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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 14, 1924

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 A
The rich man ice in summer, but the poor man has just as much in winter
OIL! 300 CARS
No Apples Will Be Stored
by Associated ThisYear.
Retarns Will Give Fairly General  Satisfaction
NEWS AND VIEWS
Legislative Library
cylnd KETTLE VALLE F> [ORCHARDIST •"
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR—No  2
-■Jell me what you Know is true
.1 cannuesa aB well aa yoo."
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14,  1924
Suoimerland, Nov. 13 —Only
about 300 cure ul apples held by tbe
Associated remain unsold, according
to K. J. Chambers, presideut of tbe
Associated, who addreaeed a meeting of tbe members of tbe Summer
land Cooperative Monday night.
Mr. Chambers- predicted there wonld
be fairly general satisfaction with
retuins for the 1924 crop. In some
oises tbe independents would pay t,
little belter price, but it is not f lir tu
judge the cooperative by what
tbe independents pny, but rather
tbe question should be asked, "Oo
we receive more for our fruit tlirongl
the cooperative than we would re-
oeive if tbere wen- no  cooperative?"
Practically no apples would 1^
stored this year. Experience proved
tbat with present facilities sales
should be ui.de at 50 cent per box
higher for stored apples, and with
fairly satisfactory prices now prevailing tbe Associated irefereed
cleauing up the crop.
About 250 cars had been exported
aud possibly another 50 cars -would
go overseas, a total of only about 50
per cent of last ye ir's export" It wae
Dot fair, said Mr. Chambers, to corns-
pare the returns oh export tipples
with tbose for apples sold locally.
Ouly 175c and smaller sizes went
overseas, sizes that are practically
unsaleable bere.
Tbe speaker dealt briefly upon
tbe question of policy tbat sbould
be adopted in United Kingdom
markets. Auctions had brought better prices than f.o.b. sales, and it
waa herd lo break away from tbe
auction custom of tbat country.
Mr Chambers spoke on the application being made by the Associated
for legislation to remedy certain possible technical weaknesses in 'h ■ cod
tract. Tliere was no idea of mm king
legislation for coercion or fotcing
growers to slit!* to ctfoperaliun, but
tbey wire a.-king that the original
Contracts be carried out Any de-
fulls in the Him trams "are mere!)
technical; tail niighl prove a foundation lhal might be built upon.
Tin ii- h id been no decision in tie
courts to the i ffect that the contract
was not valid, lun. there was doubt
in tlie minds of some on certain
points, and the suggested legislation
was for tho purpose of clearing tbese
ap.
DISTRIBUTION Bl
THE FBI UNION
Part Payments on All Apple Shipments — Pools
on Early* Vari lies to
Close Soon
Vernon, Nov. 14.— This
week payments have been
made to growers on all apple
shipments by the Vernon
Fruit Union,nnd considerable
funds have been distributed.
These are pa.it payment on
al| varieties.
Manager Slater states that
it is expected that pools on
Wealthies, Gravensteins, Jeffries and early main crop varieties will be closed within
the next couple of weeks,
when final payment will be
made on these.
It is gratifying to note the
Tbe regular meeting of the city
council was held in Ihe counci
chamber on Tuesday evening, Mayor
Acres and' Aid, Lid .'icoat and
Miller being present,
The council appointed A. F.
Crowe and B. F. Hetherington as
m.'mlers of the Guild hull commit
tee, teplacing L. II. Steele und G. P.
Griiritb, who have removed from the
oity. ,
The board of works repot'd that
the cement sidewalk on Bridge
street bad been completed and thnt
it was in a satifactory condition.
Tbe ealth and relief committee
reported the sale of a small amount
of furniture in tbe Harris house,
which recently'reverted to the city.
Tbe matter of the removal of some
lumber from a bouse iu West Grand
Forka was discussed, and the guilty
perBJn waB given a, short time in
which to make restitution, otherwise
be will be prosecuted.
greater expedition with which
payments are boing made this
season, and there seems very
general satisfaction in that
every effort is being made to
get the season's operations
cleared away with the least
possible delay. This is reflected   in   the  very marked
He: "I simply love dancing."
She (in agony): "Oh, do you dance?'1
satisfaction of the growers at J barbers of British Columbia
the manner in which the crop'is to be introduced in the pro-
is being cleared up this year.'vincial legislature next Tues-
 A.— 'day by Capt. Ian MacKenzie,
A bill   to incorporate  the Vancover.
Garden of Eden—An Apple—A Canadian Ship
Above to photograph of tree de-slgnated by the Britlih Oonrnment u "Ttae of Knowled ge."
An apple from the Garden of Eden arrived in Montreal
thb week aboard the Canadian Pacific steamship
Melita. With it eame the Btory of history repeated after
I nix thousand yeare and a reprieve for sundry passengers
who nad been threatened witb irons, trial In the admiralty courte and what not.
The apple came to Montreal with Robert J. Casey
who waa a passenger aboard the "Melita." Mr. Casey iB a
well-known member of the staff of the Chicago News and
among the books of his authorship are "The Land of
Haunted Castles" and "The Lost Kingdom of Bur-
Saudy."   He was on the way home from a trip through
vrla to Damascus and Bagdad taken for the purpose
of gathering material for another book.
Mr. Casey said that the apple was one of a pair
broughtfrom Quernah the traditional site ofthe Garden of
Paradise at the junction of the Tigris and Euphra<,f«
rivers ln Mesopotamia. It was placed in a stateroom
with Babylonian bricks and other relics from the oracle
ef the human race and did not figure ln the log of the
"Melita" until the ship had been four days out of Cherbourg.   Then it disappeared.
