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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 3, 1924

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 •.;.[•/! I  |f v.
u
A
n
T
It is useless to alter bad laws unless you are able to obey good ones
GUI FIGHT WITH
Two Wounded in Battle
Between Prohibition
Agent and Alleged Booze
Peddlers
Legislative Library
t*_And KETTLE VALLEF ORCHARDIST
TWEWTY-THmD YEAR—No. 48
•"Tall me what yoa Know la trus"
: .1 cen'lumss u well •• you."
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,  1924
Two men, were shot down
near Curlew.in Ferry county,
Washington, in a running gun
battle betwii.n the occupants
of a government automobile
and another car alleged to be
a border runner, early Wednesday morning.
George IJ. Murray, federal
prohibition officer of Seattle,
stepped into the road and signalled a passing automile to
stop. With him was Officer
Saddler. There were two oo
enpants of the car and thc
one sitting next to the driver
opened fire on the officers,
wounding Murray in the abdomen.
"Saddler returned the fire,
wounding one of the men,
but failed to stop the car,
which rushed west and left its
wounchd oceupant at the first
ranch. Pursuing the car to
the ranch, Officer Saddler
learned the wounded man's
name to be Foley Payne, but
beyond giving his name he
refused to talk or to divulge
the identity of the driver.
-The bullet entered Payne's
check, fractured a jaw bone
and fractured veitebrae at the
base of the skull. He was
takeu to the hospital at Republic and is under the care
of Dr. C. F. Hinton, who
says he will recover if infection does not set in Payne,
age 45, is unmarried and has
lived on a ranch near Danville
fifteen years.
Officer Murray is in the
Grand Forks hospital in this
city suffering from a flesh
wound in the abdomen, from
which no serious developments are expected. Mrs,
Murray arrived in the city
yesterday from Seattle.
H. S.   McClure, chief of
Spokane prohibition forces,
was called to   the chase on
Wednesday  and is working
with John rjjekett and Officer
Saddler in pursuing the fugitive automobile,
Payne was tilts ii to Republic by
: a rancher, William Gallop, wbo bag
'■ been    convicted    on   state   liquor
charges*, ederal officers eay.   I'robi
'. bitiou   officers believe tbat Gallop
wbb not one of tbe men in tbe es»
oaped oar.
It waB reported last nigbt tbat tbe
fugitive luti listen arrestek by Oka-
nogau county officers, but tbia bas
nut lieen continued.
Because 1'Viry county officers
oould oot deal witb tbe situation,
a federal patrol was placed on tbe
border, and ban succeeded in reducing tbe amount of liquor smuggled
aoroes tbe line by tbe Grand Forks-
Curie* Republic route 76 per cent,
sicvurdiug to ii ty Lyle, federal pro
hibuion director.
:   , —a	
Value of an Education!]
Pat was sexton -of St. Bridget's
church wben tbe officials decided to
combine the duties of a clerk with
those of sexton, Since Pat couid
neither read nor write he lost the
job. Tben be gjt work driving a
Wagon and went to hauling dirt,
Pretty soon he bought tbe wagon
•nd tbe horses that he drove.    At
the end of a year he owned several
wagons, purchased with his profits.
After another yeer or so be bad a
large and prosperous transportation
business with many wagone and
trucks.
About tbnt time he was making a
contract, Hnd wben he admitted tbat
be couldn't read, the lawyer said:
"Vou can't read, and yet yon have
built up ibis great business! My,
my, wbat wouldn't ynu be if you'd
only learned to-read and wriiel"
"I would be sexton of St. Bridget's
church." said Pat.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
The following pupiU of the Grand
Forks Public School were neither late
nor absent during September:
pbiroipal's class.
Qeorge Biddiecome, Aubrey Dins,
more, Jessie Downey, Edith Euerby,
Edmund Euerby,Eugene Fitzpatrick,
Fred Gallipeau, John Graham,George
Hadden, Joseph Lyden Alex McDougail, Glen Murray, John Santano
Ruby Savage, Rnth Savage.
DIVISION II.
Eric Clark, Alice Deporter, Jean
Donaldson, Georgina Grey, James
Hardy, Mabel Hobbins, Dorothy
Jones, John Kingston, Freda Lyden,
Gordon Massie, jigi Maurelli, Laird
McCallum, Agnes McKenzie, Fred
McKie, Donald McKinnon, Helen
McKinnon, Louise McPherson, Jim
Miller, Arthur Morrison, Reggie
Mudie, Francis O'Keefe, Elmer
Scott.
THE VACANT CHAIR
Cousin Jonathan—"Say, I'm with you in spirit, but I guess you
haven't got tbe real spirit tlieie yet."
(Tbe official absence of America is tbe outstanding feature at tbe
Geneva conference.)
division ui.
Charlotte Aores, Everts Biddiecome
Rosamund iaohan, Norman Cook,
Patsey Cook, Josephine Davidson,
Raymond Dinsmore, Robert Foote,
Jean Grey, Colin Graham, Clarence
Hardy, May Hobbins,Catherine Henniger, Vilmer" Holm, Evelyn Innes,
Harold Jacksou, Marie Kidd, Mary
Kingston, Zelma Larama Hetty MoCallum, Lily McDonald, Walter Man-
son, Fred Mason, Elizbeth Mooyboer
Charles Robertson, Walter Ronald,
Lewis Santano, Fred Smith, Wiuoie
Smith, Edward Wright.
DIVISION IV.
Harry Anderson, Beverley Benson,
Helen Beran, Earle liickerton,Elaine
Burr, Ian Clark, Roy Cooper, Ernest
Hutton, Sereta Hutt-ri, Lee Maurelli
Euphie McCallum, Edith Patterson,
Mildred Patterson, Gladys Smith.
Grade VI, Junior—Evelyn Collins,
Ernest Crosby, Ernest Danielson,
Bernice Donaldson, Melvin Glaspell,
Charles Harkness, Margaret King,
ston Betty Massie, Madeline MacDougall, Peggy MeCallum. Bruce
McDonald.
division v.
Mildred Anderson, Angelo Colarch
Evelyn Cooper, Ernest. Fitzpatrick,
Clarence Henderson, Dorothy Liddicoat, Winpifred Lightfoot,Joe Lyden
Daisy Malm, Hazel Mason, Laura
Maurelli, Richard Michener, Harry
Munray, John Mis Donald, Florence
McDougail, Charlie McLeod, Minnie
McNevin, Marjorie Otterb'no, Elsie
Prudhomme, . D-t)ald Ross, Sheila
Rylett, George Savage, Mlldi-ed Smith
Jessie Sweezey, Winnifred Truax,
Billy Tutt, Peter Vatkin, Agnes WiV
ter.
division vi.
John Baker, Albert Doporter, Katie
Dorner, Brute Harkness, Isabel Huffman, May Jones, Harold Montgomery
Mary McKinnon, Helen Pell, Tony
Santana, Laura Sweezey, Irene Bick
erton. Peter DeWilde, Bruce Grey,
Bessie Henderson, Chester Hutton,
Prackup Kabatoff.Genevieve Mitchell
Norman McDonald, Clayton Patter'
son, James Robertson, Glen Skhura-
toff.
division m.
