iuntaia. The price paid is said to  huvr been 85500.  GENUINE ASPIRIN  HAS "BAYER GROSS"  (DIVERSION. AND USE.)  TAKE NOTICE thai The Maple Leaf Mines  I whose address is Grand Korks, H.C., wlli  apply for a licence to take and use -15,000  gallons per day of water out of Kraii!;lin  Greek, which flows sontherlv and drains into  Iveltle River..aljout one mile south east, nf  Fi-.-inklln Creek.'"'Ihe water will be diverted  from the si ream about S00 feet west of wagon  bridge and will beused for power purpose  upon the mine described ns Maple Leaf  Mines. This notice was posted on the ground  on the 8th day of July, 1!)20. "A copy of this  notice and an application pursuant thereto  and to the "Water Act, 1914," will be filed in  the office ofthe Water liecorderr. Grand  Forks, Ii. C. Objections to the application  may be Hied with the said Water Recorder  or witli the Comptroller of Water Rights,  Hailiament Bnildinvs, Victoria, ii. C... within  thirty days alter the first appearance of this  notice in a looal ni-wspaper. The,da:.e of the  first publication of this notice is .1 illv Jtith,  1H20.  MAI-LIC LKAF MtNIiS, LTD.. Applicant.  Peril. W. Vouiifr,-Manager,  Cv.oling is easy when /on ride the high grarle Bicycles  I sHI���������the wheels that run smoothly year after year." Let  me explain to you my ^auv'sale plan on term.'-'..  First-Class Repair Work done in Blaek--mithiiifr, Hi'-izinur,  Aiuniiiiurn .Soldering, Oxy-Acetylene VV������.*ldin������, Wi^kI-  worb, Etc.  L MOOYI  Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 ������'Clock j-jj  Padlock Safety Paper, for private Job Printing at The Sun officiP at  .hankehecks, kept in stock by The practically the same prices a������ bf-trtre  Sun Job Department. the big war.  i?.J9.  Oi>j>ossLc (i. lr. Gnr;ii������e  Lit  GltANl) FORKS, B. C.  Thn:-e wishing neat sign paintintr  Kj nrnaraeni- tlu-ir husinf-ss rwu-es  should   call   on   W.   P.   O'Connor, a  returned so'"dier  . If you don't pee it in The Hun it  didn't happen, or it '������������������.-rsii''. worth  mentioning.  "if -T  ' ' ,8 '  Tablets   without   "Bayer   Cross"  are not Aspirin at all  "���������' -V o parent ry t.hi-re ure -omp com  p-"H'iting advantage--' in allowing  hu''line and the-d if charge ' of fire-  arniH inside the oit v limits During  the inst wcrk the alarm (dock has  been dispensed with at, Tne Sun  m-ijii'rf home.  Miss Marie Fritz, who has re~  '���������eiuly finished a commercial "course  at.the W'enatchee Bu������ine?s Col leg",  has accepted a position as stenographer for the VVenatchee Telegraph  and   Telephone; company   of   We-  n .leht'e. i  Get genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"  m a "Bayer" package, plainly marked  with tlie safety "'Bayer Cross."  The "Bayer Cross" is your only way  of knowing that you are getting genuine  Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for  nineteen years and proved safe by millions for Headache,...Neuralgia, Colds,  Rlieurngttisin, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for  Pain generally.    iMude  in  Canada.  Handy   Lin   boxes   of   12   tablets���������also  larger sized "Bayer*' packages.  .,.,-,,,,��������� . c    -,  .   j     Aspirin is the trade mark (registered  U;.s< bludys iraunweiser, of   Cal- J in  Canada),   of  Bayer  Manufacture  of  g iry,   is   visi'ino-  her father   af. iha   Monoaeetieaeidcster of Salicylicacid.  I*  .    ., .           . Wliile  it  is  well known  that Aspirin  Xaie tnis we.els. ,���������e.uls Buycr lnnm,facture, to assist tlie    public against imitations, thc Tablets of  Thomas Dunlop, of Chesaw,'  and   Bayer  Company,  Ltd.. will be stamped  ,r   ...   .-           ,         ���������  ;��������� ..        witli    their   yeueral   trade   mark,   thc  Ii  W   Young have    been   spending   "Bayer Cross."  the present week in Frank in  ramp  ���������P  : S0.T0'H'  lis t:t!>lished 1910  Ileal Estate and Insurance  "...  Uesirll'n.t Agent Gnmil Forks Townsite  'Coiu'Daiiy, 1-imiteil  Farms      Grclinrds      City Property  Afjents at", Nelson, Calyfarj-, Winnipeg: nnd  other Prniriu points.   Tiincouver Aprents:  l'RNBKK INVKSTMKNTS  KATT12NI5UKY LANDS LTD.  Establisliediti l'JIO. we are in u position lo  furnish reliable information c'Oiicorninjr tl.is-  district.  Write for freei literature.  SERVICE  Modern Ivi^s  and Good  Horses at All  Hours  at  the  'jiOOiei   Li  Synopsis  Land Act Amendment  Pfsone 68  lyery J&arn  M. H. Barns, Prop.      t  Second Street  Two hriuses fti'r sale, chi-ap.  ply.'/-il   Mooyb'ier, hl-.'cksrni'h  Y-'iu . can    iini   rt-ach  WEBER'S-  )YEIKG-AND CLEANING'  U  i'i e'  Sn  . nu;riyrui.iri   reader?   except   thr-.u:-:  I- "M--I Vfr;;~in!r M\ UOi!)~  Phor.������200 . P.O. Box 125  Grand Forks, B. C.  mm *0$ ������c> sS' 6?5 ^S**  ^3  ivxxw tiiSHUiaawj  -J  ������j  $  - .r:".:.'-'i \  ������������������.'.���������"������������������"���������il-   ;i|   IRye-l  V- -"Hi   !fVW"^  .'   !.,.,V-V"!  !.;?        iMijNl ���������  M 837"  LAST  SUMMER  .^"-O .*-<--^   .������������������������ SB*���������*"*  JOS *������v^  A LITTLE aS'Z WOULD HAVE SAVED THIS   TC*N  .