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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 9, 1923

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 tf
GRAND FORKS %fz
the canter of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
;   Ll"   ' —' *, L1 iii'''"itl*.
'
Kettle Valley Orchardial
THF "SrilM '9 t'-e favorite news-
lflEl Ovt"  paper of the citizens
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 entertain in.'.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR—No  2
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER 9, 1923
"Tell me what you Know Is tm»
I can (vets as well as you.
•B1.00 PER YEAli
T
SELL THROUGH
E
Judge Brown Grants Interim Injunction—The
Growers are Determined
to Enforce Contracts
and Stop Illegal Sales
Upon tbe application of the Penticton Cooperative Growers Limited
hie honor Judge Brown, sitting od
Friday in Penticton as judge of {tbe
local supreme court, granted an interim injunction restraining Angue
i&LeMoyne, the Penticton Produce
company, or its agents, irom deal*
ing further in the fruit in the 0. G.
Jellard orchaid, sucb fruit having
been contracted to tbe Cooperative.
Tbis interim injuuction holds good
for seven days, and tbe application
will be renewed before tbe expiry of
tbat period in the supreme court at
Vancouver. Tbe application nas
made on behalf of tbe Cooperative
Growers by Gordon Lindsay, of
Tunbridge & Colquhoun.
This is tbe first case of tbe kind
wbich has come to the attention of
the Cooperative Growers in sucb a
manner that definite action could
be taken. It is tbe intention of tbe
Cooperative, however, toenfoice the
contracts absolutely and action will
be taken in every breach whicb can
be properly traced through. Tbe
contract* provide for a -penalty of
25c per box for every box of fruit
sold other than through tbe organization.
STANDING  OF PUPILS
CANTALOUPS A
Victoria, November 9.—It is a
simple matter to criticize expenditure upon public works when such
works are in an unfinished state and
present a spectacle of only moder te
production to the uninitiated. But
when t is understood tbat already
in tbe provincial government area
of irrigated lands in the South
Okanagan! 150 net profit per acre is
the returns from the growing of
oautaloups, it will be observed bow
very dangerous it is to jump at cou>
elusions instead of waiting until a
practical demonstration bas proved
the merit or demerit of ao undertaking of any public nature.
According to an announcement
just made by Hon. T D. Pattullo,
minister of lands, the cost of growing cantaloups in tbe area above
referred to i-i $50 per acre. This
figure includes the cost of seed,
ploughing, cultivating, irrigating,
picking, water tax, aud also tbe in-
teraat on deferred payments on the
land. Detailed statistics in respect
to tbis particular enterprise show
tbat someibiog like 200 cases of
cantaloups per acre, at $1 per case,
or $200 per acre, constitute tbe return in bulk. From this already
hae been deduc ed tbe cost of cases,
packiug, freight, and all handling
charges. In some cases, however,
crops have reached 300 cases to the
acre, according to reliable information wbich has been furnished to
Mr. Pattullo.
Summer weatlnr  still  prevails  in
this district.
The following is the standing of the
pupils of Central School in order of
merit as determined by tests held
during September and October:
DIVISIONS I AND II.
^ Grade VIII—Herbert Ouiuianney,
Frauk Price, Genevieve Harkness,
Grace Glaspell, Rosa Hansen, Ruth
Helmer,Albert Colarch,Bruce Brown,
Peter Pad-gett,Beth Huggins, Phyllis
Smyth, Orville Winter. Gordon
Clark, Henry Reid, Marjorie Cook,
Edmund Crosby, Joseph Simmons,
Franncis Larama, Helen Nystrom,
Jessie Downey, Francis Otterbine,
Jessie Rjss, Ruth Pyrah, Dorothy
Kidd, Mary Acres, Harvey Weber,
Fred Galipeau, Parma Cooper, Edgar
Galipeau, Walton Vant, Aubrey Dins
more, William Henniger, Edith
Euerby, Daniel McDougail, Blanche
Mason, Edmund Euerby, George Bid
dlecome, Alice George and Jessie Al
len equul, Lilia Frechette, Arthur
Bickerton, Alex McDougail, Walter
Haw,Glen Murray and Marion Kerby
equal, Joseph Lyden, Alice Scott,
Ruby Savage, Martha Otterbine, Ruth
Savage John Santano, John Graham
George Hadden, Albert Haw, Doro
thy Heaven, Margaret Luscombe,
Eugene Fitzpatrick, Linden Benson,
Irene Jeffreys.
DIVISION III.
Grade VII—Edna Wiseman.Laird
McCallum, Eileen Weber, Jean Don
aldson, Mabel Hobbins, Donaid Mc
Kinnon, James Hardy, Lillian Pell,
Fred McKie, Elmer Scott, Helen
McKinnon, Arthur Morrison, Agnes
MacKenzie, Jigi Maurelli, Alice De.
port, r, John Kingston, Walter Ron
aid, Beulah Mitchell, Jim Miller.
Louise McPherson,Eugene McDougail
and Peggy Mudie oqual, Llewellyn
Prico aud Eric Ciark equal, Francis
O'Keefe, Lillian Dunn,Gordon Massie
Walter Manson, Freda Lyden, Wil
helmina DeWilde, Dorothy Jones,
Arta Montgomery, Georgina Grey
Antone DeWilde. ,
DIVISION IV.
Grade VI—Thurlow Gumming,
Albert Kinnie, Fred Smith, Gladys
Pearson, Jean Love,Betty McCallum,
Marie Kidd, Lily McDonald, Hazel
Elliott, Catherine Gowans, Mary
Kingston, Ralph Smyth, Harold
Helmer, Charlotte Acres.Leo Gowans
Carl Hansen, Jean Clark, Elizabeth
Mooyboer, Colin Graham and May
Hobbins equal. Edward Wright,
Evelyn Innes and George Prust equal
Rupert Helmer, Patricia Cook, Raymond Dinsmore, Marvin Bailey and
Charles Robertson equal, Elvira Colarch, Norman Cook, Helen Morgan,
Selma Laing, Louis Santano, Katheiv
ine Henniger, Roy Walker, Delbert
Kirkpatrick, Childo Pisacreta, Evarts
Biddiecome, Harry Nucich, Fred
Mason, Mike Maurelli.
DIVISION V.
Grade V,Senior—Harold Jack-son,
Zelma Larama, Vilmer Holm, Clarence Hardy, Ellen Hansen, Marjorie
Taylor, Rosamond Buchan, Robert
Foote, Gladys Smith,Edith Patterson
Vina Boots, Jack Acres, Elsie Egg,
Ernest Hutton, Vyvyan Plant, Helen
Beran, Roy Cooper, Mildred Patter
son, Sereta Hutton, Harry Anderson,
Elaine Burr, Earle Bickerton, Lee
Maurelli, Euphy MoCallum, Beverly
Benson, Ian Clark, Nathan Clark,
DIVISION VI.
