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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 16, 1923

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Array GRAND FORKS ;J%
the center 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.
fr
i
^S^TRBW
Kettle Valley Orchardiet
THF SUN is thc favorite aewa'
JL11U kj<ULi 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, ciean, bright and entertain!;:..
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR—No  3
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER 16, 1923
"Tell me what you Know la fnr
I caa toess as well aa too.
«il.00 PER YEAH
BUILDING NEEDED
Secretary of School Board
Presents the Case of
Lack of Housing for
Pupils to the Taxpayers
of District
Editor Qrand Forks Sun:
Sir:—The Grand Forks school
board bave bad under consideration
for a considerable time the problem
of more adequate accommodations
for our higb school classes, and in
order tbat tbe parents and taxpayers
might be more fully informed on
tbe situation, would beg to place
the following facte before tbe public:
At the present the the higb school
pupils are being accommodated in
the conrt house. These accommodations, afthougb never entirely satisfactory eve with comparatively
email classes, have been the means
of serving the necessary purpose and
at the same time saving considerable
expense to the ratepayers, but, owing to greatly increased attendance,
have now become inadequate. Tbe
high school inspector in bis report
dated October 29th, 1923, remarks
as follows:
"Conditions in the first year room
are very unsatisfactory. Forty-one
pupils are orowded into a room tbat
can not properly accommodate
twehty. It is impossible for some to
see parts of tbe blackboard. I can
not eee bow next year's pupils can
be housed in tbis builbing if the
public school sends up a greater
number of pupils next year.
The building of a high school can
not be put off much longer.'"
Second and third year rooms are
little less satisfactoiy, while no
space is available for the practical
teaching of chemistry.
The enrollment in the high sohool
at present is 82. Of 18 in matriculation and under the conditions
mentioned where pupils are handicapped by lack of apace and inability
to see blackboards, it can not be expected tbat more tban 15 will pass,
leaving 67 still iu tbe high school.
With entrance classes totalling 59,
and with possibly 50 passing next
June, tbe enrollment in September,
1924 may be 117. It would at once
be apparent tbat witb no lurther
space available in the present quarters, it will be entirely impossible
to continue tbe c asses in tbeir
present rooms. The atteudsnce at
publio school at tbe present time
would indicate tbat tbe high school
classes will be large for several years
to come, while tbe subdividing of
tbe large areas in tbe valley into
smaller farms under more intensive
methods of farming owing to the
insta'ling of irrigation, will in al*
probability bring more families into
the school district and more pupils
to tbe schools.
Each teacher in tbe high rcbool
takes oertain subjects in each of tbe
three olasses. Tbis arrangement
makes it absolutely necessary tbat
all classes in the higb school should
be in the same building, or io buildings immediately adjacent.
Owing to congestion in tbe first
year room, oo several occasions pupils who bad failed iu ^beir regular
examinination have been promoted
to a higher grade, much to tbe detri-
ment of these pupils' wellaie aod of
the whole class.
At the present time one of
the classes of tbe public school
it    being    housed    ia   the   old
high school building on Sixth
street. The school board hav? already spent eome 1400 on tbis build
ing to make it tenable, but it is very
far from being satisfactory and
would require considerable more repairs to make it comfortable. Tbe
costs of upkeep in matter of fuel,
janitoi set vices, 'etc , are necessarily
much higher proportionately than
if this class were in the sime building aB the other classes, wbile its
distance from Central school precludes any possibility of efficient
supervision by tbe public school
principal, wbich reacts to tbe detriment of the pupils.
Faced with the possible necessity
of a new building, tbe board have
secured from ths governments plans
of a four-room brick building re
cently erected at Salmon costing
#30,000. Local rougb estimates
would place the present cost of euch
a building at $25,000, while a six-
room building on the same plane
would probably cost some 130,000.
An eight-room frame building
erected two years ago at Summer-
land cost 135,000.
On the bans of a six-room scdool
costing 130,050, and a government
gran of 33J per per, witb debentures at 6 per cent for twenty years,
it wjuld require an annual levy of
some 1J mills on the dollar on the
present assessment. Tbe possibility
of a larger government grant might
redvee the levy slightly.
The school board feel lhat the
matter requires considerable serious consideration by tbe city coun
cil, wbo would be called upon to do
the necessary financing; by the
taxpayers, who would be called
upon to furnish the funds after first
having, by tbeir-votes, approved the
necessary expenditure; and by the
parents, tbe health and education
of whose children are at stake.
The fullest discussion is invited
by the board and any feasible suggestions, either to tbe board or
through the press, will be appreciated.
Thanking you, Mr. Editor, for
space in your paper to place betore
youi maoy readers a matter whicb
is causing tbe school board the most
serious and careful consideration,
and wbicb ie of the most vital interest to all our residents
On behalf of tbe school board,
John A. Hutton, Secretary.
The Human Race
John Bull—"Three cheers for the Flying Filley.
He'll bring us our winter's keep."
(The British minister of labor has announced plan 3 for spending fifty
million pounds on public works to provide employment.)
OF CITY COUNCIL
Introduction of a Bylaw
and Miscellaneous Business Took Up the Time
of the Evening
School Board's
Regular Session
Fuel Tender Accepted.
Slate Blackboards Will
Be Put in Place During
Winter Holidays
Mayor Hull and all the aldermen
with tbe exception of Aid. Liddicoat  were present at the regular
meeting of the city council on Tu s-
day evening.
An offer of 850 for the bouse on
lot 26, block 11, plan 3039 was refused, the council wishing to sell
the property intact.
Permission was granted A. G. C.
Mason to cut tbe trees on Boundary
road, the trees to be cut flush with
the ground.
The subscription to the Municipal
Review was authorized to be renewed for the period of one year.
The clerk  was instructed to forward the fees and the petition  for
water on Sand creek to the provin
eial government.
An insurance policy for 1500 was
Continued on Page 4.
B»tiftf tibTiai
If-m*.* *m..l.****TBm-
€temi
The regular monthly meeting of
school board was beld on Wednesday evening, all tbe trustees being
present.
