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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 1, 1921

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 GRAND FORKS 1°
situated   in
the center of Granil Forks valley, tlie
premier fruit growing district i of
Southern Hritish Columhia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the oity.
ftlt}
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THF SiniSfis tlle favorite news-
M. Mi 0\Jl*i paper o( the citing
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTIETH YEAR—No 35
GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,  JULY 1, 1921
"Tell me what you Know b trae:
I oan tam* ae well a* yoo.
$1.00 PER YEAR
SESSION OF THE
CITI COUNCIL
Ratepayers Are Paying
Their Taxes Promptly
and thcTcmporary Loan
Has Been About Wiped
Out
The mayor and all the aldermen
were preseut at the regular meeling
of the city council on Monday even
ing.
James Bruno, wbo waB present,
asked for damagef to bis garden
from the recent high water. Tbe
council did not think tbe city was
liable for the freaks of the element..,
but promised to look into tbe matter
of draiuage.
A commuoipatiiJI from the Vancouver <iit,y council,enclosing a copy
of a ^Solution which bad been cabled to Premier Meigben, now in
London, urging that if tbe imperial
government renews the Japanese
treaty the mailer of Japanese immigration into the overseas dominions
be left to lhe jurisdiction of such
dominions, tine council endorsed
the sentiment of Ihe reso ution.
Tbe Grand Forks Canning association asked for a grunt to cover a
portion of its taxes. The council decided to make a grant of about 8117
piovided the association makes a
payment of #200 tux arrears.
An offer of * 175 by Capt. H. K.
King, of Kettle Valley, for a block
of land on the north side of the
North Fork across the Yale brikge,
was accepted. The land, tbe sale of
whicb was made under tax sale proceedings, is subject to redemption
until September next.
. Tbe chairman of the finance committee reported tbst tbe ratepayers
generally were paying their tuxes;
that $6000 of the temporary loan
bad been paid oil on 'Saturday and
that tbere was sullieient funds on
band now to pay off the balance of
91500; tbat the Townsite company
bad paid tbe lax arrears on the lind
recently sold to II. Angiitis. Tbe
committee recjiumended tbe exchange of city lots in tbe West end
with tbe C.P.U. in order to enable
both parties to consolidate their
properties into blocks in thaf section of the city.
The liuance committee recommended that the council accept five
shares in tbe central packing house
from tbe Grand Forks Cooperative
Growers' Kxe. unge in consideration
of tbe city deeding to ihe concern
seven lots at thu corner of Winnipeg
avenue and Third for a building site.
Accumulated tuxes against the prop
erty amount to about $2-100. The
recommendation was adopted.
! A giant of $100 was made to "the
Christian guild-in lieu of tbe two
lots ou Winnipeg avenue Recently do
nated by tbe council and whicb tbe
guild found it inexpedient tn use.
J. H. Lawrence was re ppointed
city auditor for tbe current year.
Tbe chairman of tbe water und
light committee recommended tbat
the city purchase four transformers
from tbe Granby company, as tbey
could be secured at an advantageous
price.   Adopted.
The chairman of the board of
works reported Ibat the Yale bridge
had been overbiulei aii strength-
eoed, aod that more gravel had
been placed on the streets where required.   *
The chairman of tbe 'health and
relief committee reported that some
changes had been at the cemetery
and that other alterations were con-
templat d; also on relief work genet-
ally.
The mayor reported that the aged
and feeble Doukhobor woman who
had been left on the street last week
bad been taken to the hospital. The
government agent had been notified
tnat tbe council regarded ber as a
charge on the province, as she came
from outside tbe city.
The following Belf explanatory
resolution was adopted:
That tbis city council strongly approve of the recommendation of Po-
llice Magictrate McCallum that lbe
Doukhobors racently sentenced to
terms .in tbe Nelson jiil be deported
at tbe expiration of tber jail terms,
together with all their dependents,
and would urge that the Dominion
immigration department take immediate action to implement the recommendation and submit the case
to a bo -rd of inquiry at the earliest
possible moment; and that copies of
this resolution be sent to J. A. McKelvie, M P., and to the proper
officials at Ottawa.
The council seemed to be unanimous against making a request for
a government liquor store  in thiB
city, although if the control board
sbould decide to establish one bere
no objectiou would be made by the
council.
PROMOTIONS FOR
GRAND FORKS
PUBLIC SCHOOL
A MODERN ST. GEORGE AND THE DRAGON
Ogiloff,   Winnifred   O'Keefe, Victor
Bella, Peter Singer, Bruce  McLeod.
Honor Roll Winners
The following pupils of the Grand
Forks public school are the winners of the honor rolls given, by
the department of education to each
class of the publia> school:
For Proficiency—Gwendolyn Richards, Bank of Commerce medal; Elsie
Liddicoat, Isabelle Innes, Faye
Walker, Helen Mills, Francis Otter
bine, Edmund Crosby, Jean Donaldson, Linden Benson, Alice DePorter,
Helen Hansen. Wilhelmina Weber,
Bernice Donaldson, Joseph Lyden,
Winnifred Lightfoot, Fred Smith,
John Kleman.
For Deportment—Ruth Larama,
Gordon McCallum, Dorothy Heaven,
Martha Otterbine, Helen McKinnon,
Frances Newman, Madeline McDougail, Florence McDougail, Catherine
Davis Raymond Dinsmore.