Alberta Biddleeome, - Catherine
Davis, Teresa Frankovich,. Dorothy
Innes, Eyrtle Kidd, Jaok Love, Florence McDonald, Victor Rella, Edna
Scott, Alex Woods, Ernest Anglis,
Oeorge O'Keefo, Winnifred 0' Keefe,
Elizabeth Peterson, Gordon Wilkins.
DIVISION   VIII.
'J^Nels Anderson, Ma.r-.oret Baker,
Alice Bird. Mike Boyko, Steve Boyko
Mary Colarch, Junie Danielson, Wilms Davis, Jimmy Graham, Lola Huts-
ton, Helmer Jackson. Elsie Kuftinoff
Janet Mason, Donald Massie, Myrtle
Mitchell, Jack MoDonald, Jean Mc
Donald, Grace McDonald, Angus Mc
Kenzie,   Eunice   Patterson,   Bennie
Rella, Norman Ross, George Robert
son, Mona Rylett.
DIVISION IX.
Morris Bailey, Howard Bryant,
Lindsay Ciarke, Winnifred Copper,
Lois Dinsmore, Doris Egg, Fern Hen
niger, Irene Hutton, Nels Johnson,
Robert Kidd, Irene Lightfoot, Audrey
Markell, Mabel Miller. Francis McDougail, George Olson, George Ruzicka, Bertha Wolfram, Carl Wol
fram.
division x.
Gordon Bryant,Gladys Clark,Shirley
Docksteader, Roger Dondale, Ralph
Eriekson, Bernico Hull,Norman Hull,
Mary Kuva, Catherine MacDonald,
Sadie MacDonald. Crystal Mason,
Doris Mattocks, Ralph Meakes, Beverly Mehmal, Wilmu Miller, Leonard
Montgomery, Joe Pohoda, Annie Ronald, Eva Wciod-*, Arthur Wright.
THE WEATHER
Tbe following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by tbe government thermometer on E F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min,
Sepl26— Friday  67        39
27—Saturday    72        29
28—Sunday  77 30
29—Monday  79 32
30—Tuesday  67 41
Oct.  1—Wednesday  60 42
2—Thursday  51 38
Inches
Rainfall  0 30
Says He Is Not Satisfied
With Enforcemnt of
Motor Vehicle Act By
Municipalities
Attorney General Manson in a
letter wbich he bas Bent to all tbe
chiefs of police of tbe rounicipslities
of tbe povince, says be is not eatis»
fied witb the manner in which tbe
motor vehicle act is bei g enforced.
"I am not satisfied with tbe enforcement of the motor vehicle regulations in tbe muicipaliiirs. Tbere
are still a very large number of cars
allowed to run by night with one
ligbt, or witb headlights of uneven
oandlepower. I can see no excuse
for this. A few prosecutions, well
advertised, would cause tbe public
to appreciate tbat tbey must observe
tbe regulations. But, even more
serious than the breach of the rule
as to lights, is the failure of the motor public tn use tbe prescribed
signals. Tbe use of tbe signals sbould
be insisted upon at all times by all
means, until it becomes a matter of
habit witb tbe driver. I quite appreciate that one may be driving in
tbe outlying parts or rPHidentisI
portion of a municipality and knowing there is no vehicle behind bim,
be tempted to omit tbe use of the
signals. While rhis is excusable in
one sense, it is nevertheless a violation of tbe aat,and certainly inr'uees
a careless habit. I tbink it would
be much better if our municipal
police aptborities would insist rigidly tbat tbe signals be used on all
proper occasions. Let prosecutions
take place day ofter day and week
after week and tbe prosecutions be
well advertised and in tbe course of
six months everyone as a sheer
matter of habit will be using the
signals. Tbe result will be tbat
oumerous accidents that are now
taking p'ace will be avoided. It is
cot satisfactory to me that the po.
ice sbouid be lax and say to theme
selves, 'Ob, well, no barm done.'
Tbe law is tbere and it is not for
the police to say tbat it shnll be
waived.
' "In a friendly and cooperative
spirit, I wish you would make it
clear to tbe beads ol|municipal police forces that it is expected that
they will enforce tbe regulations to
the letter. It will be for tbe courts
to exercise discretion as to tbe penalty to be imposed on tbe offender.
"Whit I have said with regard to
the two particular regulations may
be said with tbe same force witb regard to the statutory rule aB to driv
ing to the common danger. Prose
cutions for driving to tbe common
danger would eliminate probably 25
to 30 per cent of tbe serious accidents tbat happen It is needless to
prosecute after an accident has hap*
pened. The 'time to prosecute is
before it bas taken place.
"Pleace keep me advised as to tbe
progress made in connection with
tbe above.       A. M. MANSON."
CIRCULAR SAW
RIPS SKULL OPEN
Man IWith Part of Brain
Cut Away Has a Good
Chance of Recovering,
But May May Lose
Memory
With bss head ripped open Irom
the back of the skull to the rool of
the nose.when he attempted to raise
hir head wbile clearing edgings nnd
sawdust from under a circular saw
at a mill near Orient, Wash., Joe
Logsdon was rushed to the Gtand
Forks hospital in this cily the lirst
of the week.
Dr. Kingston dressed the wound
and the man bas since been under
his care. Part ofthe skull had heen
torn n way, several small bones in
the head bad been shattered und
hnd in lie removed, and small portions of brain mattsr from the upper
part of tbe bead bad also oozed out
of the wound. But in spite of the
critical condition of tbe man when
he wae brought to tbe hospital, at
bresent tbere seems to every indiuaj
tion that he will recover. Tbe
wound is healing nicely. While Dr.
Kingston has every hope of saving
tbe patient's life, he has some doubt
as lo whether the man well ever
again be 100 per cent Efficient
mentally. At present be seems to
be suffering fram loss of memory.
Logsdon in about 27 years of age
and unmarried, His father and a
brothei are also employed at the
mill where be accident occurred.
Tbe family formerly lived at Dann
ville, Wash.
M L. Herr, of lbe Internati nal
Bible Students' association, deliv
(red a lecture in tbe Emp ess
theater Thursday evening to a fair-
sized audience on present day troui
hies, predicting tbat they would
soon be over.
No boy wbo i« denied college
training can think up so msny ways
to ask dad for money
AGT NEWS
- ALL THE NICE GIRLS
* i
rhe Canadian Pacific liner "Montreal" recently brought 200 happy Canadian University Students home fr
a stay of several weeks in England and on tne continent. A happy group of girls are here seen with Capt.
obn Hall, commander of the ship. The steamer ---ailed at Cherbourg to pick up 250 returning Canadian teach-
•ho had spent part of the summer abroad.
(All prices are for Monday and are
wholesale unless otherwise quoted.)
Vancouver—B.C. apples, box,
Mcintosh Red, extra fancy, 2 CO;
fancy,2 25; cerates, 1 75; Wealthy,
fancy, boxes, 1 85; crates, 1 75;
Jeffery, boxes, extra fancy, 2 -it;
crates, 1 50.    Hyslop,   box,  fancy,
1 75. Jonathan, extra fancy, 2 50;
crates. 1 85. Bartiett pears, fancy,
3 00; Flemish Beauty, fancy, 2 75,
Italian p lines, 16-lh box, 1 00
Vernon—Jobbing prices Okanagan points:   Macks,  extra   fane*,,
2 00; fancy, 1 75; C grade, 1 50;
Wealthy, fancy, 1 50; dates, 1 26,
Pears, |'inoy, 2 50; O tin-do, 125;
D'AojoUf, fancy, 3 00; C grade, 2 75.