The   tender of the  Grand Fork
Transfer company for two carloads of
coal was accepted.
Trustee Mooyboer reported that J.
S. McLauchlan had injured his foot,
but that he was still doing his work
at the Central school.
The secretary was instructed to
procure, locally if possible, a teacher's
desk for Division II.
The slate blackboards ordered
recently for Central school have ar.
rived and will be pnt in place during
the winter holidays
A letter in connection with high
school accommodations was read, ap
proved by the board and ordered
published.
The British parliament wi I be dissolved today and tbe general election
is io be held on December 6.
IN line with new legislation being
*■ passed in the various States of the
American Union aimed to diminish
•Mt alarming number of accidents
-hrough reckless driving of autome-
liles, particularly on level railroad
crossings, the Board of Railway
Commissioners for Canada hai rt-
luested the Canadian Pacific Railway to submit information bearing
lpon similar dangerous practices by
motorists on various portion* of its
syatem so that use may be made of
the information wkh a view to endeavoring, through education, to
minimise the occurrence of such dangerous practices.
in a Bulletin issued by the Board
of Railway Commissioners on June
15th, 1923, 54 cases of danger at protected crossing* are cited for the
period Oetober, 1923, ti May, 1923,
and of these fifty are declared to
have bem due to the carelessness of
motor drivers. "Motor accidents,"
says the bulletin, "are becoming
more frequent. Every (ane motorist
deplores this. If accidents are to bt
lessened, the sane motorist must educate the culpably negligent motor-
lets."
AU highway crossings are by law
protected by signs, and they are only
dangerous when the driver of the automobile makes them so. They an
not dangerous if motorists will take
a small part of the care they exercise
in turning on a dty street. It is the
motorist's carelessness that nukes
them dangerous. The train has right
of way. Everyone knows what may
happen if the plainly teen warnings
are disregarded at a point where the
motor car caa stop whit* the train
cannot.
The surprising part of it also fs
thai safeguards and precautions
erected by the railroads art to often
entirely ignored. Time after time
newspaper reports show that crossing alarm bells, barrier gates and
even watchmen waving "stop" Agists mean nothing to the man in the
motor car who it determined to beal
the train to it.
Coroners' juries are usually more
discriminating and put the blame
where it belongs, but the general
public, seeing the usual newspaper
heading, "Train Crashes into Motor
Car," starts out with the impression
that the train must necessarily be to
blame, when, an a matter of fact, a
fairer statement of the case would
be "Another Auto Gets in Path of
Fast Train." Quite at often, too, the
heading should read, "Flying Auto
Dashes into Moving Train." Frequently the auto strikes the traia
well behind the engine, a convincing
indication that the motorist too frequently treats the railroad crossing
with the same casutl notice that he
Rivet the intersection of a quiet
country road.
Out of 32 level crossing accidents
that happened In Ontario during
1922, 22 were tht result of the motorist not heeding the ttop signal, and
seven were the retult of running into
the lowered gatet or actually passing
under them after they were lowered
or while they were being lowered.
One man had no headlights and apparently did not tee the gates were
down while the remainder in other
wayt tried to cross in front of th*
engine in order to save time.
In an editorial on thit quettion, the
Toronto Star sayt that: "In a country Mre thia, with ita magnificent distance*, and railway systems with
twenty thousand miles of track, th*
time may never come when all level
crossings wBl be eliminated. With
motor car* in ut* everywhere there
I* no railway crossing to remote but
that a motorist may ute it. It h hi*
butinsHt to it* that he doet to at a
tafe moment. It it hit business for
two reatooa: (1) because it it th*
pretence of him and hit car at that
tlm* and plaet, and not the coming
of the train, which creates th* ritk of
a crash; and (2) because lf there
should be * crash he and his ca .'.ill
b« criutaL aad not the train."
Mayor Delivers an Eloquent Address—Monument Is Covered With
Beautiful Wreathes
"It would seem hardly necessary
tbat tbere sbould be need for an
address on an occasion sucb as tbat
for wbich we are meeting bere today. Rather would it appear a time
for meditation and reverence tban
of words," said Mayor Hull at tbe
ceremonies in. connection witb the
observance of Armistice day on
Sunday last.
"But we are retained," he continued, "of tbe day five years ago
wben a weary world beard witb
gladness the news ot the armistice
being proclaimed, tbat hostilities
had ceased.
"The peace wbicb followed the
signing of tbat historic armistice,
wbile bringing joy and relief to a
world sick at heart and weary in
soul tbrough the ravages of war,
also carried with it a lone of sadness for tbe thought of those who
were not and could not be with us
to shsre in our prayers of thankfulness and rejocing.
"It is to tbe memory of tbese men
and for tbeir sake that we again approach this memorial.
"Although the world perhaps has
not realized all the hopes and desires expected as a result of tbat
great war, and many may well wander whether, after all, the price paid
was not too great, the sacrifice too
heavy, the fact that we are today,
five years after, again standing before this memorial, again show ng
that respect whicb we did at tbe
time of the unveiling, reading tbeir
names anew and cherishing their
memory, once more bowing our
heads in prayer and lifting our
voices in song to the Almighty,
may we not, will we not, show tbat
faith that will strengthen us for tbe
tasks yet before us, that will enable
us to show and feel tbat out of tbe
darkness the dawn will surely come,
and to carry on with a firm conviction tbat they bave not died in
vain."
Tbe line up of the parade from
the city ball to tbe memorial at 2
o'lock on Sunday afternoon was in
tbe following order:
Boy Scouts.
Bsnd.
G.W.V.A
IO.D.B.
Kant-Mil Slar.
Kebekshs.
Pythian Sisters.
Masons.
I.O.O.F.
K. of P.
Tbe placing of wreathes on the
moonment was carried out in tbe
same order.
Tbe singing of a hymn, and the
king's prayer, in unison, followed,
and the ceremony was concluded
with the rendition of the national
anthem.
FROMTHECAPITAL
Provincial Police Force
Will Be Reorganized.