Grade V, Junior—Lora Fiechette,
Bernice Donaldson, Wilhelmina
Weber and Molvin Glaspell equal,
Effie Donaldson, Margaret MoCallum,
Ernest Crosby, Violet MacDougall,
Bruce McDonald, Edna Webzel,
Madeline McDougail, Margaret Kingston, Agnes Winter, Winnifred Truax
Ethel Massie, Evelyn Collins, Chester
Bonthron, Aleck Hobbins, Elsie
Suott, Marjorie Otterbine and Gharles
Harkness equal, Ernest Daniolsou,
Peter Jmayoff, George Kuzin, Billy
Tutt, Charles McLeod, Donald Ross,
Ruth Boyce, Peter Vatkin, Elsie
Ogiloff.
DIVISION VII.
Grade IV—Lura Canfield, Winnifred Lightfoot, Mildred Smith, Mazic
Henderson, Marguerite McDonald,
Alma Frechette, Richard Michener,
Jessie Sweezy, Florence McDongall,
Harold Bailey, Garnett Boots, Daisy
Malm, Evelyn Cooper, Elise Prud-
homme, Charlie Egg and Clarence
Henderson equal, Sheila Rylett.Clara
Wright,Harry Murray,Hazel Mason,
Laura Maurelli, Joe Lyden, John
McDonald, Mildred Anderson, George
Savage, James Allan, Fred Wenzel,
Angelo Colarch, Minnie McNiven,
Thomas Mudie,  Ronald McKinnon,
******************
***-*W****Wm*t****wt****werr-***-,
meaweemmtmtemm**!**
Then*****—and Now
Ethel Graham, Helen Pell, Edmond
Miller and Harold Montgomery equal,
George Bird, Ernest Fitzpatrick.
DIVISION  VIII.
Grade 111, Seuior—Katie Dorner,
Alex Shkuratoff, Clayton Patterson,
Walter Sberstobetoff, Tony Santano,
Bessie Henderson, May Jones, Laura
Sweezy, Jean Kastrukoif. Irene Bickerton, Peter DeWiide, Clarence McDougail, James Robertson, Annie
Elsoff, Genevieve Mitchell Helen
Kastrukoff, Roy Clark,   Joe  Nucich.
Grade 111, Junior—John Baker,
Alex Woods, Mary Dorner, Albert
Euerby, Gordon Wilkius, Polly Vat-
kins, Andy Pisacretu, George O'Keefe
Jack Love, Albert Deporter, Fred
Malloff, John McLeod, Eyrtle Kidd,
Windsor Miller, Bruce Grey, Mary
McKinnon.
DIVISION IX.
Grade III, Seuior—Dorothy Innes,
Florence McDonald, Alberta Biddiecome, Teresa Frankovitch, Felice
Schaff, Mildred Bosworth, Barbara
Love, John Ogiloff, Dorothy Donaldson, Grace McLeod, Dolores Kirkpatrick, Winnifred O'Keefe, Ernast
Angliss.Mowat Gowans, Alice Bird,
Elizabeth Peterson, Phyllis Simmons,
Elsie Kuftinoff, Gordon Mudie, Nick
Pisacreta.'
Grade III, Junior—Harry Hansen
Mary Reiben, Bruce Harkness, Chester Hutton, Edna Scott Kabotoff
Prackup, Ethel Boots, Stewart Ram
say, Victor Rella,Norman McDonald,
Shepherd Boyce, KatherinDavis, Isabel
Huffman, Edith Grey.
DIVISION x.
Grade 11, Jun ior—Jean MacDonald
Grace MacDonald, Wilma Davis, Lola
Hutton, Myrtle Mitchell, Lena Pisacreta, Willie Gowans, June Daniel-
son, Janet Mason, George Ronald,
lohn MacDonald, John Elosoff, Nels
Anderson, Mona Rylett, Eunice
Patterson, Mary Colarch, Douuie
Massie, Alice Schaff, Jimmy Graham.
Grade 1, Senior—Geraldine Gowans, Margaret Baker, Angus McKenzie, Mike Boyko, Helen Harkoff,
Lloyd Bailey, Ernest Heaven, Nellie
Shkuratoff, Fern Henniger, George
Ruzicka, George Robertson, Helmer
Jacksod, Steve Boyko, Alice Boots,
Williamina Gray, Liudsay Clark.
DIVISION XI.
Proficiency List—Robert Kidd,Mabel Miller, Lois Dinsmore, John
Danshin, Norman Ross, Carl Wolfram, Jim Maloff, Jenny Mul off,
Kathleen MacDougall, Ethel Boyce,
Shirley Jenne, Lillian Biddiecome,
Auley Miller, Douglas MacArthur,
Sam Zebroff' Olive Kelsey, Irene
Hutton, Freda Dorner, Bertha Wolfram, Audrey Markell. Irene Lightfoot, Wallace Wright, Winnifred
Cooper, Hendrika Peteason, Teddy
Wright, Nils Johnson, Joe Pohoda,
Gladys Clark, Doris Egg, Francis Mc
Dougali, George Olson, Jane Kuftinoff, Mike Danshin, Mary Zebroff,
Annie Ogiloff.
P.G.E.
opening of the Pacific Great Eastern
railway figbt. Tbey were forestalled
by tbe premier's announcement that
a special audit is to be made of all
railway accounts.
Mr. Bowser's remarks duriug tbe
week were largely confiied to his
old liue of destructive criticism of
tbe administration. No definite
charges were made by him, excepting that the government was "corss
rupt, spendthrift in its way," and
tbe like. On the other band, Premier
Oliver bas shown definitely that his
administration is making great
headway despite beavy obstacles.
Hon. T. D. Pattullo, minister of
lands, makes the definite statement tbat there will be no
change in the regulations regarding
the exportation of logs. Tbere will
be no further embargo, ae reported.
Tbe minister contends that tbe lumbar industry in this province is in
splendid condition; tbat very little
manufactured timbei is being exported and what is going out in that
form is of minor quaiity.
According of tbe sixth annual report of the workmen's compensation
board, industrial conditions through
out British Columbia have im
proved greatly during the past year.
At the beginning of the year 6393
industrial establisbmenrs were in
operation. Tbis number increased to
6525 at tbe end of tbe year, ao in
crease of 131. There was a corresponding payroll increase of $4,000, •
000. Tbe aggregate payrolls of all
industrial establishments in the
province is $134,000,000.
OF
FRUIT IS GOOD
Prairies Have Bcen Well
Looked After and Ii. t;.
Fruit Had Upper Hand
East of Mountains
This Is Premier Oliver's
Answer to ChargesMade
in the Official Organ of
the Provincial Party
Special Corresponderxce of The Sun.
Victoria, November 7.—The outstanding feature of tbe first week's
business in tbe legislature was Pre
mier Oliver's announcement tbat a
special audit bad been cemmenced
by Price, Waterhouse it Co , on tbe
accounts of tbe Northern Construction company, whicb concern set-
cured the contract for the finishing
of tbe Pacific Great Eastern railway.