The owner complained to Commander Clew,
"I regret this unfortunate incident," said th* Captain,
"But of course you must have read the notice on the card
given you as you came aboard: The company will not
< he responsible for apples and other valuables ur.less they
are deposited with the purser.   Ab it stands at present
this looks like a matter for the appellate  court. But of
* course we shall see what can be done about it."
Three women named Eve and a man named William
Adamson from British Columbia were found on the
passenger list and they fell under suspicion immediately.
Attempts to establish alibis were as fruitless as they had
been before Noah built tbe ark. Adamson admitted that
he was the tenant of a cabin on the same deck as that
occupied by tke apple and he was summoned for an interview with the captain. He was a technical prisoner when
the "Melita" reached Belle Isle and might bave been
landed in shackles at Quebec had it not been for an un
expected denouement. A room steward, penitent but
brave appeared before the officers substituting for angels
with flaming swords.
"If it's an apple you're looking for I think I can find it
for you," he volunteered. "It looked like just an ordinary
apple and what with the way the women passengers are
always wanting things there was no way of telling about
it — you know how it is. I had brought a dish of fruit
into that cabin the morning all the fuss started and when
I was taking out the dishes some time afterward it was
only natural-like that I should have made a mistake.
I picked up that apple "
"And so it's lost,   gasped the Investigators.
"That's where you're wrong," declared the steward
triumphantly, "It's found. As soon as I heard of the
howl I traced that apple. I followed its trail back to the
pantry and thence to the cold storage room. And this
morning I discovered it. One of the chefs had been in just
before me. But I was determined. I went right out after
him And I found the apple It's in here...."
And with a magnificent air he lifted a napkin from a
large pan of apple sauce.
Another apple, later found concealed in a locked
trunk, will be presented to the Field Museum of Chicago.
The tree from which the fruit was picked has recently
been designated as the "Tree of Knowledge" by the
British Government substantiating an Arab legend of
long standing. The document authenticating the claims
of Quernah as the site of Eden is a record of court
martial, a copy of which was brought back with the
apples.
The case in point was that of Thomas Rogers, a
sergeant in the British Flying corps stationed in Iraq
since the armistice. Rogers, climbing the tree to have his
picture taken, broke off one of the branched and was
arrested by the Arab police.
The verdict finds him "guilty of having broken a limb
from the tree of knowledge in the Garden of Eden" and
fixes his fine at "one month's pay," a liglitor sentence
than that visited upon his remote ancestor for a similar
offence.
L
The regular meeting of tbe Grand
Forks echool board was held on
Wednesday evening, all the trustees
being present
The ma'ter of the absence of
teacbere, through sickness or other
wise, was discussed at some length,
and it was decided that in future
tbe board will dsmand a doclnr'i
certificate from absentees before
payment of salary is made in full.
Inspector Sheffield addressed the
board regarding tbe standing of
classes and the holding of a district
convention by the teachers.
A list of pupils who have lieen
absent more than two days during
the past month was submitted io
the board, and tbe secretary was
instructed to notify parents tbat
unless pupils attend regularly aclioD
would be taken by tbe board,
Atteuance for October: High
school, 80; public school, 356.
T
Awards by Legislature for
Fraser River Canyon
Route Amount to Nearly
$725,000
Victoria, Nov, 13.—Completi
tabulation of tendeis lor the Frase
river canyon highway contra t let iu
two sections today to tbe A. li.
Palmer company and W. P, Tierney
& Co., shows tbat tbe bide were
within a few hundred dollars of each
other and that all the bids were ex
cepttonully close.
The A B. P doner coin piny, wbich
was given two of tbe three sections
at 8572,614, was sligbtiy lower for
the whole job than Tierney it Co.,
hut In order to have the two contracts under way at once, Tierney &
Co. were given the first section nl
■5143,308'in whicb bid they were
only $100 higher than A. B. Palmer.
John R. Tracy & Son, Vanoouver,
hnve been nworded the contract foi
printing motor license platen, the
tender beii.g for 814,510,
COST OF THE
P.G.E. ENQUIRY
Statement of accounts in
connection with the P.G.E.
enquiry, tabled by the attorney general this week, sho wed
that the total cost was $50,-
O27.05,of which S. S. Taylor,
K.C, received $13,400 and
Douglas Armour, KC, and
Dugald Donaghy $5600 each.
The printing bill was  $3785.
Net Debt of Province, After Deducting Sinking
Funds, P.G.E. Stocks
and Revenue-Producing
Debt, Is $41,622,000
Victoria' Nov. 13—All doubts ae
to whethefor not the Oliver government wouldjhe able to carry on during the session of the legislature
now in progress were set al rest
wben the house adjourned over th
wee!- end for the Thanksgiving day
holiday. While several minor issues
only came up for consideration, t-tii!
the experietsced'obstrvpr' it things
political had little difficulty in ob
serving that'-'labor is behind the
administration, and tven Conservative ",ill not oppose many of the
measures *shich are on tbe agenda
Tbe restored confidence wbich has
lieen • xpressed'among businessmen
^ugins well for lhe industrial and
commercial future of British Col-
umbia and the beginning of 1925
should usher in a Dew era of genuine
prosperity for the  Pacific   province.