Accideents inGoalMines
Have Decreased 12 Per
Gent
Special Corretspondeiice of The Sun,
Victoria, Novemhcr 14—The guns
of tbe opposition w» re affectively
spiked in the legislature when Premier Oliver announced that n njnst
thorough investigation would be
made into tbe affaire nf the Pacfio
Great Eastern railway. Messrs.
Price. Wsterhouse & Company have
been instructed to enqui e fully into
all charges madf by the Provincial
pany and all members of the oppo-
tion regarding tbe construction of
the railway by tbe Northern Construction company.
For several years a determined
effort has been made by the oppotii-
tion to "atari something" in connection with the Pacific Grent Eastern, but without success. Premier
Oliver has been subjected to a constant stresm of veiled acrueatior b
that all is not as it should he'. However, he repeatedly challei>q<d anv-
any to make a specific chaige. None
was tmde. At the last session of tl e
house an opportunity was providi d
for a review of the Pacific On ■ t
Eastern accounts, but critics were
unable to unearth anything.
In order to put hd end to tie
campaign of abuse and whisper, d
wrongdoing, the investigation bi a
been ordered. Those fiimilisr with
the situation in the legislature main
tain that the only resuft wil! bu tbat
the government has been obliged tn
spend money unnecessarily in urr r
to protect the credit of the provim p.
Attorney-General Manson has introduced a bill into tbe legislature
to reorganise the provincial poice,
All summer plans have been und- r
way. and it is aimed to divide the
province into four police districts-
Prince Rupert, Nelson, La nil oops
and Vancouver Vi toria. Inspedon
will be in charge in the first three
districts, while mib inspectors will
bave control on the coast. The police constables will wear kbaki uniforms similar, fxeept for color, in
those of tbe Royal Canadian Mounted Police.
Constables will sign on for three
years, but may buy their release at
any time (or $10U. They will havi
tbeir own fiuger-print ami secret
service departments. It \. planned
to have half the service in uniform
by next Mirch And ibe balance by
,he nnd of 1924
An emphatic denial has been
given by Attorney-General Manson
lo tbe report circulated tbat because of the recent drug case investigations in Victoria, a plot was on
foot to oust tbe Koyal Canadian
Mounted Police from tbia province.
He said tbe oases had been csrrted
tbrough the courts in order tbat any
alleged drug operations might be
thoroughly iuveetigated. He said
he had a very high opinion of the
mounted police.
Hon. William Slotn, minister ol
mines, speaking in the legishitun-,
showed thil during t'-e pist I- •
years fatalities in coal mines bave
been reduoed 42 per cent, and th >t
conditions have buen materially
improved. During the present st -
sion further amendments to tho
coal mines regulations act will bu
passed.
Tbe government has promised
complete support of the demand of
tbis provinoe for a customs oftie -r
at the port of New York, und :■
resolution to tbst effect bas bet i
introduced into tho legislature ly
Premier Oliver and passed.
If you greatly admin* n
quality you have at least u
a trace of it yourself. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ufa (Srattft iforrka &\m
AN  INOEPENDENT   ntw3Pt\r*EH
itS. 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
Addresr •■■■ ~———-cations to
•IThk Ghand Fork3 Sun
Phone 101R Grand Forks, B. C,'
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
The secretary of the Grand Forks sehool
board has tnade a, very clear statement of the
congested condition of the high school quarters, has shown how tho lick of room impairs
the efficiency of the school, and has also
pointed out a remedy the crowding that exists. Ltitepiyer-j of the district with families
shiuld welcome an opportunity to pay an additional l£ mills sohojl taxes, if that amount
Will enable thjir children to secure the best
high sohool eiuoation without hudioip; and
the bachelors—wall, they are all pretty well
off, and it would be w*rt!i that small sum to
them to get a good look occasionally at a nice
high school building. The taxpayers of the
school district should carefully study the
proposition put before them by tho board and
arrive at a decision as to their wishes in the
matter at as early a d ite as possible.
The  sturdy   but unbeautiful  bulldog has
the withdrawal of the allied troops before it
prohibited the sale of liquor in the city. That
is of course only logical, since the religion of
Mahomet strictly forbids the use of wine or
spirituous liquor.
An Italian company has for some time been
profitably exploiting the steam of subterranean
origin continually being belched out of the fissures in the earth in the volcanic region of
Tuscany. In the vicinity the necessary plant
has aeen erected, turbine engines installed,
and the electricity generated, which is supplied to many towns in Tuscany, and as far as
Follonica on the coast, a distance of 50 miles.
The steam is carried through pipes to tubular
boilers, where its heat turns pure' water into
steam, which operates the engines connected
with tha generating plant. The current is
transformed to high voltages for long distance
transmission, and is subsequently lowered and
distributed by subsidiary companies.
We talk of au engine being so many horsepower. Why? James Watts, when he was
bringing the steam engine into commercial
use (rather more than a century ago) found
some uniform standard of comparison necessary in selling his engines. He therefore
worked out the "footpounds" that the average draught horse could manage in a minute,
and afoer various experiments settled this
somewhat arbitrarily at 33,001). That is, he
reckoned one horse as being able to raise 33,-
000 pounds 1 foot in 1 minute. Then he applied this to mechanical power, and an engine
which developed enough power to lift 33,000
pounds 1 foot in 1 minute was scheduled as of
ine   sDuray   uuo unoeautitui  bulldog nas r    	
long been regarded as Britain's national sym-1  hP;> aad so on-    Aad this standard has
bol and is due to its peculiar qualities of
"sticking it." Its blind courage makes astrong
appeal to the British, whose national characteristics the dog portrays. So the bulldog was
adopted as Britain's national dog. Practically
every modern breed of dog has has been
evolved by careful selection, and consequently each nation has bred the type of dog it particularly favors aud which is most suitable for
its particular wants. The bulldog is really a
relation of the mastiff, whose ancestor was
probably intoduced into the country by the
ancient liomans. With the introductions of
the tierce lighting sports of bull and bear
baiting, where these animals were tethered to
a stake and dogs set at them, a dog of the
bulldog type was just the thing. In spite of
his most unprepossessing appearance, every
Briton oas a kindly spot in his heart for the
faithful, sturdy bulldog.
been in use ever since.