Charges of alleged wrongdoing
bad been made in tbe Searchlight,
official oigan of tbe Provincial
party. Premier Oliver said it was
regrettable tbat public funds should
bave to be spent in this unnecessary
manner, but the charges, while
without foundation, must be an
swered.
Tbe announcement tbat an audit
has commenced bas met with general approval. Government suppert
ers know tbat tbe accounts are in
proper order, but rather than bave
public faith shattered in tbeir leader are glad that tbe auditors' report
will be placed before tbe house this
year.
Premier Oliver bas informed the
Vancouver board of trade tbat tbe
freight ates matter has not been
finished witb until full equalization
bas beeu provided. In otber words,
tbe government iB in the freight
rates figbt to tbe finish. Assistance
will also be given in having a customs officer|appointed at New York,
so that Canadian goods manufac
tured in the eastern provinces may
be shipped west via New York
without being subject to customs
duties.
The
It you wat.t to have a friend, be
Me.
Miraculous   Christmas Gift
It's a very nice thing to make a
gift tbat will please all tbe members
of tbe family. A box of candy will
do tbat or a crate of fruit. But usually some one in that family gets
the lion's share. That is not possible wben the gilt is a subscription
to Tbe Youth's Companion. It is
like tbat fabulous pitcher of milk
of tbe Greeks; th ugb everyone
drank deep tbe pitcher remained
full. Everyone has a lion's share in
the good things of tbe Youth's
Companion; everyone skims his
own cream, yet there is the very
choicest cream left for tbe next
comer. What better Christmas present can you make than a periodical
with such f abulouB powders of dividing its pleasure among a dozen aud
yet keeping it all intact.
Tbe 52 issues of 1924 will be
crowded witb serial stories, sbort
stories, editorials, poetry, facts and
fun. Subscribe now and jeoeive:
1. The   Yout.i's   Companion -
issues in 1924.
2. Alltbe remaining issues of 192)1.
3. Tbe Companion Home Calendar
for 1924.    All for $2.50.
4. Or include McCall's Magazine,
tbe monthly authority on fashions. Botb publications, only
$3.00.
The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Ave. & St. Paul St.,
Boston, Maes. New subsetiptions
received at this oliice.
"British Columbin fruit nuts  I
belter  distributi tl   on   the   prfliib
this season than pvpi   before.''m\f
A. T Howe, preside!.t nf the   At-   i-
ciated Growers.   "British   Cnlumbii
fruit had the upper hind east of th
mountains, where the  johbers  gave
the   Aesociited   Growers   splendid
support despite m ny bondienps
"The lower prices quoted   by   the
independents have mnde it  impn
sible for some of the jobbers  to  do
business on a satisfactory h-'S'S "
The president pointed nut thi I
jobbers to protect themselves from
losses had to insist on tbe Associated
meeting tbe piicis quoted by tin
independents.
' Growers must realize thst if ibey
continue tn support th" shipper who
undersells the Associated tbey ore
reducing the net returrsof tbeir
neighbors," said Mr Howe, and be
added that every • ffnrt would I e
made to get as many grovfi rs as po- -
sible into the orgaoiz-ttioiv.
Mr. Howe, in refening lo m»r-
kets, snid that at the present tin a
the old country wus the hest. Pri-i B
on tbe prniries weie not gocd, I ut
still they were not neatly so bad -is
last year, while in the United Stnt a
tbe fruit markets were most uosc1-
tled.
To study the apple situation in the
United Kingdom, lli.-il Steustt,
managing director of tbi Associated
Growers, left last wet k on lhe fi— t
leg of a trip to the old land. He i* ill
first visit some of tbe larger cent' s
in eastern Canada and the Uril-d
States to acquaint himself with ooi -
ditions there. Mr. Steuart hopes to
sail about November 10.
"Mr. Steuart is a keen student of
fruit maaketing, and I feel that bis
visit to the old country will be ot
great value tothe organization,"eniu
Mr. Howe.
Mr. Howe also 8tated that tbo A
sociated   has   already   shipped out
more than a million and  a quarti i
boxes of apples.
During Mr. Sieuart'sabsence Mr.
Howe has taken on the added duties
of managingdirector.
%
Unquestionably, first honors for
the opening week of legislature are
due Premier Oliver, wbo scored on
his opponent, leader of tbe opposition, on several occasions.    For in.
stance, tbe Conservatives had a dras* I savant and intimate friend of
tic line of action regarding   the ren Uerlinck, tbe Belgian author
Paris, November 7.—Perpetual
youth and vitality is guaranteed to
women by Dr Jaworski's treatment.
Unlike Dr. Serge Voronoff, Dr. Ja-
worski dispenses witb monkey
gland grafting, instead transfusing
blood in the veins of patients, restoring tbem to potency and normal
youthful functions.
A woman aged 60 received Dr.
Jaworski's treatment a year ago last
June and recently bore a healthy
baby.
Dr. Jaworski is a >vell known
Mae-
Startling Results
of Experiments
Dr. It VV. Wood, of Johns II p.
kins university, who n tumid I l
week to Kaltiuiort from Londm ,
tells of operations ol hend transit r-
ence he „aw In London. The experiments may lead to the crealiob
of two new sexes, he says.
Dr. Wood saw tbe head of a in  le
beetle transferred to the   body  of   a
female   beetle,   while   tbe femah
hea   was transferred to the body uf
tbe decipitated male.
Both beetles recovered and shun ii
a complete reversal of form li i-
head apparently determining theei x
habits. The new sexes thus oreated
were called mascuii e female and
feminine-male.
"If this transmissin of sex chat-
acteristics by the exchange of bead
could be applied to tbe humai.
race," Dr. Wood is quoted as saying,
"the possibilities would be startling. The hoad of a famous scientist
about to die could be grafted to the
body of a faborer or convict who
was about to be executed. In tni
way the brain of the genius would
never be lost to mankind.' THB SUN: GBAND FORKS, BBiTISH COLUMBIA
Ufa dkattb iforrka &u\\
AN INDEPENDENT NESV3 PAPE**;
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
■SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
BAddresr •-*' -cations to
•sThk Grand Forks Sun
Phonk 101R Giu*s*n Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER©, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
||Alberta wont, vory "wet" last Monday.
The electors of the prairie province have-
given the government a huge and very difficult task to perform. We think it will be
found that the only way in which the law can
be eufbroed in Lhe license 1 beer joints to b.
operated in connection with government control, will be for the government to fnrnish
aa incorruptible official with each license
issued. At this distance it looks as if Alberta
had voted forthe open bar instead of government control.
One  of the unit  thrilling an 1 instructive
stories written in recent years is contained in
the official report of Captain  S. Robinson, R.
N.R , commander of the Cauadian Pacific S.S.