Important financial information
regarding the affairs of the provinct
is contained in information given the
legislature by the new finance minister, Hou. J. D. Mae Lea n. Tbe
gross debt of British Columbia on
November} wns $76,738,000, and
after deducting sinking funds, the
value of Pacific Great EaeUm rails
way .-luck and revenue hearing debt,
[be n t 'I bt was found to he only
|41,G22,HOO. ' The government still
has power, under existing loan bills,
to borrow <i5.174,000.
Despite tbe adverse criticism levelled at the government for boldi
by-elections in Nelson andNoitii
Okanigun, and tbe charges that
pub io money was being wasted
thereby to the tune of tens of thousn
mds of dollars, it is shown officio Hy
that the two by elections only cost
83000.
Hon. William Sloan,  minister  of
mines and provincial secretary, gives
out the information that British
Columbia leads tbe world in zinc
production. The nulput bnsjumped
20 per ceut in tivo years. Thu production of lead has doubled in thrte
years, while all tiranclies of the
mining induslry are in a healthy
condition
Invention Makes Wireless
Heard at All Distances
Signor Marconi announces
that three months' experimenting has resulted in the
development of a wireless
beam system making it effective over any distsnee, day or
nieht.
"1 will do it!" beats "1 wish
I could" all hollow.
In ord.-1 to assist all munioipali"
ties aud districts of the province in
ooping with highway difficulties,
HOi.. \V. H. .Sutherland, minister
of public ,vorks, lias had prepared
and sen! out a digest of regulations
tending t iwurds uniformity lo tlte
operation ol trucks and other motor
vehicles. The size, weight »tni ta-
paoity nl the vehicles, togetbei With
o in-r di nils governing thi regulations, •.; I be fully sit out. The
minin •tales tbat tbe munici| slits
ti s may either reject or endorse the
runuluiions, hni iln indications are
Unit widespread approval will bg
giv' •■■ tbi in.
Premier Oliver has asked the
legis atiire to endorsee resolution
providing fot a bill to j-iie the government power to dispose of the
Pacific Qreat Eastern railw y if an
advantageous offer is received, Tbe
bill will if passed—and it sii-m certain to—piovide that a hind grant
may be made, There ir every likelihood tbal following the federal railway conference curly in the year,
British C il umbia will be relieved of
this railway burden.
Hon. E I). Barrow, minister of
agricu't'ire, nporls tbat agricultural
oroductiiiii in Hritish Qplumbia in
11)23 amounted to approximately
800,000.000, a gain of 7 per cent,
despite tne low« r value ol farm pro»
ducts. THB SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
»
tyixt (gratti Storks #un
AN INDEPENDENT  NE Al 3 ***\w. 1
Q. A. EVANS, EDITOR A'-l J P J'3USHEF*
ENGINEERING BOTH   BABIES AND
BUSINESS
SHSUBSCRIPTION RATES--PAYAaLfc* IN AOVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr • ■■■
Phonk 101R
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND I.AIvB STHKET.
-~*—-cations to
•Thk Grand Forks Sr\
I! t: wn Forks.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14   10-J4
TEN  YEARS AFTER: WHAT IS THE
GRAIN TO THE WORLD FROM
ra*. vVJKtuD v wt ?
Sir Arthur W. Ourrie, o > n n 11 I s.- i i eiii-jf
of the Oauadiin expeijitioii-iry Jforoa-j: "We
ijiinol ,i tcuat appreciation 11 IJa better real
izitiotl of vvn-'s un*pjikii)lo iyi-jf-r*, ir,sjilro-vl
t'ul h;tr.Jship-j, ics cruel slaughter', u I its afirer1-
mith of lo;ii;liiie-H, sorrow, in I hrolwi ii sifts.
Wj how icnow that as a me ins Ji' s »i.yiu,g the
world's problems and removing iutom iti .mai
discord war is a delusion and a lie."
Gen. John J. Pershing: "While wo are
probably too close to the war to definitely to
judge of its general benefits to mankind, yet
the victory did result in preventing domination by autocracy,with all its disastrous effects
upon civilization, and the evidence is clear
that the free peoples of the world will unite in
resisting such dominating djominotion."
American soldier No. 1,000,000, who sarved
in the ranks throughout the war tind is now a
staff sergeant: "Although we can not claim
that as a result of the world war tin- world
has lieen made'safe for democracy,' it is apparent that the American nrincipl'e that 'governments derive their just powers from the
consent of the governed' has been, for the lirst
tunc, impressed upon European minds."
Sir Phillip Gibbs, British war co.'respondent: "The only gain was the inspiration that
comes from the valor of youth and its ready
sacrifice for ideals higher than self-interest,"
Maximilian Harden, German editor ,uid
publicist: "The certainty that war has lost its
last glowing charm of romantic chivalry of
knighthood and has become au endless war of
industrial masses of matter and physical and
chemical devils' work."
Samuel Gompers, president of the American
Federation  of Labor:    "The   world gained a
freedom from the menace of organized militarist imperialism without   which   all   peoples
sooner or later would have  been  enchained."
Jane Adams:    "1. A  revelation  of   what
modern war is, when  systematic  propaganda
arouses world-wide hate and when the  latest
methods  of industrial  efficiency achieve the
maximum of slaughter and destruction.    2.
Among the living a growing determination  to
abt.li.sh war for the sake of those who gave
their lives to end it."
.r hu Mayna.id, English economist and author of Economic Consequences of the Peace:
"1 don't know."
