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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 18, 1924

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rrr«r own-* (MASH) : HUB SHT
Rivalry among the citizens in making improvements to their properties will restore vigor to any sick community
School Board Asks the
Council to Have Bylaw
Drafted and Submitted
to the Ratepayers
"Tell ne what you Know ia tro»
I cantfiiMs as well aa yon."
FRIDAY, APRIL 18,  1924«-p
city rfpreeertative oo the hospital
It wad decided to clean up the
old Yale hotel site and to beantiiy
it by plnntiing tre-s along the street.
The usual nnnaber of monthly
account*- were ordered paid.
Mayor Acres sod Aid. Li<l ion',
McDonald an I Mill*i' w-re present
at the regular martins* of the city
council on Monday ever.isip.
The Grand Korks fire d^nrtment
wag granted the use of the grounds
in West Grand Forks being used for
baseball purposes for their 24th of
May celebration.
The contract for tbe cily team
work waa awarded to tbe City Cart*
•ge company at $8 per day for team
•od driver.
The resignation of Harry Stacey
as city poundmaster  was accepted.
Ad offer of $25 eacb for  lots adjoining tbe City park   was referred
to tbe parks committee to report.
The olerk was instructed to complete tbe application to tbe lands
department for tbe reservation of
Lot 679 for waterworks purposes.
The Grand Forks hospital notified
the oity that Mrs. Hill had been
admitted to tbe hospital as a pan
The balance of tbe accouut of J.
L. Wren for tbe flume at Hull
creek, amounting to $25, was ordered
The school board requested tbe
city council to submit u bylaw for
the issue and sale of debentures) to
realise $20,000 for the construction
of a new higb school. Tbe clerk nas
instructed to have a bylaw drafted
and submitted for tbe approval of
the inspector of municipalities.
The chairman of the board of
works reported that the culvert on
Winnipeg avenue bad been cleared
of rocks and that two short strips of
cinder walks had been laid in West
Grand Forks.
The chairman of the water and
light committee reported tbat the
two pumps had been repaired
and they were now in good condi-
tion; that the fire hydrants bad been
flushed and inspected; that the
reservoir bad been emptied and
scrubbed, and that sufficient water
is coming down the flume to take
oare of the city's needs.
Tbe resolution passed on March
24th regarding supplying water to
C. A. 3, Atwood for irrigation pur.
poses was rescinded by the council.
Tbe counoil decided to call for
tenders for tbe sale and removal of
all material of the approach to the
Fourth street bridge, the same to be
removed within sixty days of let
ting of the tender.
Tbe chairman of the health and
relief committee reported thnt some
discarded apples at the packing
house bad been destroy ed; tbat tbe
city team was busy removing tin
cans, etc., harvested on c.ean-up
Tbe joint committee comprising
representatives from tbe Oddfellows
and Knights of Pythias lodges, to
getherwith tbeoemetery committee
of the oouncil, recommended the
appoinment of J. W. Pyrsb aB caretaker of the cemeteries for six
months at a salary of $85 per month
The council approved the recommen
The parks committee reported
that tbere were a sufficientqu unity
of wash basins, etc., at the Granby
office to supply tbe needs at tbe
.. Tourist park, and submitted plans
and tenden for the erection of a
house at the park for oooking and
eating purposes, and for another
house for shower baths and lavatories. Tbe tender of J. A. MoDoon
aid was accepted and the matter was
left in the hands of the committee.
Aid. F J. Miller  was appointed
The meeting of fruit grow-rs in
the opera on Saturday evening was
well attended, although thera might
have been a few more of the leading
fruit growers of the valley present
Mr. Woodland presided and intro
duced tbe speakers.
^A. T. Howe, president of the Associated Growers, jeviewed tbe developments that bad taken place in
fruit marketfng during the past year.
It was a difficult thing to organize
and keep together a cooperative as-
tociation. Farmers were good pro
ducers but poor business mm At the
marketing end. The Associated bad
been criticized lor not giving out
more information during the busy
season. It had really fallen down in
this respect. Tbe association started last year witb practically 80 per
cent of the tonnage. Tbe indepec
dents had spoifed the tail end ofthe
Wealthy market and captured the
first part the Mcintosh mnrket.