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement -and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
S. T. HULL
.Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
.K.iideut Agent Oriind Porks Towntlte
_. Company, Limited
Farms*      Orchard*     City Property
_'Ag<intf at Nation, Calgary, Wlhnlpcg and
other Prairie polnta. Vanoouver Agent*:
PBNDBB IN VKSTMKNTS
HATrBNBUHY LANDS LTD.
Kitabllshc'l ln low. wo are in a poiillon Co
furnlib reliable information conoeraiasr this
district.
Write lor free literature
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prop*
A new Texas scheme proposes a rifle to fire
a series of ice bullets into the soil. Each bullet is directed into the root-system of an individual plant or cluster of plants. The machine
itself will be adjusted on a tractor containing
a refrigerator that will keep it perpetually
loaded with ice-slugs. When the ice slug has
found lodgment near the root of the plant it
will presently melt. In ordinary irrigation the
greater part of the water finds lodgment at a
distance from the plant root and either soaks
into the earth or evaporates into the ap:. The
new plan will prevent this waste. The chief
drawback will be the high cost of mmufactur -
ing the ice.
With the vote of the Turkish assembly at
Angora    the Ottoman    empire    went   the
way of the Russian, the Austrian and the
German empire. It is six hundred years since
Osman,   the founder of the dynasty, established his control over tho  territories  round
Angora, which i.s therefore the  birthplace, as
it is  the grave, of the imperial power of the
Osmanli. Uy the new constitution the sultan
is forever deposed,  and  no  member of the
royal house can hold either oivil  or  military
office under the republic.   There  is to be a
president, elected for a term of four or   five
years,  but the chief executive power will remain in the hands of the premier, who is to be
responsible to the national assembly.    What
is to  be the place of Mustapha Kemal in the
new regime does not appear; it has been reported that he meant to withdraw from politics, but until some one of an equally commanding personality arises Mustapha Kemal
is pretty sure to be the final authority at  Angora.   The  new admiiiistration at Constantinople was hardly seated in the old capital after
Ascension island, a lonely rock in the Atlantic, almost midway between Africa and
Brazil, which for a hundred years was governed like a warship by the admiralty, passed
last year under tde care of its neighbor, St.
Helena, and with the transfer the admiralty
has lost a regular and appreciated supply of
turtles. The turtles used to be sent to the
admiralty by any ship that happened to be
sailing for London. The captain of the ship
was always given a turtle for bringing them.
There were many casualties among the turtles
during the trip, but—the captain's -"urtle
never died.
Deaf people can be terribly startled by
sound. Owing to the lack of hearing, the
sense of feeling becomes highly developed.and
some kind of noises they "hear" with their
whole pearsons. The chest, in particular, acts
as a sounding-board for the reception and exaggeration of explosive sounds for it owner's
annoyance. A slamming door, unexpected fir
ing, or train whistle, can be uo more startling
to anyone with the use of his ears than to
sensitive deaf people who may chance to be
where the vibration of such sounds can reach
them without interruption.
City Baggage and General
Transfer
City   Real Estate  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 i—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
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. $4.80        10 ft. $6.00       12 ft. $7,20
MILLER & GARDNER
Hardware and Furniture
r
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Ice
Office at R. F. Petrie'.** Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Insurance
Here is a new table relative the cost of
meat for our school children to learn. It takes
about 6 pounds of grain and 6 pounds of hay
to produce a pound of lamb (live weight), 10
pounds of hay and 10 pounds of corn to produce a pound of beef, and 5.6 pounds of corn
for a pound of pork.
ORCHARDS. FARM   LANDS   AND CITT
PBOPBBTY
Bxoallsnt facllUle* foi telling- your tart**
We hare agent* M all Coait and Prairie
Polnta
WB CARRT AUTOMOBILE INSURANCB.
DBALBR IN POLBS. POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FARM PRODUCB
Bailable Information rogertlliii* thli dlatrot
obearfulljr furnished. We sollolt your inquiries.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Oealer^inS
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Confectionery
o4ncient History"
Item* Taken Prom Tbe Orand Porks Sun for the Corrcspondtng
"Week Twenty Yean Ago
A good story or a bright repartee never
dies. The Snn man heard one the other day
that deserves to live in this city forever. A
year ago last spring when railway injunctions
were more plentiful in Grand Forks than the
autumnal leaves in the Valley of.Vallombrosa,
Mrs. Forbes Kerby was engaged .(^ draw a
map of the townsite of Midway under the di
rection of James H. Kennedy, chief engineer
of the V. V. & E. railway. One morning while
Mr. Kennedy was inspecting the progress of
work on the map, he complimented Mrs.
Kerby on the rapid advancement she was
making with her work He expressed sur
prise at her having been able to get the V. V.
& E. on the map of Midway in so short a
time. "Well," replied Mrs. Kerby, "I thought
it would be best to complete the work before
they got another injunction against the road."
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka* B. C.
PICTURES
"Wonderful indeed is the power of
the voice."—Cicero.
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 great factor of its de
velopment 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 hear*
ing the voice you know makes long distance the casual practice of every one.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Canadian   Blind    ilabies'  Home
*».
|Nursery, Hospital aad Z*inder£arten
Dominion  Charter,   Without Stook  Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin liurrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. G. Turriff •
President; A H. Fitnim noai, Vice Prjiident; lUward Grand, Secretary,
C. Blaokett Robinson, Cor. Secretary; J. F. McKinloy, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomts Mulvey, K.C, A. E. Provost, W.
LyleReid, A. J. Preiwau, Cliarles H Pinhey, C. 12, W. J. Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRUSTEES—C. H. Pinhey, O.E, Thomas Mulvey. K.C, A. J. Freidman
Legal Advisor
John 1. .MicCrackon, K.C.
Bankers
Royal Bank of Canada.