Wonld you expect a woman who had adopt
ed as her slogan,   "Babies  before  business,"
to be written up in  all sorts of magazines as
an unusually successful geological enigneer?
Ten years ago, when the two Gould kiddies
were healthy little school children, Nina S.
Gould   went  back to  her job of being an assistant geological engineer.    In  the office of
Gould & Gould she has entire charge of re
ports, maps, cost estimates and enough  other
technical details to make the average woman
—or man—blink.    She is an honorary mem
ber of Chi Epsilon, a fraternity for women.do
ing goological work.
Mrs. Gould found time, as her children's interests and her own led her outside home
walls, to take an active interest first in the
kindergarten club and then in the school patrons' club, to organize two ('amp Fin-
groups, and to become an active member in a
social study club.
At present she serves as the business worn
en's representative on the board  of directors
of Y. W. G. A., as vice president of the  civic
committee of the cham er of commerce, keeps
up church and Sunday school work  and  presides over the Town club with 70 picked busi
ness   women   members   and  an  active city
beautiful   program.    Also   she   goes  to bali
gamos with the children!
Its hardly fair to call Oklahoma City with
its 110,000 people a gopher prairie, even
though the Tow i club is sail struggling with
untidy chicken yards inside the city limit.
Anyway Mrs. Gould's answer to "Would ynu
like to move to New York?" was "No,"
But a girl just starting? "A large city is too
lonesome," advises this woman of many friends,
"for the girl just going into business. She has
far more opportunity for make friends in the
smaller place. And-as to success, if a girl is
happy outside of business hours, she makes a
more efficient business gir'.
''A smaller city is the best place to live,
(which means to live, laugh and work), to rear
a family, and a place where one may have a
chance to grow into the life of a community;
that is to become an integral part of the
growth, development of the neighborhood, the
city and the state."
Widely distributed throughout the country,
a species of poiso . ivy is fouud which climbs
up the tali trunks <f trees and in and out
among the bushes along the road, luxuratng
in fence comers and even thriving in wastes
of sand where little other vegetation can exist.
Flattery is having your secret opinion of
yourself expressed in the language.
It has been estimated thai, tbe annual loss
in Canada to field and orchard and garden
crops, due to destructive inseel.*;, is mure than
$200,000,000. The consumption of insects by
birds prevents this loss from being far greater-
and this forms one of thestrung arguments for
protection of insectivorous birds.
An attack by a cougar, ono of very fen m\
record, has been reported from the Olympic
national forest, western Washington, bv Glen
Merchant, a former forest guard, Mr. Merchant .says the cougar sprang fioni s une brush
and tore off ita trousers leg and severely
scratched him. He hit the cougarbri tlie nose
• with a fishing rod, and ran. The beast did
not follow.
Establishment of an after-dinnei express at
100 miles an hour between London and Paris
is now being planned by the Imperial Airways,
Ltd. This will enable business men to dine
after a day's work in London and get to Paris
at bedtime. A service of big planes with com-
f'Utn ble sleeping berths, traveling at night between London and distant European capitals,
alsu is planned by the company.
^e/nutae
"..-..
Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are
not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin la Use trade murk (registered In Canada) o( Barer Manufacture of Monoacetlc-
acidoster of SallcyUcacId (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A. S. A."). Wbile lt la well known
that Aspirin menus Bayer manufacture, to assist tlie public againat Imitations, tbe Tobtota
of Bayer Company will be stamped with tbelr general trade mirk, tbe "Bayer Oroaa."
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Ilea I Est ate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grniul Porks To-rustf
Company, Limited ■■      *
....       -       •<       ■■     ;-•-... j,
Farms      Orchard^   dty Properly
"Agenti at Nelson, Osfeary.tWlbnlrce; ami
othor Prairie points. *r*siiieoH\-er A^eni   :
PKNDBIIINVKSTMKNTS
BATTFNBUKY I.ANIsS I.n.
■tstfUpl's-l-c' Is. llilO. wears* I,i
turnlsh i-ctlftb).. Ifsforiliiltlint !'■
.llatrlot.
KrlMM f'!..- |Hn*.iii,,,n
ihi.sM1s.ss   •
ftsrsiii'..' 'I.i
General News
"One of the things for which Canada is most to be congratulated ia
that she has established a system of
education that compares favorably
with any in the world. Canada ia
a nation of literates, she has a remarkably small proportion of illiterates," stated the Right Hon. H. A.
I.. Fisher, former Minister of Education in the British government,
When disembarking at Montreal.
"Did thpsppflkfi- electrify, hia autl ince?"
"No, he merely gassed it "
E. G. Henniger Co.
u id*
,i
Grain, Hay
Flour and Pcct-J,.,
Lime and Stilt
Cement and Plaster
Pon!fry Sir-Aplies ''
.   ,  .:
I   .     I
-       .,'•■: '   -I
■     ■    ■ {.■■,
Grand Forks, IJ. C.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
One of the many gift* offered
by enthusiastic individuals to the
rViirce. of Wales on his visit, th*
majority of which he could not for
obvious reasons accept, was a package of French-Canadian tobacet
grown on a farm at St. Reeh l'Achi-
gan, situated near the boundaries of
Montcalm and Assomption counties.
In a letter from the Alberta ranch
the Prince through his secretary
thanked thc donor for the gift.