For Punctuality and Regularity of
Attendance—Nellie Allan, Jennie
Allan, Mary McDonald, Lizzie Otterbine, Hilda Smith, Lewis Waldron
Elton Woodland, Lawrence O'Connor, Edith Matthews, Alex McDougail, Parma Cooper, Pauline Baker,
Arta Montgomery, Clarence Fowler,
Albert Kinnie, Delbert Fitspatrick,
Eugene McDougail, Vilmer Holm,
Sereta Hutton, John McDonald,
Marjorie Clay, Harold Montgomery,
Jean Love.
REFUSE TO OBEY
Tho following is the standing of
the pupils of tho Grand Forks public
school us based on tho past teim's
work. Pupils who fell below 3-t per.
cent in only one subject but obtained
more than DO per cont on the total
are "recommended*' for promotion,
and subjects in which they are weak
appear after the names. Names ap
pear in order as on the rogisters:
Promoted from Junior Fourth to
Senior Four«h^-Vera Bickerton,
Janet Bonthron, Edith Clay, Wesley
Clark, Gertrude Cook, Blanche Ellis,
Harry Cooper, Leslio Earner, Earl
Fit^atiick, William Foote, Ernest
Hadden, Olaf Hellmen, Wallace
Huffman, Isabelle Innis, Jeannette
Kidd, Erina Laing, Vera Lyden, Gordon McCallum, Dorothy McLauchlan,
Lillian Mudie, Lome Murray, Hazel
Nystrom, Louis O'Keefe, Thomas
Pelter, Edna Reid, Margaret Ross,
Stuart Ros,*", Wianifred Savage, John
Stallbrd, Abafia Svetlisheff, Elton
Woodland, Flora Richards,
Recommended to Senior Fourth—
Francis Gordon (spelling), Goorge
Manson (grammar).
Remaining in Junior Fourth—Fred
Galipeau, Ruth Helmer, Arthur
Hesse, Kenneth Massie, Pauline
Moltler, Henry Heid, James Strutzel,
Ituport Sullivan, George Tutt, Jock
Tutt.
Promoted from Senior Third A to
Junior Fourth—Gordou Clark,Albert
Colarch, Lydia Colarch, Marjorie
Cook, Edgar Galipoau, Alice George,
Dorothy Grey, James lnnoss, Paul
Kingston, Vivian McLeod, Ellen McPherson, Marion McKie, Faye Walkor
Jack Crauso, John Graham, Florence
Pyrah.
llecoinmonded to Junior Fourth—
Harry Acres (arithmetic), Peter
Padgett (arithmetic), Genevieve
Harkness (arithmetic), Allan l'odo-
vinnekoff (language).
Remaining in Senior Third A —
Dorothy Mudie, Phyllis Smytho
Samuel Boots.
Promoted from Senior Third B to
Senior Third A—Arthcr Bickerton
Annie Bowen, Edith Enreby, Marion
Kerhy, Francis Larama, Edith Matthew.", Bertha Mulford, Helen Mills,
Jos Simmons, Clarence Truax, Jhseph
Lyden, Theresa Hellmen, Darwin
Ahern, Pauline Baker, Aubrey Dins
more Margaret Luscombe, Francis
Otterbine*, Mildred Prehdorgast,John
Santano, Alice Scott, Jack Strutzel.
Recommended to Senior Third A—
Edna Hardy (arithmetic), Dorothy
Heaven (spelling), Blanch Mason
(arithmetic), Lawrence O'Connor
(arithmetic),Peter Santano (language)
Grace Glaspell (arithmetic), Antone
DeWilde (arithmetic), Jessie Downey
(arithmetic), Polly Svetlisheff (ge
ography).
Remaining in Senior Third B—
Jessie Allan, Eugene Fitzpatrick,
George Hadden, Donald   McKinnon.
Promoted from Junior Third A to
Senior Third B—Bruce Brown, Ed
inuud Crosby, Helen . Hansen, Irene
Jeffrey, Arthur Lind, Alex McDougail, Glen Murray, Martha Otterbine, Ruth Pyrah, Jessie Jloss, Ruby
Savage, Ruth Savage, Harvey Weber
Herbert Ornmanney, Linden Benson,
Eric Clark, William Eureby, Clarence
Fowler, Willie Henniger, Dorothy
Kidd, Ethel Mayo, Helen McKinnon,
Daniel McDougail, Arthur Morrison,
HelenNysU'um.Edna Wiseman,Byron
Weir, Mary Acres, Olga Johnson.
Recommended to Senior Third B—
Parma Cooper (arithmetic), Wilhelmina DeWilde (arithmetic), Dewey
Logan (history), Winnifred Smith
(geography), Walton Vant (geography), Lloyd Humphreys (arithmetic),
Rupert Helmer (spelling), Agnes Mc
Kenzie (arithmetic), Jigi Morelli
(language).
Remaining in Junior Third A—
Vera Boots, John Kingston, Walter
Manson, Pearl Riley.
Promoted from Junior Third B to
Junior Third A—Edward Cook, Jean
Donaldson, Alice Dacre, Georgina
Grey, Oscar Hellmen, Dorothy Jones,
Bruce McLaren, Laird McCallum,
Arta Montgomery, Fred McKie,
Francis O'Keefe, Eileen Weber,James
Hardy, Amy Kuftinoff,' Berneta
Ahern, Aliee DePorter, Lillian Dunn,
Fredessa Lyden, Eugene McDougail,
Jim Miller, Elizabeth Mooyboer,
Lillian Pell, Childo Pisacreta, Walter
Ronald, Jennie Rossi, Elmer Scott.