Hyflnpcrabs,   fancy, I 50; C grade,
1 26. Prunes, 90o. Assorted plume,
four box crates, layer-(I, I 26;
jumble, I 00. Potatoes, ,'to. Onions,
15 to 50 t,i i. Semi ripe tomntces,
crates, Iif to 90c; green, in pesr
boxes 66s tu 75c. Marrow, pumpkin
and squash, 25 ton, Celery, So II)
Jonathans sold IS- 176 fob, rxira
fancy; I 60 fancy, 1 25 crates. J5
carloads crates Mcintosh offered
Vancouver at 1 00 f o b.
Cal lia ry —B.C. Macks, fancy,
Wider Banana, 2 25; St Lawrence,
C, I 75; Wealthy, fancy, 1 00; all
varieties-, crates, 1 05 to 2 00. lives
lop, fancy; 200. Flemish, 3-25 Tn.
ui i' 'et*, medium and ripe, fourt,
orate, I 25; Ponds Seedling, 2.U0;
Italian, No 2, in peach boxes, 1.26.
Elbrrta, No 2, 2.00; Onions, 3c.
Albeit a potatoes, 2c. Washington
Elbei'taB, No  2, 2.00; Italian, 1 25.
Edmonton— B 0*. Wealthy, Wis-
mej   Cox, Kings. Mcintosh. 2 25 to
2 .50; orates, 1.80 to 2 00; Mcintosh
2.10 to 2.25 Hyslop crabs, 2 00.
Green Gage, 1 50; Blue plums, 1.25.
Imported Klberta peaches, 2.50.
Best of market no change.
Charity begins at bome, but   res-
form begins elsewhere. THE SUN: GRAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
3hi? (Irani. Jfarka §mt
AN INDEPENDENT  HE*!"!'
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AH 3 PUBLISHER
fSllSUBSCRIPTION RATES— PAY MLS IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresi- -" — 'cations to
-This Grand Foam Sun
PHONK 101R GUAVO P"OttK8.  I.   Dj
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUK AM) I.AKK STREET.
FRIDAY, OOTOBER 3. 1924
Publicity and Prosperity
BY H. W. HART, SECRETAKY PROVINCIAL
BUREAU OF INFORMATION.
One of the greatest factors in  the business
world is publicity, and  in any enterprising
business organization the appropriation  for
udvertising bulks largest in tbe overhead expenses. The mere spending of money for this
purpose does not mark any organization as
progressive or efficient; the value of the  publicity in relation to its cost is the thing wbich
counts,   Cooperation   is the first  principle.
Take bread as an example.   The baking trade
advertises extensively: "Buy bakers' bread";
the appeal has its effect, aud John Doe, who
advertises, his "Peanut Bread," secures a new
customer. The trade appeal induced the consumer to buy bakers' bread; John Doe's ad
vertisement told of a specific local bread; and
between the two both John Doe and the oak
ing trade in general benefited.   ".Save the sur
face and you save all," is another example of
th*8 thought tbat I wish to convey.
British Columbia is the largest business in
the province; it is the province, and the business of advertising it is of importance to all
residents, shareholders in the company. In
selling its goods, not to and for the sole benefit of individuals, but forthe profit of all, publicity must take a foremost part. Publicity of
the most effective kind, returning full value
for every cent expended is what is wanted;
and to ensure the greatest possible results co-
opnration is imperative. The lesson of "buy
bakers' biead" and "save the surface' should
be taken as the base of operations; all publicity forces should be marshalled, and a concentrated plan of campaign mapped out. It is
uot necessary for any units to lose their individuality, but coordination of effort would increase the effectivness of British Columbia's,
at present, unorganized publicity.
Competition often leads to error cf judgment wbich might be prevented. Brown
Brothers naturally try to sell their own shoe
polish and do all in their power to keep Black
& Company's goods out of the market. But if
in their efforts to force their own goods on a
reluctant customer, they turn him against
Black's polish, and he purchases a foreign ar
tide iustead, both firms lose. Foreign trade is
advanced at the cost of Canadian industry,
and the aggregation of such cases means that
less money is available for the purchase of
Black's and Brown's polishes by unemployed
consumers.
In selling a country (not in the base s.nse),
local interest, naturally and rightly, is the first
consideration. The log-but community of Lone
Dog   Creek wants to boost the great advantages of its locality and natural resources, with
its sure and certain prospects of rapid expansion. The longed-for prospect is told of all the
good  things, and  possibly  some of the Oad;
but it does not fill his particular requirements
Hades Hollow, an opposition community, is
brought into the conversation,  but the portrayal of that indescribable "dump" promptly
decides the prospect that he has hit the wrong
trail. Do the idlers of Lone Dog < 'reek  who,
from tlieir "box" seats in  the general store,
watch the dust caused by the departing pros
pect on the trail to Back Again,  Washington,
U.S.A., realize they have made a bad stroke
of business?    When Lone Dog Creek failed to
please and  the prospect evinced interest in
Hades Hollow, he should have been given all
possible information and encouragement instead of discouragement.    Had lie located at
the latter place he might later have strolled
into tho former with his suitcase and eventujj
ally gained renown as Lone Dog Cieek's oldest inhabitant.   Failing that he would have
been a prospective customer for the  dreamed
of mail order house at the corner of Box and
Cox streets if the streets were cut through,
A settler lost to the province affects every
community, large and small. It means one less
over which to spread the burden of taxation
It means one consumer less; one less to de
velop the province, and—it delays the return
of prosperity. From the writer's point of view,
British Columbia comes first. But if a desirable
settler can not be induced to come here, get
bim into Canada if possible. He may eventual
ly follow the sun to.'British Columbia, and then
contiuue with the birds to Victoria. If he
never comes to Canadajhe can never reach this
province. Once in Canada he may wiggle, but
he must pay the price set by law and cont rib
ute part of what he now pays into the federal
treasury. In addition he will be a purchaser
of Canadian goods, some of which may be the
products of British Columbia.
Wby, what and how to advertise, and the
relationship between provincial, local, and
business organizations are subjects meriting
careful consideration. The publicity work of
the provincial bureau of information should
fit in with other publicity aud business organization. The business house that advertises
Okanagan apples or canned salmon helps the
province, and effective publicity by the prov
ince benefits the producers of apples and
salmon products. Hence the reason for cooperation which could not fail to increace efficiency all round and bring back a measure
of prosperity to British Columbia.
LADIES
Say "Bayer"- Insist!