Auditor
A. A. Crawley, C. A.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. McCOTCHEON
WINNIPBG A*Jta0t
It's Lhe worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.        	
Don't regret too mu*h your ups
and downs; after all the only man
who has none is in the cemetery.
Tho Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To provide a Home and It^fugo for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
e»en a few of the many of suoh i*rfortu nates, who, for the lack of suoh service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age witb normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful, enquiry
at the Government offices in the verious provinces reveals thi? 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 first 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 one iu the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boa.id. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take 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 bo promptly acknowledged.
Tell The People
What  You   Have
to Sell THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
%
\
Lloyd George Crosses Ontario
2)—lUgls!   lion. Duviil   Llssysl  Geurise   ism   lit,   a|s|>s>ar«d   when
.peaklnR frosss tlie platform of the ('assuslian Pacific train.
)—Tlle eslK'mc tlsat drew Llssysl Geurjta wu. the laat vreertl iss
sssechassicssl ctsssatrssi'slssss.
(1)—On. of the eomisartmssnu on th.  Uojsl  George epoch.
train.
(4)—Mr. Llssysl Gessrge apeiska to tbe oitlasssa. of Chaplsjasi
(.1)—With hla slauahtsir Miaa MeKass. J. J. Scully, Geueral Munager of Ganudluss Pacific Eaaterss l.lnea, asad other
ins.snlsrra of hla party, Lloyd George admire, the paaalng xrcsscry.
Picture a little clearing at tlie side of the railway
track in the heart of North Ontario. All ahout
are the hilly forests of Jack-pine, hemlock and flaming
yellow poplar. A brilliant autumn sun falls on lake
and forest and rocky cliff and ln the centre is a little
iiatchof cleared ground surrounding a tiny log cabin.
At Is door a woman and three or four sturdy children
ire grouped. They are listening. From behind the hUls
igaln comes tho exultuiit whistle of a locomotive, and
i*i a few moments the train sweeps Into view. It flashes
,-aat drawn by an engine of tho latest type Buch as
mglnaers talk of with joy, and including six plum-
olored coaches, steel built from end to end. Their
.iirnishcd sides reflect thc warm autumn sun. Bright
nans trimmings and polished windows glisten as the
vain sweeps along Its narrow path .towards the -West,
i thing of pride and power.
The children standing beside the log cabin are silent;
jch holds a tiny flag that carries to the train a message
if greeting, for David Lloyd Oeorge is passing by. The
iltle Welshman of humble origin, the war-time Prime
Minister of Imperial Britain Is on his way from Toronto
fo Winnipeg and all along the railroad the people come
Iown to see him pass.
It wos a wonderful trip. Heralded by newspaper
front pages and by years of power, the man who led
half a world In war, moved across Ontario through
scene after scene such as ii*.<s which has been sketched
above.
"What a country, what a wonderful country! !". It
was Lloyd George who spoke Seated in the drawing
room of the private car at the end of the train he gazed
over the countless lakes and endless forests that flew
past About him were one or two officials of the
railway that carried him on his way, and a large
number of newspaper representatives for whom accommodation was provided on the train. It was the time
of the morning Interview, when the press men gathered
to ask him questions bearing on the news of the day
which had come to the train by radio from*- all parts
of the world, but mostly from Europe, and to every
question came the Lloyd George answer, quick and to
the point—no evasion, even when the question was a
little personal, as uow and then it might be. But the
questions were mostly rerelant to the great issues of
the day. The twenty odd newspaper people from Great
Britain, United States and Canada were the pick [of
"the game." They and the moving picture men, tjhe
newspaper reporters of the camera, were a "star"
•rowd, and millions of people had from them a dally
report of what Lloyd George said, did and looked ll|te
during his flying trip over the Canadian Pacific line:
It took a lot ol accommodation to care for these
people. The whole train was the last word ln construction, and no finer train ever moved over steel
rails. It was a credit to Canadian workmanship as is
oxemplified at the Canadian Pacific Angus Shops al
Montreal where it was built, and hundreds of thousands
of Canadians admired lt when lt stood at the Toront'
Exhibition this year for that purpose.
Ilie baggage car, like all the rest, was of steel.   Th
(Using oar was in command of "Jlmmie" Watson, thi
man who looked after the Prince of Wales' menu wtaei
he made his first trip across Canada.   There was iar
all steel standard sleeper and two of the ten-compart
ment cars that are becoming more and more populai
as they are better known.    Behind them rode Lloyd
George's private  car.    Both    American    and    Brittel
correspondents had seen nothing better than thia train
In  some respects they had not seen their equal one
tliey were loud ln their praises.   When they were told
lt was regular equipment such as runs on the "*TranB-
L'anada" they were all amazement.   Dame Lloyd George
and Miss Megan were no less appreciative than was
their famous husband and father.   They went throagh
the train and examined lt all, and the Utohen of tbe
dining car  was of the most  especial  interest to the
ladles.   After having seen ttie comfort of the compartment cars, Miss Megan appropriated one of the eom-
partments for her own use.   At the conclusion of the
trip Mr. Lloyd George   expressed  his   admiration and
gratitude to the Canadian Pacific Railway for the wky
be and his family had been taken care of while passing
over the line.
As far west an Fort William, J. C. Soully, General
Manager Canadian Pacific lines accompanied the twin,
while D. C. Coleman, Vice-President, Western lines
took charge from there on. The press arrangements
were taken care of by J. Harry Smith, the Company's
Press  Representative.
Just a Comparison.
Tbe Fint LocoMotive ia America saA the Isateet.
THIS picture might air-wet be entitled "Ancient and
Modern." It sho-wa the "Sampson," first locomotive ln Ameriea which waa fint used at Albion mines
In 1839, and one of the new Pacific type locomotives
which have been placed In commission by the Canadian
Pacific Railway on all main lines, and which are chiefly
responsible for this company's "on time" feature of
serrioe. Tbe Canadian Pacific Railway have now
definitely adopted tbls design for their heavy main line
service, as representing the most desirable and efficient locomotive for economy and reliability of service,
as this particular design reduces to a minimum, consistent with capacity, tbe number of moving parts
which ls essential for reliability of service under tbe
mott exacting and severe conditions.