Recommended to Junior Third A—
Grace Brau (spelling), Louise McPherson (arithmetic), Gordon Massie
(spoiling), Harry Nucich (spelling),
Roy Walker (spelling)..
Remaining ill Junior Third B—
Mike Maurelli, Ian Clark, Jean Clark,
Charles Robertson.
Promoted . from Senior Second to
Junior Third B—Charlotte Acres,
Patsy Cook, Norman Cooke, Robert
Foore, Leo Gowans, Helen Hanson,
Albort Kinnie, Delbert Kirkpatrick,
Selma Laing, Violet Logan, Fred
Mason, Betty McCallum, Lily McDonald, Frances Newman, Gladys
Pearson, Ruth Webster. John Kle
man, Helmer Lind, Carl Hansen,
Owen Clay, Bruce Smith, Roy Cooper,
Recommended to Junior Third B—
Arvid Anderson (spelling), Nellie
Berry (spelling), Florence Brau
(spelling), Elaine Bnrr (arithmetic),
Mary Kingston (arithmetic), Helen
Morgan (spelling), Roy McDonald
(spelling), Beverley Benson (spell
ing), Lee Maurelli (spelling).
Remaining in Senior Second—Robert Bird, Vina .Boots, Edith Patter
son, Euphy McCallum,Nathan Clark,
Anna McKinnon.
Promotad from Junior Second to
Senior Second—Harry Anderson,
Marvin Baily, Florence Bird, Roy
Carver, Elvera Colarch, Raymond
Dinsmore, Catherine Gowans, Laura
Glanville, Jean Gray, Harold Helmer, Catherine Henniger, Ernest
Hutton, Evelyn Innes, Marie Kidd,
Margaret Kleman, Jean Love, Louis
Santano, Fred Smith, Gladys Smith,
Norma Sutherland, Colin Graham,
Mildred Patterson, Ralph Smith.
Recommended to Senior Seconn—
Rossi (spelling), Dewis   Brew (spelling).
Remaining in Junior Second—
Violet McDougail, William Tutt,
Donald Ross, Edna Weuiel.
Promoted from First Reader to
Junior Second—John Aores, Earl
Bickerton, Helen Beran, Rosamond
Buchan,Ernest Crosby,Charlie Campt
bell, Melvin Glaspell, Ellen Hansen,
Vilmer Holm, Sereta Hutton, Charlie
Harkness, Clarence Hardy, Harold
Jackson, Margaret Kingston, Stephen
Kleman, Mary Kuftinoff, Zeltaa
Larama, Bruce McDonald, Madeline
McDougail, Helen Newman, Marjorie
Otterbine, Vernon Riley, Rena Rossi,
Elsie Scott, Wilhelmia Weber, Ethel
Wharton.
Recommended to Junior Second—
Will Danskin, spelling; Elsie Egg,
arithmetic; EJmond Miller, spelling;
Edward Pelter, spelling.
Remaining in First Reader—George
Bird, Louise Dompier, Clarence Henderson, Joseph Nucich, Abel Sharon,
May Waterman. ,
Promoted from Second Primer to
First Reader— Ruth Boyce, Chester
Bonthron, Bernice Bonaldson, Effie
Donaldson, Peter Jmayoff, George Kus-
in, Betty Massie, Margaret McCallum
Elsie Ogiloff, Jessie Sweezey, Winni
fred Truax, Fred Podovinnekoff.Peter
Vatkin, Ernest Fitzpatrick, Hazel
Monon, Daisy Malm, Ranald McKin
non, Mary Pisacreta.
Recommended to First Reader—
Mildred Smith, arithmetic; Carl Brau,
arithmetic.
Promoted from First Primer to
Second Primer—Mildred Anderson,
James Allan, Harold Bailey, Angelo
Colarch, Ralph Carver, Gordon Hansen, Mary Kleman, Dorothy Liddicoat,-Eleanor Lindley, Joo Lyden,
Harry Murray, Florence McDougail,
John McDonald, Crawford McLennan
Andy Pisacreta, Helen Pell, George
Savago, Hillis Wright,' Minnie Mc
Niven, Agnes Shurinack, Christine
Brew, Marguerite McD.-ugall, Fred
Wonzel, Garnet Boots, Robert Carlson, Maisio Henderson, Ethel Banks,
Bessie Berry, Roy Clark, Evelyn
Cooper, Albert DePorter, Mowat
Cowans, Jack Love, Laura Maurelli,
Harold Montgomery, Tommie Mudie,
Clayton Patterson. Lizzie Podovinne
koff, Esterina Rossi.
Recommended to Second Primer—
Peter DeWildo, spelling; Charlie
Egg.arithmetic; Laura Sweezey.arith-
metic; John Berry, arithmetic; Clarence McDougail, arithmetic; Tony
Santano, spelling.
Remaining in First Paitner—Marjorie Clay, Windsor Miller, James
RobertsonJ Mary MoKinnon, George
O'Keefe, Nick Pisacreta, George
Steele, Gordon Wilkins, Lena Woog,
Yun Choo,
Promoted from Receiving Class to
First Primer—Agnes Ahern, Irene
Bickerton, Catherine Davis, Annie
Elosoff, Edith Grey, May Jones, Roderick Kavanagh, Eyrtle Kidd, Winni
fred Lightfoot, Jack Mulford, Willie
Prendergast, Walter Shertobetoff,
Louise Singer, Polly Vatkins, Elsie
Withers,
Remaining in Receiving Class—
Eugene   Dompier,    Katie    Dorner,
One of the Eight Douks
Taken to Nelson Last
Week Has Gone on
Hunger Strike
a
History Prizes
The following pupils of the Grand
Forks public school were the winners
of the cash prizes donated by the
I.O.D.E. for the highest and next
highest total yearly marks in Caua-
dian history in Division II and in
British history in Division I. These
prizes are henceforth donated annually:
Divisio'n I—First prize, Ida Can-
niff; second, Agnes Cook.