For Pain     Headache
Neuralgia   Rheumatism
Lumbago    Colds
Cyife^^SE**^-
t\J&f Bayer package
whichcontains proven directions
Hand/ "Bajer" boxes ot 12 tablet*
Alio bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aapirln le tb* Mit nwk (ntltttne Ib
Onu-U)  of Bajw MintMta*** of  ""
■wllmi******* et l-sllcyUcteie
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Notes • Notions • Notables
With shells screaming overhead and the
rattle* of machine guns in the air, an officer of
the Irish guards in the front line trenches
near Givenchy in 1915, noticed some pinks
growing in the garden of a shell-lattered cottage between the lines. That night he succeeded in digging up some of tbe plants with
an entrenching tool. Eventually they reached
a garden in Surrey, where they have bloomed
and increased. Now plants grown from tlnse
war refugees have been taken back to Givenchy by an officer of the Imperial War Graves
commission, and their white flowers are to be
seen in the Guards' cemetery, and by the
memorial of the West Lancashire territorials.
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
General News
Zsani" Grey, the fnmous novelist,
recently qiyigM a f'>8 pound tune
fish, coti;--!:il,.irp what is baMst-atl
to be a world'*- record. Tbe test
monster was successfully eta*
quered after three hour* and tea
minutes of grilling endeavor ett the
Nova Scotia coast, and towed intej
Liverpool harbor. Mr. Grey'a priMJ
is a species of the Um fill family^
The record before thia catoh was
held by J. K. L. Ross, tbe w*lQ
known Montreal sportsman aad financier, wbo caught • 710 pound
Keep Cool
Look Cool
and Feel
Comfortable
at little cost.   Just  buy
a couple of those nice
Bungalow
Dresses ?«# $1.50
and a pair of Sandals.
Then you may laugh at
the hot days.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
RoaMs-nt Aont Grand Forki Tow ull.
"•SH
Coi
rap, sir. Limit*!
Farias     Orchards    City Properly
.-i-wi'i" oi N-ritoa, Caltmrr, wihnlr«** «"»•
other Prsslrio polnta. Vaocssurar Afassf :
rKNDBB INVK8TMBPCT8
■ATTRNBUnT LAND.-) LTI..
Ratrblliihtj.1 In 1*10. wear* In s. poalllssis  In
fsirtilah rolltbl, Infon-Milim miiswrnlnt list.
DONALDSON
Dr. Amelia Eeinbardts, who is at the head
of Mills eollege in California, is said to possess
more college and university degrees than any
other woman in America. In addition, she
has the distinction of being the only woman to
hold the presidency of a college In any part of
thc far west.
PboaelO
A wife is a person you can teach to drive a
without bugging her, says the San Francisco
Chronicle.
It will do our readers no harm if they give
a few moments' thought to the ideas embodied
in the article on Publicity and Prosperity, by
H. W. Hart, oh this page. There are people
in many municipalities in tbis provinee who
would rather drive a prospective settler or
an industrial enterprise away from tbeir town
than to have bim or it locate in a section ofthe
city that would not benefit tbem directly and
immediately. Tbese persons especially can
benefit tbeir communities by practicing tbe
principles embraced in Mr. Hart's article.
It always makes a man feel
when he loses his situation.
out of place
o4ncient History*
Items Taken Prom The Orand Porks Sun ior tha CorrMpondine
Week Twenty Years Ago
ft
W. H. Covert, the rancher, is shipping
prunes to the Northwest.
The Great Northern is now laying steel on
tbe smelter spur and will soon have connections with the big works on tne hill.
W. J. Bowser, K C, of Vancouver, grand
master of the Graud Lodge A.F. & A. M. of
British Columbia, made an official visit to
Harmony Lodge No. 37 last Monday evening,
Tbe street lights have been cat off daring
'he present week on account of the extremely
low water in the river, causing a shortage of
power both at the local station and at Cas
cade.
One of the moat remarkable
achievements in art printing yel
produced in Canada and one which
finally disposes of the idea tbat
auch work cannot be satisfactorily
handled by Canadian firms ia tsssA
ln tha new booklet issued by tha
Canadian Pacific Railway dealing
with the forthcoming 1925 Round
the World cruise of the company's
steamship "Empress of France."
The booklet contains , 40 pages of
text and color illustrations, the latter exquisitely . combining many
brilliant hues in a number of high*
ly imaginative designs.
Canadian Pacific gross earning*
for July totalled $14,883,677 aa
againat $15,677,835 for the same
month last year, a decrease of
$794,159. But in order to meet
this reduction, operating expenses
were reduced by $1,963,686, those
for the month being" $12,544,116, aa
compared with $13,607,802 for July,
IMS. ,Thus the net earnings for
the month ahowed an increase of
$269,527 over those of the same
month a year ago. For tha 7 months
of the year to July SO gross earnings showeii ,an increase of $3,017,
265; operating expenses an increase
of $1,924,013 and net earnings an
Increase of $1,098,251.       >
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
Notice re Taxes
On October 1st, 1924, a penalty of 5 per cent
will be imposed on all current year's taxes remaining
unpaid at that date.
Property upon which taxes for 1922 or previous
years remain unpaid, will be offered for Sale at Public.,
Auction in the City Office on Tuesday, September
30th, 1924, at 10 a.m.
Wednesday, October 1st, 1924, is the Last
Date upon which redemption can be made of property
sold for Delinquent Taxes on October 1st, 1923.
JOHN A. HUTTON
Collector of Taxes
IJ
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line- of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your heeds.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Lower Night Rates
For Long-Distance
Conversations
NEW night rates for long-distance service have been
instituted lor long-distance calls between the hours of
8:30 p.m. and 7 a.m., on the basis of approximately twice, and
in some cases three times, the day period, at two-thirds the day
rate.   For example:
From Grand Forks—                                            Day. „Njgh!"   .-•
To Nelson 50o fot 2 min. 35c for 4 min,
'"  New Denver ., .75c for 2 min. 50c for 4 min,
«  Trail iK)cfor2min. 25cfor4minr
«   Kaslo 65c for 2..in. 45c for 4 mio.
Rates to other points are proportionate and will be furnished
by the rate clerk on request.
"Try This Seltyice Tonight"
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY -i
THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Prominent Passengers on Empress
of France
Necessity the Mother of Invention
tern Wt. B. W. Butt-*. K.O.S right. Hon. Charles A. DunntntI bottom left, h*tt\
Bos-scrbfook, B. W. Bok, Mae, and Mima Obohiislir.
The tide of steamship traffic is turning westward again, and the St. Lawrence route is still the.favoured one. Beside large numbers of immigrants
.and returning Canadians, a great many European tourists are now turning
•toward Canada and these form no small percentage of steamship passengerlists.
Perhaps-the most distinguished list this season, was carried by the Canadian
Pacific S.S. Empress of France on her last westward voyage. Among those
on board was Lord Beavcrbrook, who with several members of his family will
■pend some time in this country. He was also accompanied by T. Marson
Till, O.B.E., his secretary. Other prominent British passengers were Right
Hon. Sir Evelyn Cecil, O.B.E..P.C, M.P., and Col. Vaughan Morgan,
O.B.E..M.P., of London. E. W. Bok, the famous Philadelphia publisher of
Peace Prize fame also made the voyage.
Two pa-uenirers in whom much Interest centered were Prince and
Piincess Serge Obolensky whose recent marriage in Paris was one of the big
social events of the year.. The Princess "was formerly Miss Astor. The Hon.
Charles A. Dunning, premier of Saskatchewan, was also on the France.