Empress of Australia, on the .Japanese earthquake, the fire and  subsequent  relief operations, issued in booklet form by the flanadian
Pacific Steamships Limited.    In the vernacular of the  bridge,  Captain Robinson   relates
the incidents of the disaster as  they were
brought to his notice, from uoon of Saturday,
September 1, when, as his ship was preparing
to leave the dock  at Yokohama,  the first
earthquake took place,   until  September  12,
when, after encountering innumerable difficul
ties—a fouled propellor, a sea of  burning  oil
—and serving as a hospital and relief ship for
the earthquake  sufferers,  the  Australia left
the stricken Orient for Vancouver.   Stories of
Captain Robinson's heroism, outstanding sea
manship with which lie upheld the  traditions
of the royal navy  reserve, and consideration
for the suffering ones at great personal  cost
and effort, have been accorded a little  of  the
publicity whioh is their due, but the captain's
report is modest in the extreme, and although
one can glean from it some of the great problems which presented themselves to him, the
"hero of the disaster" reports only the good
works executed by those identified with relief
work. It is teerefore tittisig that the company
should include in the booklet letters addressed
to the captain by the refugees, passengers  on
the ship and  the  American  relief committee
in recognition and appreciation of his skilful
handling of the many critical situations which
presented themselves.    The report is an  historical document, recording the greatest  natural disaster known  to man, and certainly
no library will be complete without a copy of
■■•he booklet, which can   be  obtained without
charge from the  Canadian Pacific  offices at
Montreal.
increased 88 per cent. Under a doctor's advice one great pottery got out the figures of
its breakages. Forty per cent were shown to
be due to some direct cause; a girl had slipped,
or some other unavoidable accident had occurred. Sixty per cent were due to "causes
unknow;," until the doctor suggested that
violent irritation was responsible for tempor
ary "forgetfulness." The brain was taken off
its job, and slipped a cog, and in the second's
slip sixty per cent of the breakages occurred.
When the unconscious irritation—a vicious
temperature or a bad light—thousands of
pounds a year were saved.
Kissing is considered an unhealthy practice
by somo people. A few years ago the physicians of Milwaukee prepared a bill for the
absolute suppression of kissing.on the ground
that the practice was hygienically dangerous.
The bill did not become law or it would have
made Milwaukee mojce famous. But such laws
existed in Puritan New Englnnd. In 1656
Captain Kemble, of Boston, was "set for two
hours in the public stocks for his 'lewd and
unseemly behaviour,' which consisted in 'kissing his wife publiquely on the Sabbath day,
upon the doorstep of his house,' when he had
just returned from an absence of three years."
Twelve yeats later ".Jonathan and Susannah
Smith were each fined five shillings and costs
for smiling on the Lord's day." The smile, it
would appear, was only less heinous than the
kiss itself.
Brazil raises 132 billion cups of coffee yearly. In May coffee trees are covered with red
berries which contrast beautifully with the
glossy green leaves, glowing like rubies in
their dark setting. The berries are about the
size of a cranberry, and of the same color.
Under the outer husk of red is a sweetish
pulp, and within that, the hard berry of commerce. The berries, which at first are green,
turn red and finally dark when they are ripe,
until almost black. When they are ripe the
berries are shakeu off the trees, then gathered
from the ground by other workers, and poured
by the ton into a vast coffee mill which, how
ever, does not grind them, but cracks the hull.
This is blown away by a strong current of
air, while the imprisoned berries drop to the
bottom and are then sorted automatically by
passing over a perforated screen. Then, by
another set of machinery, these sorted berries
are put into bags each of which holds 132
ponnds. These are sent by rail to the port.
Brazil has almost a monopoly of the world's
coffee trade.
The automobile always beats the  train to
the crossing—barring accidents.
E.C, Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
City   Real Estate  For
Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and  Acreage owned by the City,  within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices i—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Termss—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
S. T. HULL
•.Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
.Resident Agent Orisisd Korks Townsite
i. Company, Limited
Farms      Orchards     City Property
"Agents at Nelaon, Calgary, Wlhnlpeg and |
other Prairie points.  Vanoouver Agent*:
PBNDBBINVBSTM KNTS
KATTBNBUHY LANDS LIO.
Established In 1910. wc are ln a position to
lurnlsh reliable information conoerninc this
district.
VVrlte lor free literature
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prop*
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,
Wood  and   Ice
for Sale
Office  at  R.  F.   Petrie'i Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Katute and Insurance
OBCilAHDS, FABM   LANDS   AND CITY
PBOPBRTY
Bzoelleut facilities for selling your farms
We hare agent* at all Coast and Prattle
Points
WB CABBY AsJTOMOBILB INSURANCB.
DBALBB IN POLKS, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FABM PBODUCB
Sellable Information regarding this dlstret
obeerfully furnished. We nolloit your inquiries.
What can modern science do to prevent
baldness' Little yet. In some recent experiments four parts of the body were closely
shaved—the armpit, a spot just back of the
crown of the head, the outer side ofthe forearm, and the leg just below the kuee—and
the weekly rate of growth was determined
by measuring hair subsequently pulled from
these 'parts. Growth varied, being slow on
arms and legs, where hairs du not fall out.
The results tend to disprove some well established beliefs, and show that hair growth is
little, if any, stimulated Oy shaving, by sunburn, or by such applications  as petrolatum,
A great factory got a college man at its
head. He was laughed at for buying export
medical advise to help him increase his output,
The expert reported that the girls in the packing department were doing their work ln a
series of four jerky movements of the arms.
He asked for a training class to instruct work
ers to move their arms in one circular swing
instead of four straight pushes.   The output
Trees live longer than humans; but a baby
human has more chance of life than a baby
tree. A forest at maturity contains about 5
per of the trees that started life there. The
percentage of human beings living from ten to
fifty is much greater than in the case of trees.
About 95 per cent of trees die before they are
eighty years old, while only 87 per cent of
persons die reaching that age. There are exceptional trees which live to an amazing age.
The sequoia tree, for instance, sometimes attains the age of 4000 years; so also does the
cypress. At twenty years of age a spruce tree
requires about four square feet of space; at
forty it will require 34 feet; at sixty years 70
feet; and at 100 years about 150 feet. Pine
trees need at least 15 per cent moro light
space than spruce trees.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer 'Jail
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery      \
AMMUNITION
We have a complete line of shot shells and
rifle ammunition. 16, 20, 12 and 10 ga. shot
shells. All sizes rifle ammunition. Let us
fill your requirements for the hunting season.
For the dark evening try an EVER-READY
FLASHLIGHT.    A  full  stock of batteries.
FRUIT  LADDERS at reduced  prices.
8 ft. $1.80        10 ft. $6.00       12 ft. $7.20
MILLER & GARDNER
Hardware and Furniture
"Wonderful indeed is the power of
tlio voice "—Cieero.