A c-*rj'»-»ram from London, England, quotes an article in the "Financial News" dealing with the British
Empire Rxh'bition. It stresses the
e-tweptionaily fine exhibit staged by
Canada and the unquestionable
benefit to tr.-.dci relations it Hi
effected. The article pays-a high
tribute to the Canadian Pacifi-; Railway exhibit, describing the railway's
gorgeously illuminated map of Can-
Ada, with its 5,000 incandescent
lights as probably the most brilliant
specimen of cartography ever seen
at the exhibition or elsewhere.
,...      i
■     : •'■
-.     bi ' . i-.
A reward of from $10.00 to -1,25.00 will   be,
paid for information leading to the conviction    y
of any  person  or  persons guilty of stealing', ,vu
lumber,  windows or  other materials, or  of    u
doing serious, damage to property within the .
Citv Limits. ,   ,
By Ordor.
i ■    ■
-    ■•■
JOHN \. HUTTON.     '
•
City Clerk.
olncient Historjr
Items Taken From The Qrand Porks Sun ior the Corresponding
Week Twenty Yean Ago
Many amusing incidents occurred in the
city last Thursday during the federal elections.
Early in tlie uiurniug a prominent Conservative entered the (Jlub and, with all the dignity
he was able to coaiuuind.remarked: "By Jove,l
feel as ii something was going to happen today. Give me the best drink you have in the
house." At 10 o'clock in the evening the man
returned and, in a considerably less self-
important tone of voice, said: "Great Caesar,
something did happen. Give me a plain beer."
We understtiid that oxception has been
taken loan article which appeared in Tues
tJay's .Sun, in which, the coinplainaut says, we
"made him appear foolish before the people
of Grand Forks " He is uiistak' n. Don't
blame us; providence attended to his case long
before we knew the aggrieved gentleman.
Fools are horn such, not made.
Acting on the suggestion made in the last
issue of The Sun, Lew Johnson, manager of
the Biden opera house, tmnounces that that
popular amusement resort will hereafter be
known as the Grand Forks opera house.
It is announced that the Boundary Falls
smelter will blow in its second furrace on the
first of December.
In the American presidential election Roosevelt received 343 electoral votes and Parker
133.
A. A. Frechette and Miss Hemelda Gauthier were married in the Catholic church on
Tuesday by Kev. Father Bedard.
It has been announced that H. 3.
Logan, M.P. for Cumberland, will
accompany the Minister of Trade
and Commerce to the West Indies
te negotiate a new reciprocal treaty
with those islands. The general
purpose of the visit is to admit
West Indian commodities free in return for Canadian manufacturers
receiving similar treatment, the products of the two countries being
entirely dissimilar. It is also hoped
to build up a direct system of importations through Canadian ports
instead of through the United
States, by which route a great proportion of West Indian product!
now atvtut bo Canada.
'Wbat,50oenta tn row ru? acroa**,
Last time it was, only a quarter."
"Yes, but the wat*.- tin rUio."
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of? farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
it
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
The Sun
The Sun Readers
.-1      .-      ,    ..■:.■'    >l(t
■
r
No Telephone Number
uso    lao
IO
|
Can  Be Almost Right
When a tele] hone number is wrong it is wrong! A mistake in a single
numeral means the calling of thegwrong party,with consequent annoyance
for both people concerned. Memories play tricks and special telephone
lists become obsolete. The best way to ensure yourself good service is to
depend upon neither of these aids but to consult the directory for the oor
rect number, and then be sure that the operator rep ats it correctly;
i i ■' ■ ■ I
...-j-nabA
15.191
■
■Ai'i ■
17-yn . sdt
The  British   Columbia   Telephone    Company
., jo THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Sun's Page/People and Events of Passing News Interest
'.■-.'..:
»*»]
til
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ONE OF NATURE'S WONDERS
t   ■
....
■
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,■ ■
,*it»,i
MALIGNE CANYON, ta Jasper
National Park, is one of the
natural wonders of the entire
Rocky Mountain region. A vast
cleft in the solid rock, reaching a
depth of some 200 feet, and so narrow in places that one may step
•cross it easily, draws from the
tourist expressions of awe and
wonder at the power of accumulated forces of water.
Tumbling headlong down the
narrow gorge goes the Maligne
Kiver, mysterious as to its source
and for part of its length a subterranean stream, on its way to
Join the quieter waters of the
Athabasca far below. At times on
its passage through the narrow
gorge, it tumbles more than one
hundred feet hi a sheer drop, its
eddies being churned to foam as
the waters beat a tattoo   against
the rocky sides of the canyon on
their downward leap.
From the footbridges which span
the narrow gash in the solid rock,
tourists watch entranced the effect bf the waters on the rocky
sides. Here and there, seemingly
tired of the effort to stand upright
through the centuries, the sides of
tha gorge appear to have leaned
toward one another, until an intervening rock cast itself into the narrow spate and held the walls apart.
Trunks Of trees and jutting rocks
form footbridges across the chasm
a hundred feet below the tourists-
feet, as they stand admiring the
glint of the noon-day sun upon the
falling water.
Maligne Canyon Is a mecca for
visitors to Jasper Park Lodge, the
splendid log-cabin hostelry of the
Canadian National Railways, and
rightly so, for there are few na
tural rock formations to equal in
interest those found in the canyon
The Devil's Potholes, curious indentations in the solid rock over
which the Maligne River flowed before the Canyon was worn to its
present depth, are holes worn deep
in the surface rock by the action
of swirling flood waters, when a
largii stone has been whirled round
and round in an untiring circle
until the stone itself was worn
small and round, anil deep circular
holes have been ground into the
surface of the rock, remaining as
mute testimony to the power of
rusl ing waters.