Other prominent passengers included Mr. R. Bosch, the inventor of the
Beech Magneto, and Mrs. W. H. Taft, who was met at the dock by her
husband, W. H. Taft of tlie U.S. Supreme Court and ex-President of the
United  States.
E. W. Beatty, President of the Canadian Pacific Railway, returned on
tbe Empress of France from a short visit to the Company's agencies in
England and Scandinavia. He was much impressed by the great possibilities
of a furtherance of trade between these countries and Canada.
' Asked whether he had seen the Canadian papers while abroad, and had
noted the storm of comment and protest that had followed upon the putting
into effect of the Crow's Nest Pass rates, Mr. Beatty replied that he had seen
• good deal of this, and it was nothing more than had been expected by
himself and other railway officers.
"At the time the proposed restoration of the Crow's Nest rates was
nnder discussion," he sard "it was made abundantly evident by the railroads
tbat they could not afford in tbe face of existing costs of operation for labor,
materials, equipment, etc., to extend the operation of "the Crow's'Nest rates
beyond the limits orginally fixed. It Was also fully explained that if restoration was forced upon the railways many inconsistencies would inevitably result, and some parts of the country would be unduly favored in comparison
with others."
, <"One of the grave difficulties of the day in railway operation in Canada
Is that theorists in railroad management are preaching a doctrine that gives
BO thought to the cost of operation in relation to the price thc railroad is
permitted to get for the service it gives as a common carrier. In most other
lines of business, cost to the consumer is based on the cost of productions
I cannot see why it should he different in the selling of freight or passenger
transportation. Somebody has got to pay wages and other operating costs,
and if the shipper is not willing to do so, I do not know who will, unless the
-country will pay it as a whole and I imagine that even the strongest sup-
Sorters of public ownership will agree that we have reached the limit in that
irection.  ,•
"It is axiomatic, too, that the continuous betterments and improve-'
ments to existing railway lines and the provision of capital for extensions
•nd new constructions generally depends directly upon the earning power
Of the companies, especially in the case of the Canadian Pacific, whose funds
must be secured in the money markets of the world and it would be in every
respect unwise fo borrow unless the general earnings of the company were,
satisfactory. One of the difficulties facing the railway companies in Canada
is that there is not a sufficient margin between revenues and outlays to permit
of surpluses for working capital and for the general purposes of the companies.
Until this margin is re-established extensive borrowings are highly undesirable. Nothing is more conducive to satisfactory commercial conditions
than a healthy transportation situation and this can only be accomplished
if a proper relation* exists between revenues and disbursements.
"'I should like to point Out," said Mr. Beatty, "that the Interstate Commerce Commission in the matter of rates and charges on gram and grain
products in the wcstern.United States very recently decided that the general
oasis of rates'*ttit*ii ih effect did not appear to be unreasonable and dismissed
the application fw reductions' Here it should be remembered that rates on
grain ftijd efaui products now in effect tn western Canada are not less than
15 pet ^t.'lwet,than those in the United States. The Interstate Com-
nterce CopjiSiS^idiHs comprised of highly qualified economists Who approach
the technical and allied questions of railway rates and costs in a thoroughly
scientific-manner. On tho other hand, the rate situation in Canada which has
been the subject of so much comment recently has been brought about by the;
restoration by act of Parliament bf a scale, of rates fixed nearly thirty years
ago without regard, at all to present day costs of the inevitable disruption of
the relationship which otherwise existed between various commodities and
various producing centres." ■■':■:■   • ,v-
. Mr. Beatty added that figures had'been filed with the Government showing
the approximate decreases fn'revenue to both the Canadian' National and,
theCanadian Pacific railways by the adoption of the Crow's Nest rates on ;
grain. These, he said, reflected a very serious loss of earning powers to this :
roads which would be made'still more serious by the recent restoration of tha
rates on the balance of the commodities enumerated In that aet.
OLD AND NEW FORT GARRY ]
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THE story" of the Winnipeg
forts 'of the early fur-trading
days—Rouge and Gibraltar,
Douglas and Garry, is among the
most interesting that could be
found anywhere; When Verendrye
canie to tbe junction of the Red
end Assiniboine Rivers in 1738 he
established Fort Rouge. The
Northwest Company, sixty years
later, established Fort Gibraltaij,
and a few years, later Fort Douglas, named after Thomas Douglas, the fifth Earl of Selkirk, wu
constructed by the Hudson's Bay
Company. Many stories are told
of conflicts between the servants
of the Hudson's Bay and North-
West Companies, but tbe fends terminated with the amalgamation of
. the two companies in 1821, and the
first Fort Garry was erected as a
hiding pot* and   settee' depot.
This was. an elaborate structure
with stone walls, bastions and portholes.
On 1881 the building of Lower
Fort Garry, 19 miles down tha
river was commenced. This wbb fot
a time the residence of the Governor of Rupert's Land and the
'seat of government.. In 1886 Upper Fort Garry was begun at the
Junction of the two rivers and this
was the oentre of business, government, education and public affairs for more than 80 years, and
was the nucleus ot the present city
of Winnipeg.
The Fort was sold in 1882 and
the front gate, now- owned by tbe *
city and standin-r beside the new
Fort Garry, the hotel of the Canadian National Railways, is all that
remains of tills historic group of
Tha secret of making ends meet, is,
not infrequently, tbe difference
between Success and Failure. Adaptability to hard Circumstances in
order to study them with a view to
overcoming them, is a mere stepping-
stone to the foot of the born Inventor.
And, however we look at them,
Inventors ara "born" as well as
"made".
An Inventor has the ability to step
off, into Space as It were, to "take
the plunge'' to quote the man in the
street, which moro timid, or more
sophisticated folk, lack.
Most Inventions come out of two
'desires. A desire to save labor, and
a desire for better service. But an
even more fundamental stage lies
back of these. The period in some
man'a life, of Rock-bottom Necessity.
And so there has come down to us
from the Ancients, who were fond of
putting Truths into adages the pithy
statement that "Necessity is the
Mother of Invention."
The Age of Necessity, is therefore
the Age richest in Inventions. The
Inventions of a fundamental order,
those that saved mankind from extinction, rather than those thai-
spared his strength.
Regarded from this viewpoint what
people more rich In Invention than
the Indian? What people more
capable of "making ends meet"?
What people closer In spirit to the
Secrets of Nature? What people so
able to see possibilities, "a way out"
where no way apparently exists, as
these simple people of tho woods,
lakes, rivers, plains and mountains?
From these Fundamentalists, the
Pioneer had at once most to fear and
most to learn. It was this antithesis
which sharpened desire to take-up
the land ana hold It against the veritably embodied Spirit oi Circumvention. And lt was when the early
pioneers began to appreciate the
cleverness of the Indian and the
Indian began to appreciate tbe qualities of life aa Introduced by the new
people, that ono began to learn of
tho other and to prosper by exchange
of experiences aad by exchange of the
inventions for whieh oach stood.
Tha Indian and the pioneer have
this in common. Both were always
faco to face with Necessity. Danger
was dsai ant... everywhere. No
getting away from it. And to some
extent lt la interesting to be able to
decipher In most of the primitive
inventions of tha Indians, whether
■their habitat waa the shores about
the Groat Lakes, the Prairies from the
Lakes of iho Woods to the foothills
of tho Rockies, or the Rockies themselves or tho Httoral of the Pacific, a
certain Something, like an Atmosphere, a curious Fragrance, suggestive of Danger... a bixarre note...