Division II—first prize, Leslie
Earner; second, Edith Clay.
NEW LIQUOR LAW
Interesting News Letter
From Provincial Capitol
—Many More Drugs
Placed on Poison List
The eight Grand Forka Doukhobors brought to tbe Nelson jail last
Thursday to Berve thirty days for
refusing to give census information
and, in one case, obstructing a
mountie, on Saturday refused to
scrub out their cells in accordance
with prison routine, and are now on
balf rations, says a press dispatch
from Nelson.
One of the eight, who gives his
name as Sin Bosbi, or Son of God,
is on a hunger strike, not having
tasted food or drink since Saturday,
and Warden W. R. Jams bas isolated him from the others. The
hunger striker was one of sixteen
who did time here in 1918, and he
was also one of tbree here a year
later. He has also been in jail in
Regina, All but two of the prisoners
are 50 years of age and upward, aod
several of tbem were in tbe notorious parades in Saskatchewan many
years ago.
Full rations for a Doukhobor prisoner consist of three ounces of peanuts, one pound of rolled oats, two
ounces of onions, eight ounces of
potatoes, four ounces of prunes, one
pound of carrots, beets, or cabbage,
grated together, witb tbe exception
of the prunes, and eaten raw.
Ernest Danielson (spelling),  Evelina' John  Elosoff,   Elsie Kuftinoff. Lola
Special Correspondence of Tlie Sun
Victoria, June 30.— By using
British Columbia fir instead of red
pine in its new livestock arena, tbe
Toronto city council and tbe contractors on the building are saving
$20,500, according lo information
reaching tbe department of lands
here. Lumber officials consider tbis
quite a boost for British Columbia
and it means that the product of
tbis province is beginning to win its
way in tbe markets of eastern Canada in competition with pine from
foreign countries,
Druggists and chemists in British
Columbia must now be qualified as
British subjects before they can obtain a pharmacy diploma, according
to the amendments to the bylaws of
the Pharmaceutical association just
approved by tbe government bere.
Another amendment to the bylaws
of the association approved by tbe
government increases the number of
examinere from five to ten.
Forty more drugs have been decreed to be poison, as tbe result of
an order-in-council just passed by
the provincial government. Nova-
oaine, stovaine and other cocaine
derivatives and synthetic substitutes, as a result of the order, are
now placed in the Schedule A poisons, whioh can only be sold on a
doctor's order, and the sale of which
bas to be registered. Tbe drugs
classed now aB poisons must be so
labelled by druggists when tbey are
sold.
No doubt is left in the minds of
the   citizens   of the province < ver
what course of action will be taken
by the government in enforcing the
new liquor act. Following rumored
stories that certain clubs would be
allowed to sell beer to their members, Premier Oliver and Attorney-
General Farris issued signed statements to tbe effect tbat the strict
letter of the law would have to be
lived up to, whicb meant tbat no
one other tban a government vendor
wouid be allowed to sell either
spirituous or malt liquor. These
officials stale tbat tbe law will be
enforced to tbe limit.
Tbe idea of the publicify organizations of various provincial centers having a special "Ii. C. Week"
Bet aside, during whicb business
Arms and individuals would be
asked to write to friends and others
all over the continent, inviting them
to visit British Columbia, was declared to be good by the provincial
government at a recent meeting of
the executive.
To discusB the practicability of
standardizing mine equipment and
to consider tbe possibility of standardizing tbe methods in use, tbe
United .States bureau of mines, in
conformity witb tbe suggestion of
H.n. William Sloan, minister of
mines for Britisn Columbia, bas arranged for an international conference ty take place at St. Louis, Missouri, from September 1 to 3 next.
J. W. Dixie, a prominent lawyw
oFNew Westminster, has been appointed departmental solicitor, sue
ceediog W. D. Carter, tbe new
deputy attorney-general.
The big Sumas climation project
undertaken by tbe provincial land
settlement board is well under way
and although high water in the
Fraser is holding up the work temporarily, it is expected tbat next
year's high water will be lhe last
wbicb tbe farmers of that area will
bave to contend with.
Frank Titnberlake, of  Fife, wan a
visitor in tbe city on Monday. THE  SUN,   GBAND   FORES.   B. C.
Wat (Irani. Starka g>mt
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
Ono Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addreisr "'* —~——-'cations to
Thk Gkand Forks Sun,
Pilosis 101R Guano Forks, B. C.
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1921
Books broaden the vision of the farmer, in
crease his success,and give many pleasant hours
to his life. The farmer has to deal with more
phases of learning tlfan are found in any other
occupation.   A profound study of soils,  live
stock raising, rotation of crops, and marketing
deals with practically every science.   In fact,
the subject of agriculture is so vast that the
successful farmer is compelled to specialize in
grain, somo branch of live stock, or one of the
many phases of intensive farming. Being somewhat isolated the farmer is compelled to use
his own judgment. As he deals with nature in
all her aspects he should know something of;
the constructive effects of sunshine, rain, heat
and cold, and how to take advantage of them;
he should know of the destructive effects of
floods, bad seasons, insects, and how best to
overcome them. With maiiy years of practice
it is possible to learn these things, but they
are more readily learned from books in con
nection with the farm practices.