Maligne Canyon, while one of the
most wonderful formations to be
found in the Rocky Mountains, is
but one of the many natural attractions of Jasper National Park.
In addition there are the snowcapped peaks oh every side; the
glaciers of Mount Edith Cavell and
The Canyon in Winter
the mountains surrounding Maligne Lake, the Hoodoos of the
Cavell motor highway and hundreds of others. Wild animal life
is abundant, and the calm peace of
the out-of-doors is assured to tha
tired holiday-seeker.
And in addition to the natural
beauties of the Park, a commodious
log cabin bungalow hotel-, with excellent cuisine and all the comforts
of the modern city hotel, provides
a starting point from which parties
may radiate by motor or pack-
horse or afoot to travel by motor
road or pack trail into the very
heart of the wilderness. It was
the ddition of the comforts and
conveniences of Jasper Park Lodge
to the beauties of Jasper National
Park which caused one noted
American traveller to exclaim: "At
last, I have found the place, where
God and man go fifty-fifty te
produce perfection."
A Bargain in Newspapers
An Opportunity to Win S5.000
A Beautiful Art Calender Free
The Grand Forks Sua hn naoluded nn arrangement with The
(family Herald ami Wiwkly Stir ot Vtotitreil liy which wn oan offer the
greatest bargain ever given to newspaper readers
The offer includes a full year's subscription to bulb paper's, un art cal
entlnr with a most beautiful picture subjeot ready for framing, and an oppor
tunity to win a prize »f 55,000 cash,
In the Federal Election uf 1921 there were •'! 119,306 votes eust out u
a total of 4,435,310 -mines on Lho voli ru 'ivt
llnw many votes will he polled in the no." Federal Elections'
The Eumly Herald anil Weekly Star are nfii ring Ten Thousand Dollara
in 1)4 prizes for tho best estimates and uur arrattg ent.  with the publishers
of that groat weekly gives every Grand Forka Sun subscriber un opportunity
totnako an estimate and perhap? win th" i apital prize of 16,000, Some person
wi'l win.    Why should it mil bu youl
Read Thi* Bargain
The Grand Forks Sun Costs Jtil.OO per Year.
The Family Herald and  Weekly  Star Costs  $2.00
per Year.
Wo now offer a fnll year's sulscripliin tu built papers, including u co| y
of The Family Herald Art Calendar and lho right tu muke one estimate in
The Family Herald Election Contest,
All (or S2.00
Estimates must bo mude at time of subscribing, and no changes will be
permitted afterwards.
Order Now at This Office
The GRAND FORKS SUN v°
THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Quality Above All
This lias beei* our policy -with
Millions will  now -use no other blend,
The -quality never varies. — Try it today.
News of the Gity
A traveller, in paying his
hotel biil today, absent-mindedly left his pocketbook on
the counter and hurried away
to the station. When he was
about to boaid the train he
was handed the mislaid arti
cle by the hotel pmdrietor,
with the remark that "he
might need it at his next
stopping place."
Arthur Lund, auditor of
the liquor control board, left
teday after making an official
visit to the local store.
Grant Stewart, newly elected state   representative   from
Ferry county to the Washing
ton state legislature,  spent a
few days in lhe city today.
The Armistice day memorial service, under the auspices of tbe great
war veterans, at the cenotiph on
Monday last, was well attended by
our citizens. The proceedings were
very impressive throughout. The
procpfsion formed at the G.W.V.
A bull, and it was heided by S -rgt.
M"jor R. Cimpbell as marshal.
D 0 Munro, a former merchant
of Grsnd Forks, who is now trustee
for the city of Greenwood, wns in
tbe Boundary tbis week from the
coast.
Norman McDonald, of Nelson,
district plant chief of the British
Columbia Telephone company, boe
been trans erred to Vancouver.
Nothing startling is expected to
occur in the life of tbea,' rn:j,i
Grand Forks citizen until the Christmas bills begin to come iu.
Arrangements have been made to
keep the roads betweeu Rock Creek
and Greenwood open for traffic this
winter. This will be a great convenience to the residents nt tbnt
section of the Boundary.
A Gift That Is a Compliment
In  tbe gift you   receive yon can
Botnetimea nee you.self as others see
you, and   tbe   view   is  not alw  j*6
Hatts-ring,  It may he  a jizz record,
or n untidy tie, or a book thnt   yott
woultl huteto have found on  yon if
an   auto   bomped   you into tin nu>
land,' And you can't   rtally   bl i in
the  j-iver.    Knowing you   wel , be
concludes that ynu   crnve  that soil
of think. On lbe otber band his gilt
nny convey u subtle oompliment-
• u  gift   of   The Companion for id«
stance,  Itis a tribute to youl   good
taste,   to   a certain idealism he b.i-
peroeivod in your  make up, to  tbt
impression you give tbat life is ri il
ami earnest and not merely u gnmt
of skittles.   You  maybe sure thai
anybody who thinks slightingly   ol
The Companion as a gift is  himsell
making life a game of skittles—and
very little else.
The 02 issues of 1925 will I e
crowded with serial stories, short
lories, editorials, poetry, ficts and
un   Subscribe now and receive:
1. The Youth's Companion—52 is
sues in 1925,
2. All tbe remaining issues of IU2-I.
3. Tbe Companion Home Calendar
for 1925 (sent   niy on request )
All for «2 50.
4. Or include McCall's Magazine.the
mon hly authority on fashions
Hoth publications, only  83 00.