Indicative of the presence of the
sinister form or forms whicb originally
called into existence that particular
invention.
I well recall the impressions experienced the first time I saw our Indian
guide of the French River, drink from
nis paddle. We had gone up the
Murdoch and portaged to Crooked
Lake. (A lake that only last year was
opened up by the Canadian Pacific
Bungalow Camp—above). No sooner
had we got into tbe canoe and gone a
few lengths than the guide ceased
stroking and careened the paddle
blade so that the clean, cool water
dripped as from a clear fountain into
his thirsty mouth and throat. No
weight had changed, the canoe still
ranged ahead from the last stroke,
the guide did not change his posture,
there was no sound, his eye still commanded the scene. The action was
so swift and silent that without
bidding my own eye ranged off to the
wooded bank, searching for the
imaginary foe whose mocassined feet
and wary intuition may have traced
the invasion by the summer camper
of this hitherto undeveloped haunt
of trout.
Thus swiftly did this simple act
recall the time when it was first
practiced. That time in the history
of Canada when the Red man's foes
were so numerous, when the urge of
hunting so keen that even when he
took a drink of water he must never
lose that'vigilance which kept him
always on guard.
In itself a mere straw, it holds a
psychological subtlety that in detail
shows us to what necessity and to
what finesse or inventiveness those
who live right down to the elemental
were driven by tbe combative elemental forces with which they
warred for existence.
We admire these things in ancient
and distantr, copies, but we are given
to overlooked. *" »*vi set little value
by them when'they occur at our very
doors as it were.
Canada is particularly rich in
"inventions" of this nature. They
are not here things of the Past but of
the living Present. I saw the Indian
drink from the paddle only last summer. You may see him this.
Adaptation or resourcefulness in
so simple acts are among these primitives, progressive after a fashion. The
next time our guide took a drink of
the cool lake water, he broke the deep
flower of a pitcher plant from a clump
that grew hy the bank and made a
drinking-cup of it Not limited to
one cup you see. And in the transition from the oar we can feel there
was a transition in poetic fancy. It
was a drink of relaxation,.. a sip
of nectar from the flower's heart.
And had he been of the Far East we
should have said "See the artistic
development of this Jap" but being
of the West and of the Wilds, it was
wholly unlooked for and evoked more
of surprise than anything else. It
called out on elemental feelings of
lurking danger or watchful focn, but
the pleasing cognisance that Art
Is Universal and that some of
the primitive-inventions follow the
sweeter paths of fancy, rather than
the ever-present Danger spelled of
the "oar-blade" cup.—By Victoria
Hayward;	
.APPALLING RECORD OF
CARELESS DRIVING
12,500 persons were killed and 300,000 persons were injured in
automobile accidents in the United States during the
year 1921, and yet this appalling total seems
likely to be exceeded in 1922.
u
I
8
a
In spite of the most extensive educational campaign against railroad
highway crossing accidents ever carried on, figures just compiled by the
Insurance Department of thc Pennsylvania Railroad System show that
in June, July and August, of this
year, such casualties increased 30
per cent, as compared with last season.
The period covered embraces the
first three months of the National
Careful Crossing Campaign," In
which railroadi of the United States
have joined in efforts to make plain
the deplorable results of carelessness.
During the three months, on the
Pennsylvania System alone, there
were 107 crossing accidents, in which
71 persons were killed and 115 injured.
That thb year's large increase in
these casualties is chargeable almost
entirely to growth in the reckless and
inexperienced driving of automobiles,
Is shown by the fact that casualties
at highway crossings from all other
causes combiaed decreased.
There were 85 automobile accidents
at Pennsylvania Railroad crossings
m the three months in question. They
caused the death ef 56 persons, and
injury to 107 others, or aa average
of two personal casualties for each
accident Twelve of the accidents resulted in 39 deaths; faar caused the
death of 20 persons, or an average
of five for each car Involved.
In two of the accidents, entire families were wiped ont. That these lives
were sacrificed to pare recklessness
is particularly emphasized by the fact
that in both instances the drivers of
the ears lived dose to the scenes of
the accidents and were entirely familiar with the lay-cat of the railroad
tricks and roads over which they
were driving.
The responsibility of automobile
drivers for the safety of riders in
cars is no less than that of lo
comotive enginemen for the safety
of their train passengers. It is,
therefore, impressive to note that as
against the lives lost in only three
months by careless driving of motor
cars over tracks, there were no passengers killed in train accidents anywhere on the Pennsylvania Railroad
System during the entire year ended
May 31st, last. In that period no
less than 1,400,000 passenger trains
were operated and 152,000,000 passengers carried safely.
The chief reason for this striking
contrast Is that locomotive engine-
men are thoroughly trained in every
detail of their work, and are required
to demonstrate knowledge and ability
to operate trains ssfety before being
entrusted with their handling*
On the other hand, analysis of the
causes ef crossing accidents show*
that the vast majority of motor car
casualties at railroad highway crossings are attributable to a comparatively small percentage of inexperienced and irresponsible automobile
drivers who have neither the knowledge training or judgment required
for the safe operation of such machines. The result is often failure to
exercise even the most ordinary precautions necessary for the protection
of life when approaching or driving
over railroad tracks.
Moreover, reckless driving oi automobiles Is not confined to highway
crossings. This is shown by thc
dally reports in the newspapers of
accidents caused by driving automobiles Into telegraph poles, or slou>
walls and by skidding, sideswinjng.
turning over and colliding. From this
running chronicle of death and in
iury, the conclusion would seem warranted that what Is needed at thc
present time is not merely a Careful
Crossing Campaign to concentrate
•Mention on crossing accidents alone,
but a national campaign) carefully
planned and directed against all
farms ol carekss aatomobile -J-*-'
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR       {f
ADVERTISEMENT K
People take  The Sun «F
because    they   believe M
it is worth the price we XJ
charge    for   it.    It   is  4)
theref ore reasonable to  w
suppose that they read »■*-
its contents, including f*z,
advertismen^s.      This **
is  not always the case *gz
wifh newspapers  that ■**
are offered  as   prem- Sp
iuins with chromos or V
lottery tickets
SB
ffi
11
i
1
WE DO NOT S
WANT CHARITY     td
ADVERTISING-     ®
W
Advertising   "to    help jjj
the editor." But we do Jj
want businessadverf is- ys
ing by progressive busi- \)s
ness   men   who  know J/s
that sensible advertis- ys
ing brings results  and ys
pays. If you have some- ys
thing to offer the pub- p»J
lie  that    will    benefit p4
them and you as well, JQ
the newspaper reaches J/jj
more people than a bill PJ|
board
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if vou   have   th
goods you c'riid-
ness witb '•" .
fi
» THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Delicious!
"SALADA"
H
ere an
m.
ere
■oao
Pure, Fresh  and  Satisfying.