The power of the voice is the success
ofthe telephone. It was in the endeavor
to transmit sound that the telephone was
invented, and the greatfactor of its de
velopmenl into an article of very common
use is that direct conversation may be
carried on.
Because it enables one's personality to
be sent is the reason that the telephone
promotes friendships and intimacy, and
brings about closer relations between
those in business. The pleasure of hearing the voice you know makes long distance the casual practice of every one.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
PICTURES
c^-lncient History*
Items Tsken Prom The Qrand Porks Sun for tbe Corresponding
'Weak Twenty Yean Ago
The two new furnaces, Nos. 5 and 6, were
blown in at the Granby smelter this week.
li. A. Brown rettrned on Monday from a
two weeks' hunting and trapping trip forty
miles up the North Fork.
Mayor Burrell and Thos. Creston returned
on Saturday from the Conservative convention in Kamloops.
Work on the North Fork road has been
discontinued for lack of funds.
How old is Ann? The entire country is
trying to solve the problem.
ANO PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. MoCUTCHfoN
WINNIPBG AVMOI
It's Lhe worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.        	
Don't regret too mu)b your upu
and downs; after all the only man
who has none is in the cemetery.
Canadian   Blind   Habies'  Home
|Nuraery, Hospital aad Kinder-Garten
Dominion Charter,   Without Stook Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Uurrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. Q. Turriff'
President; A H. Kitzsimnon*, Vioe l-V-*ide-it; Elward Graud, Sacretarys
C. Blackott Robinson, Cor. Secretary; J. V. McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
WMton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. B. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J. Preimau, Charles H Pinhey, C. E, w\ J. Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRUSTEES—C. H. Piuhey, OB, Thomas Mulvey. K.C, A. J. Freidman
Laaal Adviser
Jobn I. MaoCraoken, K.C.
Banker*
Royal Bank of Canada.
Auditor
A. A. Crawley, OA.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently ob*
tained, are: "To provide a Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at bhe Government offices in the verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the flrst home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Ar-
"(hur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only oue iu the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thouaand Dollars is the present objective of the Boa.id. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will tako in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
Tell The People
What   You   Have
m   to Sell THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
ti
Quebec, the Old World Province
1. Tbe Caliche, a means of conveyance much favoured by visitors* to Quebec
2. An old brick oven, the like of which wtss used Ib France four centuries oko.
3. Chateau Frontenac. Quebec, the most modern hostelry on the continent, from u glorious height looks down
is old Quebec and on the curly bnttle fields.
4. Ancient and modern.   I'he little cannon captured  by thc British nt Bunker Hill, rests   near   the   Quebec
iladel by the side of a bowltscr whieh  fell to the   Canadians In the Greut War.
5   Though their farms are modern, some farmers still use the ox as beast of burden ln the back country.
THESE are just a few pictures taken in Quebec. It is
not without reason that this province is becoming the
.ourist resort of the continent, for here is a country of
utmost fascination and intrigue. Quebec has an atmosphere all its own and, if it can be Baid, more of an old-
world atmosphere than has the old-world of today.
Quebec is the eighteenth century keeping pace with the
twentieth, yet retaining its identity.
One stops at little wayside shrines. The wooden
cross, the patron saint in effigy, the nurtured flowers, the
woman at her distaff, the white-walled houses close at
hand transport you to the distant land from whence the
original settlers came. Yet, over there, beyond that
little hedge or cedar fence the farmer gathers in hia
crop with up-to-date machinery, and stores it in a modern
bam. Behind, the hum of the telegraph wire reminds
you that you are not living In a by-gone day and, if that
Is not enough, through the not too distant fields, a huge
train thunders.
Near the white walls the lady**of the house draws
water from the old-fashioned well, and bakes her bread
In an old brick oven, tiie like of which was used by her
ancestors in France four centuries ago. She spins her
own wool and shares with her husband a faith, which
though not old-fashioned, is almost as old as the Christian
•ra. A kindly hospitable soul is she, nor is she always
backward in learning, for she probably attended the
convent ot the Ursulines at Quebec, or la petite ecole at
Louisevllle. And her husband—He may be content
to wear the homespun, to sit around the Are, or on the
threshold at night, to smoke his "Rouge Quesnel" and to
drive five miles to church early on all holidays in his
buggy or in the straw lined cart that Is used about the
farm, but he "knows his letters" and, better still, he
knows how to farm.
The Quebec farm ia usually up-to-date. Your
"habitant' gets all that can be got from the soil, and if
wu ait with him and talk you will see that he gets the
fullness of life too. Give him the simple pleasures. He ia
happy if he can re-tell the story of the bi^ moose he shot
by "Lac Saint Pierre" and the bear. He is some trapper
too, "for sure I catch him lots of skin, me!"
The "old man," the "old woman" and that large, very
large family, are content as seldom people are, and rightly
so, for theirs is a rich heritage, and beautiful. The mighty
St. Lawrence and its thousand tributaries, the glorious
Laurentians, with their wooded slopes, the forests, lakea
and myriad streams give them a country almost unexcelled for beauty. Game and fish abound as has been
discovered by sportsmen from outside. Moose, trout,
maskinonge, the big black bass, bear, deer and caribou.
From a historians point of view Quebec la the hunting
ground of the continent. Quebec city la one hug*
souvenir of the early days of Canadian settlement. Lost
and re-captured several times her old Walls still bear the
marks of storm, and the old cannons still guard the city
and the approaches to the citadel.
The history of Quebec is the history of Canada, priest,
soldier and pioneer settler each having played a glorious
part in the making of it. With the fair Dominion aa a
lasting memorial to their valor and courage, Quebec links
them with the present day; their faith, piety, and tha
work they commenced are being preserved and carried
on by the present generation. The relics of their day
scattered here and there, and on almost every street, look
down or out upon the most modern Improvements of
the age, the railways, and the huge Canadian Pacific
and other steamships at the docks, but lose not their
identity, and in the case of buildings and public places,
their charm and interest.
All through Quebec province, and In the most unexpected places one comes across historic links with the
past. Like her people Quebec is quiet, peaceful, and does
not crave the limelight, but Quebec ls not and cannot
be overlooked. It ia an old world, full oi charm, withta
the new.
Irrigation in Southern Alberta
(1) Kumiuuiii Ham, built in the lY-rllir days by the
I unadian Peelfk* Railway for Irrigation purposes.
(i) An IrrlgnfliMi flume. 18) This farmer does not
depend on rains for his moisture* (4) Public Gardens,
l/ethhsidge, Alta.
1HAD been told to expect a transformation; that
new order ot things was being born ln Southern
Alberta; that a new system of farming was taking the
place Of the old. I was told that the days of "scratching
ln" and of "soil mining" were gone days. Nevertheless,
I was not prepared for what I saw.