The capacity and weight of tbese locomotives rank
them among the biggest of their type tn the world, and
tbe largest of this design in operation in Canada The
havteie 3»i»iltj st Am MOO series Is 4t,<M lbe.. which
ls obtained with 200 pounds boiler pressure, cylinders
25 inches tn diameter, 30 inch stroke and with driving
wheels 75 inches tn diameter. The weight on the three
pairs of drivers of engine ls 180,000 pounds and the
total weight of the engine and tender in working condition ts 495/100 pounds, the tender having a capacity ol
8,000 gallons ot water and 14 tons of coal.
The design of tbese locomotives was given ver*.
careful study, a trial order of engines constructed in
1919 having been made, with tests under all Canadian
conditions, which fully Justified all expectations for
reliability and economy et operation. The boiler bas
been carefully proportioned and tbe Inter-relation of
grate area, fire box volume, beat absorption rapacity
of different lengths of tube and gas areas more carefully thought ont than ls usual ln most designs, which,
coupled together with an extremely accurate dlslriii*
tion of steam by an Improved type ef Walseh-u-ii vaK>
gear, has given exceptional economy for a ioc omt*J* .:
*********
H
ere an
dTn
The season for mooss' hunting
opened in New Brunswick Oetober
1st, and the chief game warden expects one of the best seasons in the
history of the province. Game is
reported plentiful in all sections.
The drydock at St. John, Mew
Brunswick, is now an aceompliohed
work. It was opened October ttth.
The largest drydock in North America, it is capable of accommodating
the largest ships of the British Nary.
>    	
Speaking in London, England, en
October 19th, Sir Lomer Gouin,
Canadian Minister of Justiee, stated
that Canada's exports per capita
wen three times mere than those
of tbe United States oad ber hnporU
per capita few times men. Tbe
SrWefc Ampin waa Canada's seeend
Ust
Then on men telephones in Canada per ltO population than in any
other co-entry except tht United
States. This is shown in a report
issued by the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics, in wbich the proportion.
of telephone users per 100 population
is set at loJI.
A diepatab trom London states
tbat a number of cattle from tht
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 be
opened early in 1924.
Canadian Pacific Railway figures
show remarkable increases in the
shipment of grain for the ten week,
days preceding and including October 18th, tbis year, as compared with
1928. During the ten days there]
were leaded for shipment over the'
whole system a total of 16,195 cars,
at the rate of 2,360,000 bushels a
day, in comparison with 12,000 cars1
•t 1,718,000 bushels a day last year.
It it expected that by the end ofi
the present month track-laying on
the branch of the Canadian Pacific
running from Kipawa to the Gov4
ernment dam on thc De Quinze!
River, a distance of 69 miles, withl
a spur from Oaboury to Ville Marie,!
a distance of 8 miles, will be completed and that by the end of November the whole line will bc ready for
operation.
A system of education by mall
fer 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,
Thc 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 case of each
applicant for the service.
Of 526 girls brought te Saskatchewan from the British Isles from
1920 to June 15, 1923, only six haul
returned overseas, and of the sunt
of $45,411.55 advanced to the girls
the sum of $42,980.98 had been repaid up to June 15th, 400 having repaid their loan in full and the balance of 126 paying all but the sum
of $2,430.57. The girls came to
Canada to positions as household
workers.
Premier Oliver has informed the
Vancouver board of trade thnt the
freight :.ates matter has nol been
finished with until full equalization
hss beea provided. In other words,
the government is in the freight
rates fight to the finish. Assistance
will also be given in having a cue-
tome officer'appointed it New York,|
ao that Canadian gooda manufactured in the eaatern provinces may I
be shipped weat via New York
without being subject to customs |
duties.
According of the sixth annual report of the workmen's compensation I
board, industrial conditions through |
out   Hritish    Columbia   have   improved greatly during the past year.
At the beginning of the year   6393 I
industrial   establishment were  in
operation. This number increased to
6525 at the end of tbe year,   an   in
crease of 131.    Tbere was a  corre-l
sponding payroll increaseof 14,000,-
000   The aggregate payrolls of   alll
industrial   establishments   in    tbe[
province is $134,000,000.
Hon. T. D Pattullo,   minister of|
lands,   makes   the   definite   statesmen!    tbat   there    will    be    nol
cbange in the regulations regarding
the exportation of logs.  Tbere will
be no farther embargo, as reported.
The minister contends that the lumbar industry in this province ie in I
splendid condition; that  very little
manufactured timbei  ia being  exported and what is going out in that I
form ie of minor q'uaiily.
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 followinr> questions:
il 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 eity of Halifax?
What German submarine torpedoed
the Lusijania?
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 are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM—and keep telling them?
ADVERTISE!
1
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who you are,
- '^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. THE SUN: GRAND F0RK8, BRITISH COLUMBIA
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
News of the Gity
Miss Isabello Iiowcn packed '210
boxeH of applon in nine hours at the
central packiug house one dav this
week. This is supposed to establish
a record, as fur as British Columbia
is conoorned. i'he Okanagan papers
a short tiina ago made much ado over
a girl paokiu'' 2(JtJ boxes in ten hours.
The case ot tho Rock Oreek Trad ■
ing Company vs. H. .Snell was tried
before   Judge   J. K  Brown   in   the
Here and Th
ere
Fifty cars of fish were shipped
this season from Lesser Slave Lake
to various pointa in Canada and the
United States, the majority going
to cities in the Eastern States.
These shipments were practically
all whiteflsh, the coarser varieties
being disposed of in the local markets.
Showing a record increase over
the figures of last year, grain loadings in the Western Provinces since
the commencement of the crop year,
September 1st, aggregate 82,219
oars, representing 136,958,448 bushel*, as against 80,828 cars joaded. or
180,287,194 bushels, from September
1st to Octoher 14th, 19*22.