One thousand cars more of apples
bad been sold on tbe praire last year
tban in former yeare because of
good distribution by the Associated.
It was the height of folly for us as
fruit growers to compete one against
the other. The best apples produced in Canada were grown in
British Columbia The Associated
had carried into the new year 600
cars of apples, on wbich it paid
storage and repacking expenses The
Associated will have to get 90 or 95
per cent of the tonnage this year or
the organization will blow up.
David McNair, assfstant saies
manager, said tbat the so called in
dependents were really dependants
—of he Associated, because that
organization held tbe umbrella over
them. Orchard acreage had recently changed hands, pntting tbe
tonnage controlled by tbe Associated
below 80 per cent. Wben the Associated was organized something had
been started that had not heen fin
isbed. but it was going to be finished
now. If tbe independent are correct,
get behind them 100 per cent; if tbe
Associated is right, get behind it
100 per cent. The last car of apples was sold last week and the
pools had been closed. British Columbia growers would have all tbe
competition they wanted even
though tbey did their marketing as
a unit Eighty.four per cent of tbe
crop must be -narketed in tbree
mouths' lime. Wby not try to cooperate right jnce before you die-
card the association? It is for you to
make the Associated 100 per cent
strong or 100 per cent weak.
G A. Barrat, of Kelowna, said tbe
independents wanted the Associated
to bold tbe umbrella over them to
protect tbem from the shower. The
future of the fruit growing industry
in British Columbia was bright,
Production of fruit io eastern Canada and in the .United States wsb
decreasing; consumption was increasing, wbile the number oi appie
trees were gradually getting less.
The present trouble was not due to
overproduction, but to faulty marketing methods. The Belling costs
of fruit in tbe Northwest had been
lowered by the Associated To drop
the organization now meant abso<
lute chaos.
will be a wise constituency which
selects only candidates fitted by
husinese experience and good judgment—men capable of haudling the
ptihlic'saffair? with the same degree
of success whicb bas marked private
The new legislature of British
Columbia to be chose by the electorate this year will play an impor
lant part in Ibe future of tbe prov
ince and a strong administration is
needed. It will be for the voter to
decide either in favor off an admin
istration whicb bas successfully
carried the province through eight
bard yeare with marked success, or
in favor of leaders whose past rec
ords found them sadly wanting.
Dr. Ramsay—"I wish you wouldn't always be fighting. I takes a
lot of time patching up and I've no end of other serious eases to attend
to."—London Opinion.
Oppositionists Have Been
Forced to Compliment
Mr. Hart for Restoring
the Credit of Province
pliment Mr. Hartfor restoring the
credit of tbe province, aod it will
require a good man to fill his place.
However, the finance minister will
continue to give his advice aud aid
to the government.
Independent Seller Gains
a Few Cents at the Expense of the Man Who
Holds the Umbrella
Over His Head
Victoria, April 17.—The retires,
ment of Hon John Hart, minister
of finance, from lbe Oliver governs*
ment came as a surprise to the gen
eral public, although it bad been
known by tbe minister's friends tbat
for years he been neglecting private
interests in order to follow the
wishes oi his leader and party and
remain at (he bead of the impor..
tant finance department. It is safe
to say, without prejudice, that John
Hart has aeen the most successful
finance minister in tbe history of
British Columbia, and his retirement to business life is keenly regretted even by political opponents.
Eyen rabid oppositionists in tbe
egislature have been forced to com"
Tbe voting public qf British Col
t?iia is long-sufferipg and ie not- inclined to jump to conclusions. It
also is one of the saneet voting public in Canada. This is perhaps due
to the fact that the average western
Canadian bas been aggressive and
persevering enougb to launch [out
for himself in a new country and to
make good—a task whicb requires
ratber more than tbe average ability
and commonsense.