Sold in aluminum packets. — Try It*
News of the Gity
A letter to The Sun a couple of
daye ago from a Grand Forks pioneer dow living in Vancouver,
brought tbe information tbat Charles
McAllister passed away at New
Westmic«,»er on tbe evening of Sep>
tember 25. Mr. McAllister was 62
years of age, and was one of the pioneer contractor of Qrand Forks. Por
the past fifteen years he lived
in Vancouver. A brother in
Keremeos survives bim. At the
time tbe letter was written funeral
arrangements had not been mule,
but it wag thought that interment
would be made al New Westminster
on tbe27tb.
The West Kootenay Power &
Light company is increaaiug tbe
capacity of its power plant 'by 60,*
000 horsepower, accoeding to the
man ger of the company at Pernio
too, E. E. Gibson. Tbis will give
a to al of approximately 100,000
horsepower. A new bigb tension
line is being built between Bonnington and Trail.
A K Kipping is making splendid
displays of big pumpkins, squashes
aud other big things in a couple of
the real estate offices in tbe city. If
a 120<pound English marrow squash
carries any weight, there should be
a brisk demand for land in bis
neighbornbod ia the future.
Ronald Laws will arrive lithe
city tomorrow from Kamloops to
spend a two weeks' vocation with
bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. F,
Liws.
Milton's Reply
Probably no one has ever called
John Milton a wit, yet the) great
poet could on occasion make a
stinging retoil, as an old letter, recently 'discovered, shows. Charles
II doaired to meet Milton, and when
be did be remarked bitterly:
'God hath punished yon for your
malic** toward my father by taking
away your eyesight."
"Aye," said Milton, "but beiore
I lost my eyes be lost his head."
AMENDED GAME LAWS
P. T. McCallum, loal immigration officer iu charge, left Wedues
day morning for a trip to Qnesut-1
and other Cariboo poiuts on officiil
business.
Mr aod Mrs. John Currie, of
Trail, artived iu the city this evening for a short visit.
Aid. F. J. Miller returnsj the
latter part of last week from a visit
Marcus.
Joe Cunningham,  of  beaverdell,
was iu the city on Sunday.
Vancouver May Give
Curb Market Privileges
To   Apple Growers
Associated Growers of tbe Okanagan have made enquiries with a
view tu disposing of from five to
twenty carloads of apples at tdc cily
curb market in Vancouver, E. W,
■Stark, market clerk, reported to the
civic market aud exhibition com
mittee yesterday, according to Tuesday's Vancouver Sun, The aldermen
took t e staud tbat as tbe Okanagan
Cooperative association is a coins,
mercial concern it could uot be
yiven the privilege uuder the exist.
Jog bylaw of selling produce at the
curb market.
Mr. Staik was instructed, how
ever, to make every effort'to encourage iudividual growers in tbe Oka
Dagao valley to form groups of three
or four and send down carload lots
of apples and other f rm produce
for sale at tbe cub.
"The purpose of the market is to
bring the individual producer iuto
direct contact with the consumer,"
said Aid. J. A. Garbutt.
Mr. .Stard said that .udividual ap
inen of the   Okuuagau   are
*/t. advantage of  the
. the curb   mar.
The following is the amended
game regulations relative to tbe
Grand Forks-Greenwood electoral
district, which is in tbe Eastern dis«
trict:
Big Game and Game Birda
Mountain Q.-at—September 15 to
December lf>, 1924.
Bear- September 15 to June 15,
1925.
Deer —(Mule, white-tail and
coast), bucks only, throughout lbe
northern aod eastern districts (except white-tail deer in tbal portion
of the Etstern district known as
North aud South Okanagan and
Similkameen electoral districts, and
in tbe Grand Forks-Greenwood
electoral district weet of the summit of the Midway mountains),
open mason from September 15 to
December 15, 1924.
Fur Bearing Animals—In that
portion ofthe Eastern district south
of tbe main line of the C P.R, there
shall be a close season on all lur
bearing animals, except in regard to
musk rats in the Columbia electoral
district.
Ducks-(Except wood and eider
ducks), Wilson snipe, coots, blacks-
breasted and g.ilden plover greater
and lesser yellow'legs, September 15
jo December 30.
Geese and Brant—September 15
to Decemher 30
Onnise and Ptarmigan—(Except
prairie chicken and sharp-tailed
grouse), S-ptcmbpr 15 to October
15.
Bag Limits
In respect to big game no person
sball kill or take or have in his poB'
session during tbe open season more
than two deer, all of which must be
of the male sex; aod no person shall
kill or take or have in his possession
during the open -season more than
three bear of any species other tha.
grizzly, aud one of tbis species; and
no person shall at any time kill or
take or have iu his possession dur
ing the open season more tban two
mountain goal,
Grnuf-e and ptarmigan (except
pmirie chicken iu the Eastern die-
trin), 6 of one specips or 12 of all
species inune day; total bag limit,
50 in the negregate.
Ducks—Daily bag limit. 20; total
bug limit, 150
Geese—Dally bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Brant—Daily bag limit, 10; total
bug limit, 50,
Black hressltd and Golden Plover
ami Greater und Lesser Yellowlegs
— D il) bug limit, 15 in the aggregate I m kinds; total bag limit,
150 in the aggregate.
Wilson Snipe—Dall.-  bag limit,
25; total hag limit, 150.
, Moose hunting opened in the Prov
Inca of Quebec on Septaraber 10th.
Indications are that aa nmisaaUr
large number ef banters will invade the woods this fall and tha
rush fer lieu-sea is well under way.
Edward A. Patterson, mining engineer of London, England, visiting
Neva Scotia, states that Os mineral
resources af tbat province are practically lying dormant and that with
proper development along scientific
lines, mining eauld be advanced ta
first place in Iha province's industries.
Calgary, Alta., is planning an artificial ice rink, because of the prevalence of chinooks in the winter,'
but the project will not be carried
out in time for the coming season.,
Calgary had to abandon its scheme
for an annual winter carnival because it could not count on weathaa
that was cold enough ot on snow.
The members of the,band of tha
famous Princess Patricia's Cnnadian Light Infantry were among the
paisene-ers sailing for England
aboard the Canadian Pacific liner
"Empress of France" on September
10th. Under the direction of Lieut.
T. W. James, they are to play at thi
British Empire -Exhibition at Wembley.
The Duke de Alba, 17th of that
name and 10th Duke of Berwick in
the British nobility, together with
the Duchess of Alba and several
other distinguished Spaniards, is
touring Canada over Canadian Pacific lines. Their itinerary includes
Niagara Falls, Toronto, Banff,
Lake Louise, Vancouver and Victoria.
mm*****
Transformation for the better
wrought among the Eskimos in tha
last 25 years is almost unbelievable-
so Bishop I. O. Stringer, of tha
Anglican diocese of the Yukon, reported on a recent visit to Edmonton, Alta. The Bishop attributes
this improvement *W the influence
of the missionaries and the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police.
The "Calgary process," the newest method of oil refining, was examined with interest by the mem-'
bers of the British Association for
the Advancement of Science during
their recent visit to Calgary, Alta.
This process has become world-
famous ever sines the experiment*
conducted at the local Imperial ott
refinery proved so successful.
i . _^mtmm_
Thousands of Belgians ara waiting to cross the Atlantic to Canada
as soon as the Dominion can assimilate them, it is reported by authorities in touch with the situation. Belgium's interest in Canada is further
evidenced by the visit to the Dominion of Louis Strauss, veteran
member of the diplomatic corps and
member of the Belgian Parliament
for Antwerp, who, as guest of E. W.