GENUINE ASPIRIN
Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"
are Aspirin—No others I
for less pipe, the master plumbers and working | HOW YOU CAN TELL
plumbers dislike them because they require
less labor charge. The anti-syphon traps are
said to cut the plumbing and ventilating cost
in any building almost in half. It appears ~*n
evidence that the association of manufacturers,
thc contractors and the labor unions are in an
agreement not to .permit their use in New
York. Any employing plumber who installs
one is liable to a tine of $5000, and for a second offense to expulsion from the plumbers'
association. Any union man who works ou
such a trap is fined $25 or $50 and, if he repeats the offense, is oxpelled from his union.
Campers, prospectors, surveyors, river
drivers and others who use the woods, cause
thousands of conflagrations in valuable timber
by dropping matches or pipe ashes or cigar
ettes in the dry duff, or leaving their camp
fires half extinguished. In dry weather the
floor of a forest is like the fuse of a powder
barrel. A moment's thoughtlessness may cost
a fortune. Let all Canadians who go into the
forest show that they are both good woodsmen
and good citizens by being careful with tire.
There is only one Aspirin, that marked
with the "llaycr Cross"—all other tablets arc only acid imitations.
Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
have been prescribed by physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by mil-
,lion« for Pain, Headache, Neuralgia,
Colds, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.
Handy lin boxes of 12 tablets—also
larger "Bayer" packages, can be had
at nny drug store.   Made in Canada,
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicaoid.
j While it is well known that Aspirin
means Buyer manufacture, to assist the
public ugainst imitations, the Tablets of
Buyer Company, Ad., will be stamped
with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross."
PEOPLE WHO ARE
suffering from eye
weariness and imperfect vision should
know that they can receive relief at the hands
of a specialist—one who
thoroughly understands
the science of optometry.
You will be pleased to
pay the price we charge
for a comfortable, perfectly adjusted pair of
eye glasses.
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks
A recent report from the International Labor oflice gives some interesting details about
the compulsory labor law in Bulgaria. All
citizens are called upon to do assigned labor
for the state, the men for a year and the,
women for six months. Six hundred thousand
persons aue actually at work under the provisions of the law. They are employed in road
making, sanitary service, canal digging, street
paying, and the construction of schools, libraries and other public buildings. Apparently
thc term is not always worked out all at once,
but in longer or shorter periods according to
the needs of the government and the convenience of the worker. No classes of society
aro exempt from tlie obligation,
Agriculture being the basic industry of the
country, every advance in the development
of agricultural education is of national value.
Recently several provincial universities have
presented extension courses for the benefit of
farmers and others.   To this end  the educational authorities have cooperated with farm'
ers' organizations with highly encouraging re-
suits, ln the case of Manitoba a course of lcc
tures was given on rural economics &nd sociol
ogy, supplemented by special lectures on a va
riety of subjects appealing to other sections of
the cammunty. In Ontario also the University
of  Toronto   was induced to give   a similar
course.   A notewortny featuro of the course
was thc taking of students to thc stockyards,
i he abattoirs, and other places of a practical
illustrative value.   It is felt that the alliance
hus established between thc agricultural  industry and tliose engaged in educational work
"/ill tend to a better understanding of ot-onpniie
problems which affect the welfare of townand
country ulike.
Business conditions are due to a man's attitude toward life. Business conditions can be
changed for the better only as man's attitude
toward life changes. Business runs in cycles—
first a period of prosperity and then a period
of depression. When studying these business
changes, it was necessary to resort to certain
statistics. In endeavoring to ascertain wha(
causes the statistics it was found: That a period
of depression is the result of unrighteousness,
dishonesty, extravagance and inefficiency
which develop in the latter half of a period of
prosperity, and that a period of prosperity is
the reaction from the righteousness, industry,
integrity and thrift which develop in the latter
half of a period of depression. The meaning of
this is plain. It is not railroads, steamships or
actories which cuuse our prosperity; it is not
bank clearings, foreign trade or commodity
prioes which give us good business. All these
things are like the thermometer that register
the temperature of the room. Prosperity i§
based on those fundamental qualities of faith,
temperance, service and thrift.
To stock waters three thousand miles distant with half-grown fish is expensive because of the great amount of water that must
be transported. A government hatchery in
California that wants to send 10,000 salmon
to New York will incubate the eggs until the
eyespots appear, and then ship them in chilled
containers.
Those wishing neat sign painting
to ornament their business places
sbould calf on W. P. O'Connor, a
returned soldier. ■
Job Printing at The Sun o flice a
practically tbe same prices as before
the big war.
Padlock Safety Paper.for private
bankchecks, kept in stock by Tbe
Sud Job Department.
Having to* pay three to five dollars for a
new book may drive people back to  the low
priced classics.
A ship that cleared from New York for
Genoa and Naples carried -fifteen tons of mae-
aroni and spaghetti made in the United
States. It takes a special kind of wheat to
make good fpaghett and macaroni, and that
special kind raised in this country is peculiar
ly well fitted for it.
Organizations like tho recently formed
'guilders' guild of England may be tho solution
if our housing problem. Thc guild originated
in a group of building laborers who were disgusted "with conditions that classify minutely
what ono workman must and must not do,
and what pay he must receive, The workmen
organized for service, made contracts and
went to putting up houses in workmanlike
fashion, carpenters, plasterers, plumbers,bricklayers and painters all helping one another
and getting thc job done at an immense saving
in cost, though they received good wages. The
old craft spirit dies hard.