Witb tbe Conservative opposition
launching forth into a full-fledged
political campaign—having little
else but hope as a spur—and with
the aspiring but discredited Provincial party bustling madly about
the country in an effort to get into
tbe limelight of public favor, tbe
government, admitting that an elec
tion will be held this year, bas been
forced to take action. Candidates
are being carefully chosen, and
while the paty leaders are slow to
offer advice it is generally accepted
that in this stage of British Columbia's development strong men must
be sent to Victoria. Never before in
the history of the province has there
been so many important administrative tasks to be   handled, and it
Furtbei reductions in freight
rates in the western provinces, is
the prediction of G. G. McGeer, K.
C counsel for the provincial gov
ernment in the freight rates case.
Mr McGeer reports to Premier Oliver that be "can see tbe goods beiog
shipped cheaply from the British
Columbia coast to the prairies before long." Tbcgovernment counssl
is on the coast now and will confer
witb tbe government witb regard to
tbe course to be followed in fighting
for greater reductions.
With the spring season well advanced, plans of tbe department of
public worke have been completed
for a busy year. Hon. Dr. Sutherland has prepared for tbe building
of a large mileage of settlers'  roads
Vernon, April 17.—Many of our
growers can not understand how the
marketing of a small percentage of
the British Columbia fruit ciop in
competition wilh the large termite
handled by the Associated can have
the disastrous effect they are told will
ensue. Nor can they understand why
the man who is charged with cutting
prices and demoralizing the market
almost invariably shows better net
returns than the Associated Growers.
To the grower not acquainted with
market conditions the explanatiou
naturally occurs that the difference
in results is due to inferior salesmanship and merchandising methods.
The true situation can best be explained by using an illustration
We have for the distribution of
B. C. fruit two general markets
—the home market and export Except under abnormal crop conditions
the export market is always tho least
remunerative owing to high transportation costs and cpen competition of
world production. We wili assume
for the purpose of illustration that in
a given season, for a certain variety
and grade, our homo market is willing
to give $1 50, while the same article
will bring only $1.00 in foreign markets.   As we have a surplus of fruit
during   the   summer, wb'.le many  in excess of the domestic  market, it
rural  highways will  be materially
The 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.
April   11—Friday   69        33
12—Saturday    66 38
13- Sunday  63 31
14—Monday  42 30
15—Tuesday  56 28
16—Wednesday... 51        31
17    Thursday  51 33
Rainfa'l 10
There ire many indications of a
revival of the mining industry in
this district in the near future.
At Paulson the new company tbat
took over the Inland properly last
fall is working twelve men under
tbe management of Mr. Campbell.
A 30-ton concentrator has been
completed, and it was started last
week and is now in daily operation.
A late report from the camp says
that tbe company bas found some
$50 ore.
In the North Fork district the
Pathfinder mine was incorporated
last week for $200,000 in Grand
Forks and Pullman, Wash. The
opinion seems to be quite general
that tbe property will be worked
tbis summer.
In Franklin camp the Maple Leaf
company is preparing the reorganize, and as soon as this is done it is
the intention of the new company
to start work at the property. Tbere
also seems a likelihood of a deal be
ing made for tbe Union mine, also
in this camp, whereby tbat property
will be placed on the working list.
J. B. Desrosier, of Osoyoos, spent
The present gover ment spends 17 per cent of its revenue on salaries,' a couple of days in  the   city tbis
as against 40 per ceut spent by the Bowser administration. week.
is obvious that the distribution must
be handled with great care and nig
cretion to prevent glutting at any
point and breaking the market price.
A certain proportion of the whole
must be exported at the risk of lower
results in order to maintain a stable
market at home, and the average results are depended on to produce a
We cow have a shipper, handling
a comparatively small tonnage, who
is determined to sell ail his holdings
in the best market, and in order to do
so offers the dealer an advantage of
10c, quoting $1.40 in a $1 50 market
What is the Associated to dot If we
try to maintain our price we lose thia
sale and have that much more to export to the $1:00 market and thereby
bring pown our average returns The
other alternative is to meet the cut
and hold the market. This only brings
a still lower quotation and the situation is repeated. It is obvious that
not until the price in the home mar.
ket has been reduced to the level of
the foreign market every sale lost at
home reduces that much more our
average returns below those of the independent shipper.
But is it not also evident that
every grower would receive a better
price for their fruit if all had the
proper average between the $1.50
home market and the $1.00 export
market? This is what an adequate
control of distribution would mean,
and it would still further improve the
situation by incrersing that average.