Fifteen years before, I had travelled through this
country and had seen only a few scattered farmsteads
set out on the "bald-headed" prairie, four square to all
the winds that blew. There were no trees, only a
stretching expanse of prairie that merged into white-
topped mountains on the west and meeting the sky on
the east in an unbroken horizon. A few homesteaders
were straggling ln. Old cattlemen, trying to save their
great range, were spreading stories that farming could
never be a success ln Southern Alberta.
But the homesteaders came. Then later the big
farmers arrived with their tractors and ushered in the
era of the thousand acre wheat i'anch. A series of "trot
yeara" made Southern Alberta famous. Nowhere had
sueh crops ever previously been heard of. The NobU
Foundation, one of the largest farming corporations ln
the world, brought in a crop of wheat from one thonsand
acrea that threshed 54,000 bushels! The country was
thlek with elevators. In 1916 and 1916, Southern Alberta reached the peak of prosperity. A series of unproductive yearn followed when rainfall waa scant.
Some farms were abandoned, bnt, mostly, men held on,
buoyed up by the wonder harvests of other years.
The problem waa purely one of moisture, and the
GovssrnmenU of the Dominion and the Province aet
about to study lt The soil waa of, the greatest fertility, the climate was right Son-sAv to supplement
Hu a-sterel raaftsl -m wanted.   VMuadla* Pas-ate
Railway and other corporations had already developed
tracts of laid by Irrigation. It was no experiment, and
so a constructive policy of irrigation was commenced
hacked by both Governments.
It is in the train of irrigation that the new order
of things ls coming in Southern Alberta. Today as you
drive over the prairie, through the irrigated tracts ot
Strathmore and Brooks, south through tbe Bew Rlvei
Project and on into Taber and Lethbridge, the flatness-
is broken on m sides by farmsteads that nestle amon--
trees—young trees growing taller and taller every year.
Hedges are growing where once waa barbed wire.
Shrubbery is luxuriant. In the background are fields of
Alfalfa, Indian Corn aad Wheat. Dairy cowa are seen
on green pastures. The farms are small, but they are
real (arms, and the homes are smiling homes of contented people. There ls no "scratching to" or "sail
mining." These are permanent homes on the threshold
of a future bright with promise.
In the City of Lethbridge, around whieh most of the
new , Irrigation development, ls proceeding, are round
tree-Hned streets, beautiful homes set In hedfe enclosed
lawns, and one of the finest little parka that Canada
can beaat. The city has been thoughtfully planned and
symbolises ln its setting the spirit of a people pledged
to permanency.
For tbese who knew Southern Alberta in Ita Infancy,
there is a pleasant surprise waiting. Wherever irrtga-
lt is truly a o»u*nir> traMfnrm-sd
H
ere an
,d There H
The world's record for grain trains
was shattered by the Canadian Pacific Railway on October 5th, with
a monster train of 126 car loads of
wheat, aver a mile long, which operated between Steughton and Areola.
The contents of the cars, 185,000
bushels, weighed 5,866 tone.
All fram loading records in Alberta were completely smashed by
the Canadian Pacific on October 10th
when the Company loaded 753 cars,
representing at least 1,0GF.,200 bushels. If these cava were placed together they would make up a freight
train about six miles in length, and
a baker's doxen of these trains would
extend from Calgary to Banff, a distance ef 8i miles.
  t
A record in western raMrsed construction waa established en the
Canadian Paeillc Lanigan-Melfort
line recently, when tha last mile of
track betwtMn Lanigan and Pleasant-
dale was completed in ene day. D.
A. Livingstone, engineer in charge,
reports that seventy per cent of his
crew of 26 were British harvesters.
Federal and Provincial Departments ef Agriculture co-operated in
the purchase m the British Isles of
a large stock ef horses, twine and
sheep, including sheep owned by His
Majesty the King, which arrived
here recently. This ia the second
Ehipment of cattle to Canada through
the co-operation of the agricultural
departmental with sheep and swine
breeders  throughout  the  Dominion.
T. K. Doherty, the Canadian Commissioner in the International Institute of Agriculture, estimates Canada's exportable wheat surplus this
year at 300 million bushels, as
against 150 millions from the United
States, 110 from Argentina, 50 from
Australia, and 15 from Russia. Canada, in fact, may be expected te
supply nearly half the wheat exports of the whole world—300 out of
675 million bushels.
E. W. Beatty, K.C, President of
tbe Canadian Pacific Railway, speaking at important centres on his recent extensive tour through the
Cr.nadian West, sounded a nete of
optimism, declaring that the general improvement in Canadian business conditions rendered an accompanying growing pessimism entirely unjustifiable. Stressing the
need for a vigorous, intensive immigration polk-y by the government, he put forward as suggestions
thit the department of immigration
nnd colonization should issue a general invitation through Great Britain,
the United States and certain European c.v.-ntrles, for settlers, and
that greater advantage should be
taken nf the favorub'e policies towards emigration to Canada adopted
by the coveraroents of Great Britain
and other countries.
Most extraordinary yields of grain
are reported froni the Provincial
School "of Agriculture at Olds, Alberta. On a one-acre patch 105 11
bushels of Marquis wheat were
threshed, which is believed to be a
record for this crop, exceeding the
82 bushel yield of Seager Wheeler,
which was previously considered unsurpassable. From an acre seeded te
oats, 205 bushels were threshed.
Barley similarly yielded exceptionally. On a field ef 27 aeres an average of 70 bushels te the aere waa
secured, whilst on another, lt asree
at s different variety, a yield of M
bushels te the sere was instill
Eighty pwr cent ef ********* national debt is swned by Oa-eadkna.
Bank deposits in thia counter at tka
close ef the last fieeal year, March
Slst, 1928, totalled $1,212,000,000,
an increase in ten yean »f $72*,-
000,000. The year's trade records
ahow Canada's foreign trade to be
$1,000,000,009, an increase ef $281.-
000,00 over last year, and Canada's
exports te exceed her imports by
$107,000,080, forty-two per cent of
these   experts  feeing  litis**** fee-
Ten Commandments
i For the Motorist
The tea couimandmeDts of good
driving are as follows:
1. Drive on tbe right side of the
road; it ie just as good as the left.
2. Slow down when approaching
a crossroad; it is nearly as dangerous as a railroad crossing.
3 Look out for children. You
cau never tell wbat they will do.and
you are always io tbe wrong if you
hit one.
4. Try to help iaBtead of hinder
the trallic ollicer; he is tbere for
your gooc', and he's got a tough job.
5. Be sure that your "dimmers"
reilly dim; it's no joke driving into
a blindiDg glare, as you probably
know,
6. Head aDd obey the warniug
signs; tbey are not put up as orna-
ments.
7. If you feel you've got to speed
- -do it where it won't kill anybody
but yourself.
6   When  making  minor repairs
slop where  your  car   may beseen
from both directions* otherwise you
may stop longfr than you  antici
pate.
9. Speeding around corners is a
'traight route to the hos; itnl Don't
race paut » stopped street car. Some
day the jury will call it manslaUf-hw
ter.