Beatty, Chairman and President of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, is
touring the country studying economic conditions with a view to stimulating Belgium immigration.
FRUITGROWERS
We will handle ynur Fruit and
Vegetables for 10 per . cent or
buy it outright. Write us (or full
particulars.
LAN6STAFF LIMITED, MOOSE JAW, SASK,
C08P0IUTI0N Of TIE CITY §F GIANI
FORKS, B. C
TENDERS WANTED
Sealed and marked tenders will be
received by tbe undersigned up to
Monday'October6tb, 1921. st 5 P.
M., lor the furnishing of suitable
materials aad laying ol a cement
sidewalk 12 leet wide (including
curb) on South aide of Bridge St.,
adjoining Block 10. Hap 23.
For specifications and further information apply a) City Office or to
Aid. W. Liddicoat, Acting Cbaim
man of Board of Works. Tbe lowest
or any other tender not necessarily
aoepted.
JOHN A. HUTTON, Clerk.
[ways
Our stock ot Staple and Fancy • Groceries is
constantly moving from our shelves to the consumers. It thereftJte has no time to 'become
stale.   ,:-•""■•'.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 H. H. HENDERSON. PROP.
'1. TRY OUR TEAS AND COFFEES
V
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole oouutry 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 aduokt Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Heroules Brake. Everything oomplete. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are toe people^to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER SB^&&£7&
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clot-k
■KBH^aMMUMi
There in more than one way of answering a question so as to give people
an impression of your fundamental
intelligence. The boy referred to in
this story from the Argonaut knew it;
we are confident his answer got him
the job that he wanted.
After a ruthless sifting there were
five applicants for the post of errand
boy left for thh head of tbe firm him-*
self to interview. It was one of his
flippant morningl), and he sought to
amuse himself by asking the eager
boys puzzling and irrelevant questions
to test their knowledge.
"How far away from the earth is
the North Start" was the question he
fired at the third shiny-faced youngster.
"I'm sorry I can not give you the
exact figure, sir," was the reply,"but
on a rough estimate I should aay it is
far enough away not to interfere with
my rnnning errands," s
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
S-hipYourCream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay tbe highest price and assnre
you the most accurate test. Oive your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE HUH CIEMEtT COMPANY
lAierot
lrstminion Monumental Worka
AabratoaCProdueta Co. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332    BRAND FORKS, B.
TINY TUBULAR
RADIO OFFERED
Paris, Sept. 30.—A tubular radio
set and small compass invented here
was placed on the market this week
by the Bouievard Radio company.
The tube is ten inches long and three
nches in diameter. Atone end is a
marking—very fine—for wave lengths
When the operator wishes to tune in
to a wave length he turns the tube to
the desired marking. Inthe middle
of the tube are two steel wires runnin
from one end to the other. These
serve for the purpose of an aerial
Crystal and connecting wires also are
inside the tube. Ear pieces fit into
the ends of the tube, acting as
dust covers to prevent anything from
getting into the tube while it is in
pocket and injuring the mechanism,
This set weighs a quarter of a pound
and is collapsible into a space of
about five inches.
THE HUR—Bring your boot
g^and shoe repairs   to    my
•shop for neat and prompt
-'work.    Look  for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
PICTURES
Anything to Pleasea Bear
A Chinnse who was visiting Yellowstone park in winter, says the
BoHtmi Ti',t,n*uri|>t,liappetied to glance
over liis shoulder and see a huge bear
siiiHiii}* at his tracks in the snow,
onto ha-fan to run, shouting
v^a? ha did so:
cks?    I makee
AND PICTURE FRAMIN6
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. McCDTCHBON
wnunnn siVMim
A Courteous Comeback
Mrs. Cobb—Was the grocer's boy
impudent to you again whan yoa
telephoned yonr order this morning?
Maid—Yes, Mrs. Cobb, he was
that; but I fixed him thiB time. I
sez, "Who th i h—I do you think
you're talkin' to? Tb-* >B Mrs Cobb;
at the phone talking,"
The man who is wronged
can forget  it; the man  who
| wronged him never oan.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONB 101R
FORflNEPRDTO
Our
Hobby
is
-   Good
Printing
fHE value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery aa
a meansof getting .and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Con--
sult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'r-^ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Notehoads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
9GRAND FORKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Props
•City Daggage and General
(Transfer:
Coal*  Wood andjQIce
for Sale
Offloe at |B. 1. Pettis's Store
Pboae64
Yale BaTbe.T"ShQp
Razor Honing a Specialty*
11
P. A. Z. PARE; Proprietor
Yam Hon-**., ■ FiBSTMaan-H*
SYNOPSIS OF...
LANOACTAJMENDHEirrS
sPRS-IMPTtOMS
lasyr
BMiah-mlSM.
tlQfeH    -RBttt    f-amm^mmmMam.     aSMUMML
UwTTk *mtwr***t *Tgjff*j^*
*M \[******t**t 9*** tears eal     ****
Baeattlae-M-
■s-ajasn
a a-aaie
ts value i
sharing eai
nun
muat be eooaplod for
sracSH
UtMV
******** stateliest
Sa-ltotin   -ho*
New Type
{Latest Style
Faees
land
THE SUN
telep^one
R101
•See aaa
to   Fte-saa*
r*\*f 9%*ww^*^*Sw9^S,
sittHoatlena ara weajaaS iar mjr-
****** at vaaaat and •mreaemd
drawn landa, net Mnt tlmbsrlaad.
fir aa-rioultuiml pa-feasts; minimum
priee ef Orst-elase (arable) land la H
sat aar*. and **w**A-t***a (fraaloa)
lead US par aere.  tarthsr tosef-
et O^wTTtadl!^* ttveo ta Salletta
MB. M, -Und tats* Taisasss aa*
Least of Crown lands"
MUl, Casteta-, ar tadaatrtal rites ae
UmW laad,' eal aaossdlM «T asaam.
tOm-mt Sta s-t-s-sfsafsalaMd SsT IsMsMd. tt* SMsS*
t^*WJ     **    *-***^*^*W*   ^    ^^mZmmmmmmA       ' '   m*i
NOMHITI IMMI
U—isi-ad area* eat fosedtay t>
nt, mar ba I nail aa bomatftea,
-eau-tnaJ   aaaa a dw.lllns  Mo*
eraatod in ths drat rear, tills Mas
i Ha tail* le aftar rwld«iM* aad In
■jier-m.se*, **adlUoi.«   ar*   fatfltwd
aet laed aee keen sat fayed.
LKASIS
fee Isaetd e> en* tmwaa er e
GRAZING
i^AfavriVi
aet **** maa* admlnlatartd
Oraatat CommtsrieaT. Aae-acJ
areatar permits ara tsaaad feaaad ae
naaabtra rangod, prtorltv Mac alvaa
to establish** owts.i-s. ato-sk-ram-af*
mar farm   a-nt-clatlons    tar    raac*
nanaaTttiiaist.   Wtae, or partiaUjr *•*.
•ermtta ar* available   for    aatttfta,
ad  b->v*ll*r«.  up  to  t«a

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