Perseverance usually brings results. A
couple in Toronto last week rejoicod .over tho
birth of their first-born after thirty-four years
of marriod life.
The arrows of _g,n enemy prove that you are
alive. No one shoots at a dead lion.
A second lieutenant in the American forces
in Germany receives $2120 a year, and extra
allotments bring the figure up to about $2300.
At the rate of exchange of 14^ francs to the
dollar, the second lieutenant draws about 33,
350 francs a year. Marshal Foch's salary is
33,000 francs.
DB. COUBN, OWNER
Out-of-Town
People
Ask Your Friends
About
Novathesia
Tke Proven
Painless Method
Teeth are Extracted or
Treated Without   Pain
15 T
ear
Quality
Guaranteed
Canadian Bonds and Canadian
Money Accepted nt Full Value
Rooms 200-G-7-8-9-10-11-12,
2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,
Over Owl Drug
Wall and Rivoraide
SPOKANE, WASH.
The Lockwood committee, which is at work
on the building situation in New York, is
every day uncovering new methods of fleecing
the public. One example is the way in which
the anti-syphon traps, used by plumbers all
over the country, are excluded from the city.
Those traps greatly reduce the number of vent
pipes necessary in anjTbuilding. The soil-pipe
manufacturers dislike them becanse they call
If you do your work aweH: enough other
people will save you the trouble of talking
about it.
Turn not away from the man who has beaten
you, but stay and study him. You muy meet
his like again.
Instead of wondering what you would m!o
with a rich man's income, consider for a moment what he would do with yours.
INCUBATORS
BROODERS
Select your Poultry Supplies
from the largest and most
complete stock in B. C.
Everything for the Poul-
tryman.
Wire* Fencing ind Netting for poultry, farm and
berries.
B. C. iVftcnts tor
| Buckeye, Jubilee, Reliable,
Prairie State and Electric
Incubators and Brooders.
CATALOGUES FREE
A. I. JOHNSON & CO.,
814 Cambie St      Vancouver
C.V.Meggitt
Benl Estate and Insurance
ORCHARDS.  FARM   LANDS   AND CITY
PROPBRTY
Exi-sllent far.llltlei fot h->IIIiik your furms
We hnve «geuts at all Uo.im nud I'mlrie
Points
WH CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.
DEALER IN POLES. POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FARM PRODUCE
Reliable Information regarding this dlstrcf
cheerfully furnished. We solicit your inquiries.
E. G. HENNIGER
Office at  R. F.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
AUTO LIVERY S
Modem Rigs and Good
Horses at All Hours at
the
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Burns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
Yale Barber Shop
> Razor Honing a Specialty
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement      ^^
and
Plaster
Poultry Supplies
I P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk I [ona, First Stukkt
S. T. HULL
Established 1010
| Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Agent Qriind Forks Townsite
SI      ...    Company, Limited
Grand Forks,B.C.
I Farms     Orchards    City Property
.    Agents nf Nelson, Calgary, Wihnlpojc snd
| other Prnlrle points. Vanoouver Agents:
PKNDER INVESTMENTS
It ATTRNRURY LANDS LTD.
1    Bslnblltshed In 1!)10. we are In a pnslllon  to
furnish reliable Information raneemlng this
I district.
Write for free literature.
THE WHITE IS RING
Of all present-day Sewiiig Machines.
Why buy* a machine at which you have
to sit in an awkward position, \wheh you
may just as well have one with which it
is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary
Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.
Sold on easy monthly payments by*
oMiller C& Gardner
Complete Home Furnishers
There's No Guesswork  About
Long Distance Telephoning
When you finish your conversation
you know your message has been received. In addition, you have your answer.
Remember also, you do nqt pay for
messages not delivered. No talk, no*pay.
All the company's telephones are
available for service day and night. Special rates from 7 p.m. to 8 a.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
/^
INTERESTING SCENES FROM MANY PARTS OF THE WORLD
\ \   ,'v" "■"
>._. f*
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t,.i
.      V:
fl
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( .£dai__toii£«i.^^
(1) Surrey   cricket   team   coming ese Crown Prince's visit to London, America for adoption with society
out to field for their match against England.    Determined to give his folks,
the Australians in England. sovereign prince a hearty welcome,
a little Japanese boy stood ln front (7) Mrs. M. J. Erick..on, of 0»
(2) Colonel Harvey the now United oi the King's guard waving his na- land, Ca!., who ha3 the dlsHnctfc
States Ambassador to Great Bri- tional flag. of being the only woman railroad
tain   with JMfs.   Harvey,   photo- president in the world.    She WM
ji    graphed on arrival at Southamp- (5) Radium   and   contsincr   roady recently  re-elected for the eighth
■  [j    ton, England. ' for presentation   to   famous   Ma- yesr to head tho Amador-Oenttml
] III dame Currie.   The grain of radium Railway, which her husband found-
: |H    (SI An    old    Irish   woman   fl**ells —a small thimblefull—worth $120,- ed BOmc years ago.