10. Use discretion The fact tunt
you had the right of way won't
bring anybody back to life, least of
all "yourself.
The shortest
thing in the
world--
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any other part of any insect
whatsoever-IT IS THE MEMORY OF
THE PUBLIC.
If you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions'
,1 When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What (ier i an submarine torpedoed
the Lusi)ania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance-arc
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOTT TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
ADVERTISE!
1
One step won't take very far,
' You've got to keep on walking;
Ono word won't tell folks who you arc,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
r
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'tw
pluck;
HE says 'twas advertising.
i^J TBI BUN: GBAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
7 HESITATE!
PHONE 101W
FOR FINE PRINTING
News of the Gity
The funeral of the latePeroival
H. Wright, wbo ilied in W'Mtniin
■tor od Sunday, tbe Hh inst, waa
held oo Wednesday from Millar &
Gardner's undertaking establishment to tba U titiil church, Hev;
F. Ill 10. liN c i'i luotlog the service.
Iatecmeat tt*» made in Bvergreeo
cena;it''ry. I'm it sadince tm large
and the floral offerings were beautiful. Deosased wn aged 33 years
10 months, and leaves a widow ami
two small children He wis one
of the oldntimers of the city and was
held iu high respsot by everybody.
The cause of bio death wasa growth
on the brain which affected his
mental powers. General sympathy
is expressed for the widow and the
two small children.
until a couple of days ago.
five or six months he., spent in
the old country seem to have done
him no harm, and he expresses himself as perfectly satisfied with the
trip and the world in general.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Smith and
Mrs. Smith's mother, Mrs. Jennings,
of St. John, Wasb , are visitors at
the bome of Mr. Smith's parents,
Mr and Mrs. J. A. Smith. Claude
Smith, also of Washington, is visit
ing al bis parents' home bere. They
will make a trip to the coast when
they leave here.
Superintendent MCulloch, ofthe
Kettle Valley line, was in the city
yesterday from Penticton. Mr. Mo-
Culloch stated that a semi-weekly
service is at present being maintained between Penticton and Oliver
and that a great deal of frieght ia
being hauled to and from the new
settlement town.
Dr. G. H. Acres has been back
from an extended tour of England
and Scotland for a week or so, but
he didn't happen to get iu The Sun's
Inspector King, of the Mounted
Police, has been transferred to Way-
burn, Sask., and he left this evening
for that point. He has been stationed in this oity for three or four
years, and his many friends naturally regretted to gee him leave.
A. 0. Morrison and family moved
from their ranch west of the city to
their Winnipeg avenue home this
week for the winter months,
GROCERIES
Our Groceries are constantly moving,
and they are therefore always fresh and
in prime condition. We make a specialty
high grade Teas and Coffees.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Card of Thanks
We wish to express our sincere
thanks and appreciation to all our
kind friends for their extreme kindness and many tokens of respect and
sympathy extended to us in our time
of grief and distress in the loss of our
beloved   husband, son aod brother.
Mrs. Percy Wright.
Mr, & Mrs. Thos. A. Wrioht.
Mr. & Mrs. Klaas Sohikr.
Miss Estella Wright.
H
ere an
d There
-*
The season for moose hunting
opened in New Brunswick October
1st, and the chief game warden expects*, one of the best seasons in the
history of thc province. Game ia
reported plentiful in all sections.
The drydock at St. John, New
Brunswick, is now an accomplished
work. It was opened October 29th.
The largest drydock in North America, it is capable of accommodating
the largest ships of the British Nary.
Speaking in London, England, on
October 19th, Sir Lomer Gouln.
Canadian Minister of Justice, stated
that Canada's exports per capita
were three times more than those
of the United States and her imports
Ser  capita  four   times   more.    The
ritiih Empire was Canada's second
beat customer.
There are more telephones in Canada per 100 population than in any
other country except the United
States. This is shown in a report*
issued by the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics, in which the proportion.
of telephone useri per 100 population
ia aet at 10.63.
A dispatch from London statea
that a number of cattle from the
Prince of Wales' ranch was included
in a large consignment of Canadian
cattle which reached Cardiff recently.
There appeared to be a keen demand
for the consignment and 150 head
were despatched to Norfolk farmers
by special train.
Members of the Bread and Cake
Bakers' Association of Canada, at
the closing session of their Toronto
convention, pledged subscriptions
totalling $10,000 towards the launching of a permanent institute of baking, in connection with the Ontario
Agricultural College, Guelph. It is
expected that the school will bo
Opened early in 1924.
Canadian Pacific Railway figures
show remarkable increases in the
ehipment of grain for the ten week
days preceding and Including October 18th, this year, as compared with
1922. During the ten days thcroj
were loaded for shipment over the!
whole system a total of 16,195 cars,
at the rate of 2,360,000 bushels a
day, ln comparison '.vith 12,000 cars'
at 1,763,000 bushels a day last year.
Miss C. MoCallum, assistant city
e'erk, has returned from an extended vacation trip to tbe coast cities.
Armistice day, the 11th, will be
appropriately observed next Monday, which is also Thanksgiving
day.
Members of the local K. of P.
lodge will pay a fraternal visit to the
Greenwood lodge next Wednesday
night.
Mrs. J. G. Murray will retire from
tbe management of the Yal. dining
room on the 15th inst.
Canadian Discoverers
of Insulin Awarded
the 1923 Nobel Prize
Stockholm, October 31.—A council of the teachers of Karolinska institute this evening decided to givo
the Nobel prize for medicine for
1923 to the Canadian professors of
Toronto university, Dr. F. F. Banting and J. J. B. MacLeod for tbeir
discovery of insulin.
It was also decided to give the
Nobel prize of 1922 half to Prof.
Archibald Hill of University college,
London, because of his discoveries
in the physiology of the muscles,
and the second half to Prof. Otto
Mayerhof oi tbe University of Kiel
for his researches concerning oxygen,
lactic acid and consumption of muscles."
BE
DEAFNESS CAN
CURED
KKAFNKSS, NOU-sBS IN TUB IIBAD AND
NASAL CATABRH
|Thu new Continental remeily nailed
"LAKMALENK" (lteftd.)
Ih ii simple Harmless hoinc-treatraont which
absolutely cures deaf nets, noise* In the heed,
etc. NO BXPHNSIVK-API'LIANCKS NKBOl'li
fnr thin new ointment, insitantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete uud
permanent success. SCORUS Ul<* WONDERFUL CIIKKS KKPOHKI).
RELIABLE TESTIMONY.
RIDE THEBE ON
CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are the people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER »»*•*
 Garade
FORKS, B. C.
V
Open Saturday Evemnds Till 10 o'Cloek
Mrs. K. Wilkinson, o! Slad Road, Stroud,
writes:—"Please could trouble you to send
me another box of the Ointment. It is not for
mysc.f, but for a friend nf mine who is as bad
us I was,and can not gut auy rest for the noises
in the head. I feel a new woman, and oan ao
to bed now and tret a irood night's rest, wnlcb
I had not been able to do Ior many months.