������������������ftj        *^'jB "* *  W%^r*  ���������._������������������������- i  ��������������������������� :.; ���������;. r,    .....  v'i   ci *i ;'>  {.-'.������������������������������������  t't't- I'lTninr iPiiMC'i  .'���������'.::L! i-IUiUlit sr.AliUi^O  I'm nituri'    **iailc   to   Order.  ANi> llf'pairiii',' of ;ill Kinds.  Uph(ii.-.t.ci-iiii.'  Neatly    Done  It. (i MfiGUTCOEGN  /J^5^r''������,ff      ft fl  (ft, "5= ������  #a jjra      <������\,i������.*,  u3u hhhihnt b(l  tiiyrMiiL ihMtfid uthukti  AND DEALER  IN  H^P3i^?3^.,-..-gS^^.;"fl3^  i P' ������"��������� 61 .'Wi-. STZ^   jip51j������k  ! Oftick!  F. DownTsy's i;ioar SJure  : PETRSEN & PETERSE.V, Propria fors  r|^HE value  of .wcli-  prinicd9 neat ap-'  pearing. stationery as  a means of getting and  iioMing desirable huts-  Iness lias been ainply  tlemonstrated. Consult ns before ������oin^  elsovvliere.  Wedding invitations  ������  Ball programs  Business cards  Visiting cards  Slii f >] >11 iu" ���������"���������'1*>\S  Jvotterlieads  Statements  No te!i cads  Pamphlets  I'rice lists  ICtlN'C'i->[.)'*S  i)illi!(';i.!is  Uir('Uia!'s  Dudgei'S  Posters  ���������Uenns  And commercial and  society prinling of every  description.  Let us (jiiole you our  pi'ices.  i'W e  w i  rn.  Latest Stv!-:������  5 ������������������������;���������:>  i PS a^  ij^jd  CoSdsiliiM Av������-ju2o 'intl  Minimum, prlco of first-cla.sa land  l-eduoocl to ?5 an aure; second-olasil to  ?^.!>0 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will'bo granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which Is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not moro than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each\ making  iK-cessary improvements on respective  claims. . \i/        ���������  Pie-emptors must occupy claims for  Ave years and make improvements to  value of $t0 per acre, including clearing-aixl cultivation of at least 6 acres,  before receiving Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has mado proportionate'improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, bo  granted intermediate certificate pf improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent resi-  I dence may be issued, provided appli-  i cant makes improvements to extent of  ; $300 per annum and records same each  i year. Failure to make improvements  or record Fiiine will operate as for-  ! feiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  I of $10.00 per acre. Including 5 acr.-s  I cleared and cultivated, and residence  j of at least " years are required.  i I-Ye-emptor    holding    Crown    grant  I may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence maintained on Crown  granted  land.  w  Unsiu-vcyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased -as homesitet;:  title to be obtained after fulfWling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes  areas exceeding 610 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 stumpagc.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PP.E-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS  ACT.  Thc scope of this Act is enlarged to  include* ail persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  time within which, the heirs or doviyees  of a deceased pro-omptor may apply  for title under this Act is extended  from for one year from thc death u;  su<-h person, as formerly, until o. t-  year after the conc'usion of the prc.-,-a'.  v.-:*.r.    This privilege is also  made i-e-  No foe.-i relating to pre-emptions ar������  duo   or   payable   by  soldiers   on    preemptions recorded after June 20,  191.S  Taxes  are  remitted for live yuars.  I'rovJslon for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August  4, l!������i"l, on account of payments, fees  or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.  Interest on ngnemonts to pureliaj*;  town or city lois held by members of  A/lied Forces, or dependents, acquired  direct or indirect, remitted from enlistment to .March 31. iUJO.  SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN  LANDS.  Provision made for issuance of  Cnnvn grants to sub-purchasers of  Crown Lands, acquiring rights from  purchasers who failed to complete  purchase. Involving forfeiture, on ful-  lllliiient of coetlltiiHiM of purchase, in-  tere.-.-t and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchfire price dun and taxes maj  bo distributed proportionately over  whole (i.rca. Applications mu> I be  m.'ide by M.iy  I.  j!(20.  Orn%i;  Villi-:- !n  ad min i.'-  A mm;'I  GRACING.  ���������   Act,    101!),   for    systematic  ���������n!  of livestock Industry pro-  ������������������TKZiiijr  districts arid   ran;.;o  ���������:���������. i.ion    under   Commissio-.i.T.  ������������������ ������������������siliifr  permits  issued   based.  on imuilo-.-.��������� r;i;i|;cd; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may  form Asocial Ions for range management l-Yeo, or partially free, permits  for .-eltier.j, campers) or travellers, up  ui ten h'.-ad.  EOOT   f-tSPAlRlNG  TAICK   your   repnir"  '     l������ui:'".-.     'II.e    Huh  to   Ai'nr-:ou,  I !���������    !..:���������  ���������'I.icr;     I,  ��������� ly

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