I Iii    heather to auxilairies during a raid 000 in contained in 10 glass cap-
;>,}'},    on a shop in Dublin. su,eB- (8) G.*>;.*es Carpentier starts ac-
„',' tive  trai  ing  at   Hanhasset,  Long
ta*a*m*^bmWb%mWb*m***m I    (-) An incident during Lkc Japan- (8) English   children   brought   to Islund. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORES,   B. C.
ii
News of the City
The case of Ciunis vs. Davie,
which was tried before a jury in
Judge Brown's court yesterday, was
practically a victory for the defendant. The action was for $1729 damages, Mrs. Ciunis, who had an ankle
brokeo in Mr. Davis' store by falling down the basement stairs about
a year ago, suing for $1000 general
damages, aod Mr. Ciunis asking to
be reimbursed to the extent of $729
for alleged loss of wages during his
wife's illness. After the accident
Mr. Davis paid Mrs. Ciunis' hospital bill, amounting to $100, and
offered ber #-100 more as a settlement ia full. This offer was refused, and the money was deposited
with the court. The jury awarded
tbe plaintiff $500 damages, including tbe $100 for hospital charges
whi;h bad already been paid. The
question of costs is still in obey
ance. J. H. Ryley appeared for
defendant and Mackenzie for plaintiff.
CAMPERS!
GRAND FORKS SCHOOL BOARD
Mrs. R. W. Hughes was badly repaid last week for liberating a cow
wbich had become hung up on a
gate. After extricating the animal
it turned on ber and knoekcd her
down and trampled on her, cutting
open one of hei lingers and otherwise injuring and bruising her. The
wounds inflicted required medical
attention.
IT COST
$47,000
To Put Out YOUR Fires in 1920
THEY DESTROYED
$150,000
OF PROPERTY LAST YEAR
Be Sure Your Fire Is Out
APPLICATIONS for position of
Janitor of Central Public School
will be received by the undersigned
up to July 14th, 1921
JOHN A. HUTTON,
Secretary.
TENDERS WANTED
O BALED TENDERS marked "Ten-
•& der for School Repairs" will be
received by the undersigned up to
July 2nd, 1921, for the complete job
of laying cement floor in basement of
Central School, for grading school
grounds, and for sundry repair jobs
around the school, specifications of
which may be seen at the City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
Secretary.
THE WEATHER
The following is tbe minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. V. Laws' ranch:
Max.
June 24—Friday  87
25—Saturday  80
26- Sunday  79
27—Monday " 74
28-Tuesday  7G
29—Wednesday.. 87
30   Thursday  85
C. VV. Clark has purchased Arthur Nichol's eleven-acre tract of
land south of the city. The price
paid was $3000.
A. H. Mulford, manager in this
city for P. Burns & Co. for a number of years, has been transferred to
Nelson. He will remain in charge
here until about the middle of tbe
month, and then he will take a
couple of weeks' vacation before assuming his duties in Nelson. His
place here will be filled by J. Bradley, of Kaslo.
Archie Scott fell off the water
wagon on Monday when the sprinkling tank decided decided to roll off
the cart.
Wm. Beach, of Christina Lik e
was in the city on Wednesday.
Tom Newby  came down from
Franklin camp on Wednesday.
Sam
The cily tax collector undoubtedly took in more cash this week than
any business house io Grand Forks.
Matthews  made a
Greenwood on Wednesday.
trip to
Min.
59
55
56
49
45
48
54
Inches
Rainfall  0.03
City Property For Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices:—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—Gash and approved payments.
List of lots and prices may be seen at the
Gity Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
Gity Clerk.
HIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings tlio whole country for milos around within easy reach.
Have you seen tlio now models? They're as gracoful as swallows! As
bright as now coin! As weatherproof as a duck'! Automobile Steel
Frame of English Seamless Stool Tubing. Hard Maple
Hercules Drake.   Everything complete.   Real Quality.   Real
Rims.
Value.  Easy Terms.  Wo are tbe pcople'to mount you riglit.
J. R. MOOYBOER »"$k&*«
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock J
R. G. Ritchie, of Cascade, was in
Grand Forks last Monday.
Roy McLeod and H. H. Henderson have purchased Mr. Bailey's
grocery business. They will take
possession of the business on the
15lh inst. Both Mr. McLeod and
Mr. Henderson have been residents
of our city too long to require an introduction to the citizens.
Miss Katherine Gowans was operated on for appendicitis in the
Grand Forks hospital last week.
The Sun celebration Dominion
day by putting the finishing touches
to its irrigation plant.
Dr.  Acres made a  professional
to Greenwood this week.
The prince of Monaco, now in the
United JJtates, notes two surprising
and contrasting effects of tbe war-
it has made the serious minded persons more serious minded than before and the light-headed more
light-headed. "Everywheje I go,
he says, -'people aie dancing wildly
and other people are hungering after
science and learning. Two reactions,
the flippant and the spiritual, are
running tbrough life."
It is reported that tbe construction of tbe section of the interpro-
vincial highway between Cascade
and Rossland is proceeding satisfactorily, and that a first-class
roadbed, in respect to both grade
and curvature, is being built.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller, of
Spokane, bave been spending a few
days with friends in the city this
week Mr. Miller was,formerly a
machinist in the Granby smelter
here.
Mr. Millar, of Walla Walla,Wash.,
was in the city this week to attend
the annual general meeting of the
Maple Leaf Mines, Limited.
Miss Alice Spraggett, who has
been teaching school at Keremeos,
is spending her vacation with her
parents in tbis city.
For Sale—Cart and harness. Call
on D. Feighner, or address P. O.
Box -24, city.
Born—In Grand Forks, on June
26, to Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Chambers, a son.
J. Willis, CP.R. passenger agent,
has returned from a business trip to
Montreal.
Stanley Donaldson, of Coalmont,
visited his father in this city this
week.