That the future nrosperitv of the
Maritime Provinces, as well as the
whole of Canada, depended on the
ronting of Canadian trade over Canadian railways and through Canadian ports, was the view, expressed
by Dr. Murray MacLaren, M.P. for
St. John, speaking recently in his
constituency.
Tens of thousands of caribou are
trekking southwards through Yukon
Territory for the winter. Bands of
them have passed through the outskirts of Dawson City. Por a hundred miles down, bands of caribou
can be seen swimming the Yukon
river and sometimes surrounding
canoes snd steamboats as they pass.
Part of the 15,000 feet of moving
pictures taken for the Dominion archives by the Arctic expedition in
charge of Captain Bernier, which
has just returned from the northern
regions, are to be shown in Quebec
City shortly. They contain interesting incidents of the life of the
Eskimo and typical scenes of tbe
Northern land.
Up to the end of June, 1923, according to E. W. Beatty, President
of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
the Company had disposed of 18,-
194,737 acres of agricultural lands,
for which an average price of $7.87
per acre was received. During this
period the Company had, by direct
effort of its own, secured the settlement of over 100,000 farmers in
Western Canada.
A. splendid hunting year with a
late open fall is reported from British Columbia. A world's record Oa-
born caribou was killed by D. W.
Bell, of Williamsport, Pennsylvania.
Thc length of the head was 66 H
inches, spread 55 inches and thirty*
eight points. A party of three, of
whom Bell was one, bagged nearly
100 pieces.
A total of 4d round voyages to the
port of St. John, New Brunswick,
constituting an increase of six over
last winter's figures, is announced
by the Canadian Pacific in a newly
issued schedule of operations for the
winter port. The S.S. Montclare
will be the first liner to leave St.
John after the close of St. Lawrence
navigation, sailing for Liverpool on
December 7th.
Captain S. Robinson, R.N.R., the
hero of the Japanese disaster, who
commanded the Empress of Australia when that ship was in Yokohama harbor at the time of tbe
earthquake, has been fittingly honored by the Canadian Pacific Railway. He is to command the company's steamship, the Empress of
Canada, when the ship leaves New
York, January 30th, on a world
cruise.
The most spectacular nugget
brought to town in many years
arrived in Cobalt, Ont., recently, and
the camp's oldtimers gathered round,
admiring the huge mass. The nugget weighs approximately 8,200
pounds, is estimated to run fully 75
per cent silver and is worth over
♦20,000, according to the estimate of
the owner, Angel Clemens, a New
Liskeard carpenter.
The Royal Canadian Naval Reserve, of 500 officers and men, ii
now being organized, and it Ib ex-
•pecteds-tthat selection of officers will
be completed early in November.
Headquarters will bc established at
Charlottetown, Halifax, Lunenburg,
St. John, Quebec, Vancouver, Prince
Rupert and Victoria. Naval training at the naval bases of Esquimalt
or Halifax will be given to R.C.N.
V.R. rattings .during tbe winter
months.
county court at Greenwood on Saturday last. Judgment of 1416.04 and
costs was given for the plaintiff and
the counter claim was dismissed.
Paul Johnson, who was one of the
prominent smelter managers in the
Boondary in the early days, died in
Stockholm, Sweden, on October 14,
at the age of 66 years.
District Deputy Grand Master
Manly made an official visit to Greens-
wood Lodge No. 29, K. of P., on
Wednesday night. He was accom
panied by over twenty members from
the local lodge.
Miss M. A. McLoughry, of Green
wood, visited with friends in this city
the latter part of last week.
Sam Matthews' sawmill at Carmi
was destroyed by fire on Friday even,
ing last. The lumber in the yard and
part of the conveyor were saved. The
loss is partially covered by insurance.
"H Dan Matheson, superintendent of
the Rock Candy mine, is having a
radiophone installed at the Lynch
creek concentrator.
Norman MacDonald, of the British
Columbia Telephone company, Nelson, was in the city this week.
Miss Mude, of the public school
staff, visited friends in Greenwood on
Saturday.
Miss Nellie Keir returned to the
city on Monday after spendinS a few
days at her home in Grsenwo:d.
The band  con
was well attended.
11iit 11/
Skating  was   good   on the  ponds
aronnd Greenwood this week.
MissM. Smythe visited Greenwood
last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Killam visited
Greenwood on Monday.
The only trouble with "tbe
height of fashion" is having to wear
it long time after tbe "height" has
cbauged.
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.
BIDE 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 tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER SHB^iKW
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
REGULAR SESSION
OF CITY COUNCIL
Concluded from Page 1.
ordered placed od tbe city building
occupied by the G.W.V.A. and tbe
city band.
The obairman oi tbe water and
ligbt committee reported tbat measurements of water on Sand creek on
October 29 showed lf oo a 24-inch
weir.
The clerk was instructed to write
ta tbe Granby company for plans of
pipe lines at the smelter site.
The council decided to suggest to
the board of police commissioners
that one of tbe new type of silent
policemen be placed at tbe Yale
comer.
J. W. Pyrah was engaged to dig
graves at Evergreen cemetery.
A cheque for tbe sum of $2500
was ordered paid on account of tbe
contract for tbe water flume from
Mill creek to the city reservoir.
A bylaw confirming the sale of
tax sale properties was introduced.
The usual amount of monthly accounts were ordered to be paid.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF
BBSEHVE.
NOTICE IS HEKEBV GIVEN that the reaerve
covering Lot* 2906*, 2907* and WO81, Similkameen I'lvuion ot Yal e District, la oanoulled.
Q.R. NADBN,
Deputy Minister of Land*
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C.,
September M. 1921.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
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
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin In tho trario mark (registered ln Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acotirneltlester of Snlicyltcactd. While It is well known that Aspirin means May. r
manufacture, to assist the public against Imitation*, tho Tablets of Bayer Company
will be stamped with their general trade mark, the "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 AVENUB
DEAFNESS CAN BE
CUBED
OKAFNB8S, NOISES IN THB 1IKAD AND
NASAL CATAKKU
|The new Continental remedy called
"LABMALBNB" (Bead.)