THK YOUTH'S COMPANION,
Commonwealth   and  St, P ul  St ,
Boston, Mass.
Subscriptions received at this oflice.
H-
ere an
dTh
ere
A contr-jsjit has been let in Alberta for the erection of fifty cottages
for Hebridcans who are coming in
the spring, on the main line of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, between
Edmonton and Red Deer, and on
the Hardisty line, as far east as
Strome.
The dances, customs and folklore
of Old Quebec are still alive and
show no signs of decline. Thousands
of persons recently witnessed a performance of these at the Monument
National, Montreal, and joined
heurtily in the well-known choruses
which have made the picturesque
aspect of Quebec world-famous.
The piledriver Tarzan ie rapidly nearing completion at the B.O.
Marine, Vancouver, B.C., and w*Bl
be ready for launching soon. Tbis
piledriver will be the largest in the
world. It is being built for the
Sydney Junkins Company for uie
in the construction sf the new pier
B-C for the Canadian Pacific Railway.
Erected at the cost ef $200,000,
one of the handsomest marine tei-
minals of the Canadian Pacific Railway was recently completed at Victoria, B.C. The terminal honses Ae
general offices of the British Columbia Coast Service ott the Canadian Pacific. The main building is
122 feet long, 54 feet wide and three
storeys high, with a fourth storey
erected centrally over the structure.
Russia will never again rival Canada as a wheat exporter, according to L. W. Lyde, Professor of
Geography at London (England)
University. He believes that grain
growing in future lies with the
Canadian farmer. Russia cannot
properly supply its own needs. Prewar export of wheat was purely artificial, drawn, n it from a natural
surplus, but fro; i the needs of a
•csry poor and  ignorant peasantry.
A twenty per cent increase in the
business over the ilimiinion Atlantic Railway, serving Nova Scotia,
was the approximate summary of
the summer':- travel recently given
by F. G. .1 (' ■■ au, G neral Traffic Agent of lie line, This is attributable te th ;.-( iv.-.p. , appreciation
ef the bear' s if the Annapolis
Valley and the cl -.rm of the Grange-
line county ame ig tourists everywhere.
An extensive programme is being
prepared in connection with tne
winter sports activities of the Chateau Frontenac, the Canadian Pacific Railway's famous hotel at Quebec. E. Des Baillets, newly appointed sports director for the hotel, is
planning the formation of the Frontenac Winter Club and the holding
of competitions in curling, ski-ing,
ski-joring, skating and other pastimes of the season.
Surprise packets in the shape of
crates containing two lions, a male
cub and a full grown female, constituted the must interesting shipment
handled by the Montreal and Toronto offices of the Dominion Express  Co.   this  yoar.    The  animals,
exchanged for specimens of Canadian deer, recently arrived from
Dublin and wer? dispatched over
Cunadian Pacific tines to their destination, the zoological gardens at
Toronto. Neiilli ss to say, they were
carefully handled.   •
Worse than being bored is trying
ti net nt if one were having a good
t'me win ti one ist.'-.
Motor t
thut palm nnd
be jir-ii.'i ic 11 at
of power in tl
■ recently mnde indicate
oltooseed oil   may
economical sources
tropics.
Girls whs B'   always   harping  on
the rights ol   ■■ mien usually get left
in ti
iti      inial shudle.
Tb. ave
■ i face lift.
''It's luck
if ber neck
Bi  11 tpper   touches up
tunh u day,"
-hi can't see the back
The annual crime of contracting
Christmas to Xmas will soon he
rampant in our land.
Tbe British Columbia Telephone
company has combined tbe comx
merciai, plant aod traffic depart*
ments in tbe Kootenay and tbe
Boundary end io future these tbese
departments will be in charge of a
district superintendent. II. IS.
Nicholcon, of Vicroria, has been ap«
pointed to tbat position.
Mr. Kalbfleisch. of Spokane, vice
president of toe Ebolt Mining company, accompanied by C. R. Garris,
superintendent, were in the Boundary this week aDd inspected the
Combination mine at Greenwood,
the company's property, with a
v ew to resuming operations at an
early date.
A great dpal has been said about
the good prices tbe good prices
farmers are receiving for appl 8 thia
year; but we have not yet beard of
any of the fruit growers in this
neighborhood in vesting io airplanes.
Be of good cheer about deatb,
and know of a surety that no evil
can happen to a good man either in
life or after deatb.—Socrates.
AMENDED GAME LAWS
The following is tbe amended
game reguluions relative to the
Grand Forke*Greenwood electoral
district, wbich is io tbe Eastern diss
trict:
Big Game and Game Birds
MiU'itain Goat.—S-iptimb^r 15 to
December 15, 1924
Bear- September 15 to June 15,
1925.
Deer—(Mule, white-tail and
coast), bucks only, throughout the
oorthern and eastern districts (ex«
cept white-tail deer in tbal portion
of tbe Eastern district known as
North and South Okinagan and
Similkameen electoral districts, and
io the Grand Forks-Greenwood
electoral district west of the summit of tbe Midway mouotiins),
open season from September 15 to
December 15, 1924.
Fur Bearing Animals—In tba
portion of the Eastern district south
of the main lioe of the C.P.B. there
sball be a close season oo all fut
bearing animals, except in regard to
muakrats in the Columbia' electoral
district.   -
Ducks—(Except wood and eider
ducks), Wilson snipe, coots, black"
breasted and golden plover greater
and lesser yellowlegs, September 15
io December 30.