Obviously the secret of better returns
is to increase consumption in the
highest priced markets. To do this
with any success the market mnst he
stabilized. Brokers, dealers and consumers must have faith in the stability of price*- and the reliability of the
product. Given these conditions, the
consumption of our most remunerative
market can undoubtedly be greatly
increased, and the average returns for
the whole crop materially improved;
but a demoralized market is an enemy to expansion. It curtails distribution. When merehanls lose
faith io tbe stability of a periehable
artiele they will handle only as much
as they are absolutely compelled to do.
The grower who pats himself on
Ufa ®rattu Storks £mt
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)      1.50
Addresr •-*■ ——-cations to
Thb Grand Forki Sun
Phone 101R Grand Forks. B. C
FRTDAY, APRIL  18.  1924
Notes • Notions • Notables
Everybody appear to have come to the conclusion  that  we are to have a general election this summer, and where such unanimity
of opinion  prevails some  foundation  for  it
must exist.    In one respect elections are like
wars. Winn tho nations b«gin to prepare  for
war, Mars is hiding somewhere in  the  vicinity; wheii the people start to discuss politics
and  place  their cnlilites in   tha  field, an
election is generally in   the  offing    Whether
the province is going to ba   plnngod into  the
struggle during the dog days of midsummer or
whether the battle will be postponed until next
fall seems to be the only debatable   point
of the question.
articles, but could also sell' Fiemish pipes to
the other countries at a profit. So they started
their new home industry. The Dutch, fearing
the new competitor, endeavored to crush out
| the industry by lowering the price of their
pipes aud actually selling them below cost- in
Flanders. The Flemish retaliated by laying a
prohibitive tax on Dutch pipes to keep them
out.^Thereupon the Dutch loaded a ship with
pipes, sailed it over to Flandgrs and wrecked
it on the coast. The cargo of pipes was washed
ashore and salvaged, of course, by the Flemish. For the next year or Lwo, pipes were a
glut on the market and so ruinously cheap
that the new industry perished. Thus the
Dutch, at the expense of one shipload of pipes,
managed to retain their monopoly.
Small wonder that distribution is recognized as one of the biggest problems in the
matter of food products! A Canadiau instance makes it plain. .Some time ago a merchant in Belleville, Ontario, sold some white-
fish that had been caught at Bath, forty miles
away. Between the time when the fish were
caught and the time when they were sold.they
traveled from Bath to Kingston, thence across
Lake Ontario in bond to a public refrigerator
at Cape Vincent, New York, thence back to
Kingsten, thence to a wholesale dealer in
Toronto, and thence to the Belleville retailer
—a journey of fonr hundred miles to reach a
point forty miles away. Meanwhile the price
had increased from seven to eighteen eents a
The English bank known as Messrs. Hoare
arid Company, which is mentioned as the one
in which Pepys kept his money  (his  account
was overdrawn  at  the time of his death), is
one of the three oldest banks in London.  Although the bank recently celebrated its 250th
anniversary, 't is run in much the  same   way
as in Pepys' time. Since the beginning it  has
beeu ruled  by the  Hoare  family, eldest son
succeeding eldest son for generations, and the
customs begun by the founders have been adhered to with remarkably  little change.    To
this .day a member  of the house of Hoare
sleeps in one of the bedrooms overlooking the
old-fashioned garden in the rear of the bank
ing house, which is in Fleet street.   Regularly
as clockwork, every morning at 9, he unlocks
the great door of the bank with   a  huge  key.
The  tradition   was  begun in the seventeenth
century, in the days  when  the  stage  coach
could not be depended on to  get the passengers  down  to  business on time, and the custom has been kept up ever since.