E. C. Henniger has sold his Wes t
Grand Forks residence to G. S.
Fee.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Davis returned
to their home in Vancouver this
week.
City Clerk Hutton has returned
from his vacation trip to the coast.
F. R. S. Barlee has been confined
to his home by illness this week.
You tell me there are many un
pleasant things troubling you in the
place you work. If you can answer without betraying a secret,
would you mind telling me if you
ever heard of velvet being used sue-
cessfolly as a substitnte for sand-
(paper? The unpleassut, the hard,
the trying, the temper-testing, are
tbe sandpaper aids that smooth you
off, that fit you to shoulder bigger
responsibilities and to resist more
trying troubles later on. So be
thankful for the sandpaper.
Kingston, Ont., girls of twelve and
thirteen years of age, it appears,
have been going to school wearing
socks that leave their legs bare above
the knee. This garb has been the
subject of much comment on the
part of the teachers, and recently in
one of the public schools the princi'
pal requested that the larger girls
come to class more modestly garbed.
The request raised the ire of some of
some of the parents, who intimated
that it was their business and not
that of the principal how their
daughters were clad when they attended sohool.
If all of us would bear in mind
that happiness is from -within and
not from without, there would be a
wellspring of joy io every heart and
the sun shine forever.
We read in a paper the other day
where some one who thinks he
knows, said that a woman is as old
as she looks aod the man as young
as long as he looks.
One economist suggests governments reducing expenses instead of
raising taxes. This is slightly revo-
lutionary but interesting witbal. A
new idea is always interesting.
A prominent western judge says:
"It is time to revert to the good old
principle of punishment in the home
and then there will be less punish
ment to be done in the courts."
Carpentier was knocked out in the
fourth round, and Slacker Dempsey
is still champion pug of   the world
Largest  Canadian Atlantic Ship1
The largest liner ever assi|*nie(l to
the St. Lawrence route is soon to
make her Initial appearance at Quebec according to announcements
made by the C. P. R. This steamer
Is their newly acquired liner the
Empress of Scotland, formerly the
German liner Kaiserin Auguste Victoria and she is expected to arrive
at Quebec during the first week in
August.
The C, P. R. purchased thia liner
THE   EMPRESS  OF SCOTLAND,
from the British government last
winter when it was seen that the
company's own steamers, which are
now being built in England, would
not be ready this season on account
of the delay anting from the big
strike in the ship yards there.
The new Empress of Scotland is
of 25,000 gross tons. The liner ran
after the armistice, under the Cunard house flag from Liverpool to
New York.   Sh* is a first, second
and third class carrier with luxurious cabin equipment. The liner was
'uilt in 1906 and was es-wci.-illy ._••-
signed   for   the  New   fork   lofv-ce
The Empress of Scotland will
make hot first sailing from Qu»l,j>
on August 11.
The new* liner is the iBrttcst ii l'>~
Canadian Atlantic service. i:_r
dimensions are: Length, 700 _>;•_•
brendth, 77 feet, Sfid draft of water!
34 feet.
Counter
CheckBooks
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western .
enterprises and keep
Western   money   in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rriHE 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
Hall programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh';*■"* jn<j tays
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Trice lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
And commercial and
society printing of every
description.
Let us quote you our
prices.
New Type
Latest Style]
Faces
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
THE SUN
Columbia AvonUO und
Luke Street
TELEPHONE
R101
Minimum pries of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to
$2.50 un aero.
Pre-emption now confined to sur-
veyeil lands only. »
Records will be granted covering only
land Hultable for agricultural purposes
and which Is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residence but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims. wm
Pre-cmptors must occupy claims for
five yean; and make Improvements to
value of >io per acre, Including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,
before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor In occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate Improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be
grnnt. 1 intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer hie claim.
Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided appli-
caj:l mikes improvements to extent of
5i«o per annum and records Bame each
ye-..-. Failure to make Improvements
or record same will operate, as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained ln
leEs than 6 years, and improvements
of 110.00 Per ucre, Including 6 acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
■of at least __ years are required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, lf he
requires land In conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land. ^,
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
acres, may bo leased as homesltes;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may bo purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows Inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to mem. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.
PRE-EMPTORS1 FREE GRANTS
ACT.
The scope of this Aot 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
fer title under this Aet Is extended
from for one' year from the death of
such person, aa formerly, until one
year after the conclusion of the present
war. This privilege ia also made retroactive
No foes relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on pre-
-unptions recorded after June 2C 1918
Taxes aro remitted for five years.
Provision for return of moneys ac-
cruod, d.io and boon paid since August
I, lull, on account of payments, fees
or to*™ on soldiers' pre-emptions
Interest on agreements to purchase
ll*.e",0£,c'ltJ' '"tH hoW br members of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct nr Indirect, romltted from enlistment to March 31, 1920,
sub runciiASERs of crown
LANDS.
Provision made for Issuance of
Crown grants to suh-purchasors of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
(inrchasors who failed to complete
, uri-ha.se, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchaser, do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price duo and taxes may
be distributed proportionately over
Whole area. Applications must be
m.flde by May 1, 1920.
GRAZING.
Orailng Act. 191!*, for systematic
development of livestock industry provide, for graaing districts and range
aumiulHtruliou- under Commissioner.
Annual grazing permits Issued based
on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
fur settlers, campers or travellers, up
'o ten '.lead.
PICTURES
AHD PICTURE-FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon
WINNIPBG AVBNUB
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work, Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed;
C. A. Crawford
Near Telephone Office

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