Geese and Brant—September 15
to December 30.
Grouse and Ptarmigan—(Except
prairie chicken and sharp-tailed
grouse), September 15 to October
15.
Bag Limits
In respect to big game no person
shall kill or takeor have in his possession during the open season more
than two deer, all of which must be
of the male sex; and no person shnll
kill or take or bnve in bis possession
during tbt: open 'season more  than
BARGAINS
Get thc habit of
trading at our
store
We   have   exceptionally good bar
gains   in  all  our
departments
DONALDSON
'S
Phone SO
tbree bear of any species other tba
grizzly, uud one of this species; and
no person shall at any time kill or
take or have in his possession during the open season more than two
mountain goat.
Grouse and ptarmigan (except
prairie chicken in the Ewtern district), 6 of one species or 12 of all
species in one day; total bag limit,
50 in tbe aggregate.
Ducks—Daily bag limit. 20; total
bag limit, 150.
Qe°se— Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Brant—Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Black breasted and Golden Plover
aod Greater and Lesser Yellowlegs
—Diily bag limit, 15 io the aggregate f all kiods; total bag limit,
150 in the aggregate.
Wilson Snipe—Dail/ bag limit,
25; total bag limit, 150.
c^lways Fresh
Our stock ol Staple and Fancy Groceries is
constantly moving from our shelves to the consumers. It therefore has no time to become
stale.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 H. H. HENDERSON, PROP.
•"•TH TRY OUR TEAS AND COFFEES
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Bctail
TOBACCONIST
Healer in
Havan-i Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grond Forks, B. C.
FRUITGROWERS
We will handle your Fruit and
Vegetables for 10 per cent or
buy it outright Write us for full
particulars.
LANGSTAFF LIMITED, MOOSE JAW, SASK.
A. E. MCDOUGAIL
cimiu&roii .n .wim
■ . ^-i, MmJtmS.--mmi
.Agent
l-oininioii Monumental Works
Asbpstos^l'roducf s Go. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 33?     BRAND FORKS, B. C
THE HUB—Bring your boot
Hand  shoe repairs   to    my
shop  for neat and prompt
work.    Look   for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
PICTURES
AMD PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
r. c. McCutcheon
WINNIPBO AVBNIJB
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FOR FINE PRINTIN6
' RIDE THERE ON .TXEVFXAND 1
IT brings the whule country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen tho new models? They'ro as graceful as swallows! As
bright as now coin! As weatherproof as a duck) Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
llims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people^to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8HE«lft8iKW
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Ship Your Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assnre
you the most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
r|MIK value of well-
printed* ueat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult u< before going
elsewh ';re.
Wedding invitations -
Bail programs
Business cards
Viri'ing cards
ShY'ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Notoheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
jLate it Style
Faces
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
\&m Street
TELEPHONE
R101
SGRAND FORKS'   -•
Transfer Co.
DAVIS fi HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
jTraMfe*;$Cr3
-I
'IM
Coal,   Wood andSlce
for Sale
Office  at JR.  F.  Petrie'a Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Talk Hotkiv,  First- ihrrtJI-!!
SYNOPSIS OF .
iJNDACTMMENTS
PRE-iMnoNt
I0*? •an4" m»Jr **s ■■»-•■■.»*•* **r
britlah subjects ever li y**x* st age,
in* Sf aliens sa deelarlng intention
to bsesms Britlih subjects, condl-
lonal apon raeldenoe, eooupatlsn,
md   Improvement   fer    as-rieoltural
rail infonnatlon oottoonilng regu-
atlone regai-dlng pre-emptiaaM *
riven In Bulletin No. 1, Lend Series
'How to Pre-empt Leads'* copies ett
vhioh ran be obtained tree et oharge
>y addressing the Department of
lAnste, Viotorla, B.O, er te any fflev-
rnment Agent
Records will be (ranted covering
inly land suitable ter agricultural
purpoeis, and whioh Is not tlmber-
land, Lsx, carrying over M00 board
feet per aore west et the Coast Benr*
and MM feet per aore east of that
Rants.
Applications ter pre-emptions are
to bs addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, ln whioh the land applied (sr
situated, and .are maa e on printed
' is ef whtoh oan be ebb-am the Lend Commissioner.
rre-empHsns must be occupied for
Hve rears aod Improvements made
to value ot flO per acre. Inoludlng
olearing and cultivating at least nv«
aores, before a Crown Grant can be
reoelved.
for mere detailed lnforn »tlon see
the    Bulletin    "How    to    Fte-empt
forms,
'■■.lied
PUROHASE
Applications are reoelved for pir-
chase of vaoant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being timberiand,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of first-class (arable) land la II
per acre, and second-olass (graslng)
land |2.50 per acre. Further Information regarding purohase or lease
of Crown lands Is given ln Bulletin
Na. 10, Land Series, "Purohase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, net exceeding et aorea,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions Inoludlng payment of
stumpage.
HOMESITE LIASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding N
aores, may be leased as homesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected ln the flrst year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
LIASES
For graslng and   Industrial
poses areas not exceeding 640 	
may be lessed by one person sr a
oompany.
GRAZING
Under tbe Orasing Aot ths Prsv-
Idos is divided Into grazing districts
and the range administered under a
Orasing Commissioner. Annua)
graaing permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
o established owners. Stock-owners
nny form associations for range
latmgemeut. Free, or partially free,
•oil-nits are available for settlers,
.impers and travellers, up to ten
-nr! (s»
pur-

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