It is a wonderf nl remedy and I am most delighted to recommend it."   :   .   .
Mrs. !<:. Crowe, of Whitehorse Road. Croy
don, writes:—"! am pleased to tell you that
the small tin of ointment you sent to me at
Ventuor, has proved a complete suooess, my
bearing: Is now quite normal, and the horrible head noises have ceased. The aot! on o I
this new remedy must be vory remarkable,
for I have been troubled with those complaints for nearly ten years, and have had
some of the very best medioal advice together
with other expensive Instruments all to no
purpose. I need hardly say how very grateful lam, "-" -**•-*
change." 	
Try one box to-day. whioh oan be forwarded
to any address on receipt of money order for
tl.00.  THBBKISNOTHIQBETTBft AT ANY
I'BICB.
Address orders to:—
THB "LAKMALENB" CO.,
10, South Tiew, WatllnK St., Dartford,
Kent, England.
Banker—How much liquid assets
have you?
Customer (cautiously)—About a
case and a half.
The only trouble with "the
height of fashion" is having to wear
it long time after tbe "height" has
changed.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
It is expected that by the end of,
the present month track-laying on]
the branch of the Canadian Paciflo
running from 1 ipawa to the Government dam on the De Quinze1
River, a distance of Oil miles, with
a spur from Gaboury to Ville Marie,'
a distance of 8 miles, will bc completed and lhat l.y the end of November the whole line will be ready for
operation.
A system of education by mail
for those who live in remote rural
districts out of reach of rural schools
Is being prepared by Hon. Perron
Baker, Minister of Education for Alberta, to go into effect this month.
The working plan has already been
drawn up to run through the winter,
to the end of the school year. It is
expected that from 20 to 40 lessons
will be given in the ease of each
applicant for the  service.
Of 526 girls brought to Saskatchewan from the British Isles from,
1920 to June 15, 1923, only six havsi
returned overseas, and of tha sum)
of $45,411.oo advanced to the girls,
the stun of $42,980.98 had beea repaid up to June 15th, 400 having repaid their loan in full and the balance of 126 paying all but thc sum
of $2,480.57, The girls came to
Canada to positions as household
•worker-}.
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
nandy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is tho tr«*l> mark (rngistcroil in Canada) of Haver Manufacture of Mono-
acotloaoldeiter of I'alloytloaold. While It Is well known that Aspirin moans Uayor
manufacture, to assist tho public against imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
win bo stamped with thoir general trado mark, tbe "Bayer Cross."
The Ultimate in Radio
Reception
EVERY ADVANCE of civilization has depended
upon the progress of communication. From the
Athenian runner to the instantaneous transmission
of intelligence by Radio is a triumph of science. As
one Athenian runner was preferred over another for
speed and accuracy, so today Yelco Radiophones
are chosen for the most perfect reception of Radio
Broadcasting.
A Yelco Receiver will give you hundreds of dollars of value in joy for every dollar it costs you. It
will never disappoint you or your friends.
Let us arrange a demonstration for you.
YALE   GENERAL   ELECTRIC
WINNIPEG AVENUE
New York, November 1.—Mrs
Pauline Fishbien is the mother of
the champion heavyweight twins of
Greater New York. Born late yesterday, eaoh weighed 10 pounds.
Hospital physicians by use of ad re
nalio restored life to one of tbe
babies after it had been apparently
lifeless tbree quarters of an bour.
All other methods of revivification were first resorted to, but were
unavailing.
"Medical science will be interested
in learoiog of the babies' unusual
weight, but it is still more remarkable wben life can be restored after
so long a time," said Miss Mirian
Watnick,  hospital [superintendent.
"As far as present records indicate, the twine are the heaviest
born io New York."
The average weight for eacb twin
is five pounds, physicians state.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.-GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
NOTICK OF CANCELLATION OF
RESERVE.
$4.95
MEN'S WORK SHOES
$495
Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't forget to look
at the new line of
CHILDREN'S
ELK SHOES
These are real bargains.
Donaldson's
S Phone SO
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Dominion Monumental Worka
I'JAebostos Products Co. Roofing
I.3KESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 iORAND FORKS, B. C.
^Counter
Check Books
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.
I       The Sun
Job Department
NOTICE IS HKKKBY GIVEN that the reserve
ooverlnc Lott 8S06ss, 2907s and 2908a, Simll-
kamceii Dlvlilon ol Tal elllitrlcl, ii omioclled.
O.B. NADBN,
Deputy Minister of Lands
Department of Lands,
Vietoria, B.C..
September 24. 1328.
Our
Hobby
is
n
Good
Printing
'TPHE 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
Bail programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Shipping tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
' Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
M Posters
Menus
New Type
ILatest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
Uke Street
TELEPHONE
R101
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotkl, First Stbbbt
SYNOPSIS OF
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTION*
Vaoant, unreserved, surveyed
■ own landa may ba pre-empted by
.irltlah subjects over 11 year* of age,
ind by aliens) on deolarlng Intention
o become British subjeota, oondl-
ional upon residence, oocupatlon,
tnd Improvement for agricultural
purpoiM,
Pull Information concerning regu-
•itlons regarding pre-emptlona Is
ulven ln Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
'liow to Pre-empt Land," ooplea of
.vhloh can be obtained free of charge
;y addressing the Department of
.ands, Victoria, B.O., or to any Oov-
rnment Agent
Records will be granted covering
inly land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which Is not timber-
land, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet par aore west of th* Coast Rang*
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Application* for pre-emptions are
<i be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, ln which th* land applied for
is situated, and are maao on printed
forma, copies of which can be obtained from th* Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
flv* years and Improvements mad*
to value of flO per acre, Including
clearing and cultivating at least Ave
aorta, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHA8E
Applications are received for purchase of vaoant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prlo* of first-olasa (arable) land la IB
par aore, and second-olass (grazing)
land |2.60 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or least,
ot Crown lands ls given ln Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purohased or leased, the condition* Including payment of
stumpage.
HOMESITE LEASES
Unaurveyed arta*, not exceeding 10
aores, may be leased as homesites,
conditional upon a dwelling bslng
er*ot*d ln the first year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement oondlttons are fulfilled
and land ha* b**n surveyed.
LEASES
For graaing and Industrial pur-
poses arta* not exoeedlng 640 acres
may b* leased  by on* pefaon ar a
ige administered under a
Commissioner.       Annual
GRAZING
Under tb* gracing Aot th* Prov
loot is divided Into grazing districts
and th* rang
Oraalnirl
gnudng permits ar* Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owner*
may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free.
permit* ar* available for settlers,
tampers and travellers, up to ten
head.
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. Ae Crawford
N-aa>T-sl^lMNMiOffiM

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