IBa ilmpl* harinlssis) honsi-treatnsont which
Hlsttolutoly curet deaf neix, noise* In tho head,
eto. NO BXPEN8IVK|APHLIANOK8 NBBDKD
for tht* new ointment, matantly operate,
upon the ttlfectcd parts with complete and
permanent.ucoe.s. SOOKBS OF sVONDKK-
Pl'LCUHBSKBPOKKI).
IIMJABLK TESTIMONY.
Mr.. K. Wllklnaon, of Slad Koad, Stroud,
write*:—"Please could trouble you to send
me another box of the Ointment. It ls not for
luyic.f, but for a friend of mine who la aa bad
a* I waa,andoannotget any rest for the noise*
ln the head. 1 feel a new womau, and oan go
to bed now and set a trootl night's reat. vvolch
1 had not been able to do lor many months.
It ls a wonderful remedy and 1 am nott delighted to recommend it."   :   .   .
Mrs.B.Crowe,of Wliitelsorso Road, Croydon, writes:—"I am pleased to tell you that
the small tin of ointment you sent to me at
Ventnor, has proved a oomplete •mcoeu, my
hearing is njw quite normal, and the rtorri ■
ble head noise* have eeased. The aetlon ol
this uew remedy must be very remarkable,
for I have been troubled with theae oom-
plaint* lor nearly ten years, and have had
some oi the very best medioal advice together
with other expensive Instruments all to no
purpose. I need hardly aay how very grate-
lul I am, for my life has undergone an entire
change." 	
Try one box to-day.whloh oan be forwarded
to any addreaH on receipt of money order for
11.00.  THBttBISNOTHIt-BKTTBK AT ANT
PRICE.
Address order* to:—
THB "LABMALENB" CO.,
10, South View, Watllng St., Dartford,
Kent, England.
1*Wnl ii ,;
$4.95
MEN'S WORK SHOES
*rti,.~— ..J
$4.95
Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
jJAlso don't forget to look
at the new line of
JCHILDREN'S
j gELK SHOES
These are real bargains.
Donaldson's
S Phone SO
A. E. MCDOUGALL
'.CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
*Z .Agent
'Dominion Monumental Works
'•UAsbs-wts-w Produota Co. BooHnft
rsiOKESTIMATES FURHISNEO
BOX 332 I6RAND FORKS, B. C.
^Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency]} for Grand
Forks j 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
The Miraculous  Christ-
mas Gift
It's a very nice thing to make a
gift tbat will please all tbe members
uf tbe family. A box of candy will
do tbat or a orate of fruit. But usually some one in tbat family gets
tbe lion's sbare. Tbat is not possible wben tbe gilt is a subscription
to Tbe Youth's Companion. It is
like tbat fabulous pitcber of milk
of tbe Greeks; th ugh everyone
drank deep tbe pitcher remained
full. Everyone haB a lion's share io
the good things of the Youth's
Companion; everyone skims bis
own cream, yet there is tbe very
choicest cream left for the next
comer. What better Christmas present can you make than a periodical
witb such fabulous powders of divid
ing its pleasure among a dozen and
yet keeping it all intact.
J"he 52 issues of 1924 will be
crowded witb serial storle*, short
stories, editorials, poetry, facts and
fun. Subscribe now and receive:
1. The Youto's Companion — 52
issues in 1924.
2. Allthe remaining issues of 1923.
3. Tbe Companion Home Calendar
for 1924.   All for 12.50.
4. Or include McCall's Magazine,
the monthly authority on fashions. Both publications, only
13.00.
The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Ave. sfc St. Paul St.,
Boston, Mass. New subscriptions
received at this office.
Our
/Hobby1
a
IS
•Good
^Printing
rF*HE value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting mid
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars     ■
Dodgers
ff Posters
Menus
New Type
{Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
Uke Street
TELEPHONE
R101
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*
aSSt
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalb Hotki., First Strbkt
SYNOPSIS OF
UNDACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTION*
Vaoant,       unreserved,       surveyed
iown land* may ba pre-empted by
iii-ltlih subject* over ll yeara ot act,
tnd by aliens on deolarlng Intention
to become BrltUh aubJeoU, oondl-
ional upon reildenoe, occupation,
ind Improvement (or agricultural
purposes.
Full Information concerning regulation* warding pre-emptlona la
riven tn Bulletin No. 1, Land Serlea.
'How to Pre-empt Land," ooples ot
vhloh oan be obtained tree of charge
ny addreaalng tbe Department ot
.and*, Viotorla, B.O, or to any Qov-
mment Agent
Reoord* will be granted covering
mly land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and whioh ls not timber-
land, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per aore west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications far pre-emptions are
io be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, ln whioh the land applied for
is situated, and are) made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five -rears and improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, Including
clearing and cultivating at leaat Ave
aores, before a Crown Grant oan be
received.
***** more detailed information sea
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHA8E
Applications are reoelved for purchaae of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of flrst-olass (arable) land is It
per acre, and stoond-olass (grazing)
land 11.60 per acre. Further information regarding purohase or lease
of Crown landa ls given ln Bulletin
Na. lt, Land Series, "Purohase and
Lease of Crown Lands,"
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
mar ha purohased or leased, the conditions Including payment of
stumpage.
HOMESITE   LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, aot exceeding M
aores, may be leaaad as homesltes,
ooadltlenal upon a dwelling being
created In the flrst year, title being
obtainable after residence and lm-
provement oondltlon* are fulfilled
and len-i haa been surveyed.
LIASES
far a-raslng and  Industrial
poaaa areaa net aaoeeding 640 	
may Sa teased by one person ar a
BRAZING.
Under the areata* AM the frev-
lnee ia divided into graaing districts
and the range administered under a
Chasing Commissioner. Annual
graatng permits ara issued baaed on
numhera ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stook-owner*
may form association* for range
management Free, er partially free,
permits ara available for settlers,
tampers  and  travellers,  up  to  tea
•sur.
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
xSam* TaUffhasua Ofli—

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