China is said to be awakening. If that be
so, it must be just a preliminary yawn and
stretch. A recent returned traveller says:
"Almost all the freight in Tsnanfu, a walled
city of 300,000 inhabitants at the land end
of the Shantung railway, in China, is moved
in wheelbarrows. Some of the loads are thus
conveyed distances of fifteen to twenty miles
a day. Wheelbarrows also handle- passenger
traffic. 'My lady' frequently returns from her
shopping tours with her bundles on one side
and herself on the other. Haifa dozen people
may ride in front of a puffing and perspiring
coolie. The wheel is in the center of the barrow, which aids in balancing the load. If it is
unusually heavy, another man or boy helps to
pull by means of a rope or strap thrown
across his shoulders. In a very few instances
a mule is the assistant, but it requires a man
to lead the mule "
E.C. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
JBetubliahed 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Ass-ut Qrnnd Forks Townsite
Cu ■ipaisy, Limited
Farina     Orchards     City Property
"Agents at Nel'-on,  Calgary, Wihnlpeg aud
otber Prairie poiuts. Vanoouver Agents:
Established In 1910. we are ln a position to
furnish reliable iisfoi-mation conoernlus; this
Write for(ree literature
News of the discovery of the ruins of a great
city of the first Mayan empire lying miles inland in the uninhabited jungle',of British Hon
duras, has been received by Lieut. Col. Walter S. Whitman, of Walpole, Mass., from his
son, Edmund S. Whitman, stationed in Honduras. Amid the ruins was one massive pyramid 300 high. The huge stone structure, covering hundreds of acres, date back 3000 years,
according to estimates, Col. Whitman says.
The discovery was made by an expedition
under Professor Mitchell Hedges and Dr.
Gann, operating with Belize, capital of British
Honduras, as a base. The expedition was
under British auspices, backed by a London
syndicate. The ruins are covered with the
Mayan hieroglyphics which for many years
archaeologists have been trying vainly to de
cipher. Most remarkable, according to the
scant information that has reached Col. Whitman, is the size of the great blocks of stone
used in -"he ancient structures. Col. Whitman
says his son has predicted that further dev el-
opments may be expected soon.
A cooperative association that has hatl a
pleasing success is that of the New Hampshire poultrymen. A central plant receives,
grades and markets all the eggs that the members send in. By contracts with grocery stores
in the territory that the association serves,
and by using motor trucks to deliver the eggs
to the Boston market, the association has
greatly reduced the price of handling eggs,
and for its ".Just laid" brand it gets a premium
of seven cents a dozen in excess of current
wholesale  prices for other  near by hennery
According to an eminent naturalist, snakes
have a most peculiar effect on wild turkeys
and when a snake is encountered by a flock,
they behave in a most extraordinary manner.
At the sight ofthe snake, the birds will begin
to dance slowly round it. As the turkeys dance
they lower their wings, raise and spread their
tails and utter a continuous querulous call.
Single birds will sometimes break from the
revolving circle to make frantic slashes at the
snake. If the snake is not too formidable the
flock will probably kill it. Otherwise they
will leave it dazed and deafened by their conduct and noise.
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office at R. t. Petrie'i Store
Phone 64
Character, always fluid, flows to the pull of
experience as tidal water flows to the pull of
the moon.
An interesting trade struggle once took
place between the Dutch,who had a monopoly
in the manufacture of smoking pipes, and the
Flemish,"who wished to break the monopoly.
By making pipes themselves the people of
Flanders believed that they could not only
keep money at home instead of sending it
away   to   Holland   for  the purchase of such
c/tneient History"
Item* Taken Prom The Qrand Porks Sun for the Corresponding
'Week Twenty Yean Ago
The Kettle river seems to be preparing to
commence its annual work of mischief and
South Side residents have petitioned the
government for a bridge across the river at
Fourth street.
The baseball enthusiasts were out in force
last Sunday for the first practice game of the
Messrs, Harry Itter, Geo. H. Hull, Lee and
Lawson went down to Cascade last Sunday
to take snapshots of the Doukhobor colony
at that place.
M. S. Martin was elected alderman yes
terday by a majority of 14 over   Thomas L.
Crossen  to fill  the  vacancy in Center ward
caused  by the  resignation  of   Aid. N. Mc
City   Real Estate  For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality* are invited.
Prices:—From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Terms i—»Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
Gity Clerk.
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
Furniture and Hardware
Vacant, unreserves!, survey-id
iown lands may be pre-empted by
irltish subject-) over It year* of ace,
ind by aliens on declaring Intention
o become British subjeota, condl-
ional upon residence, occupation,
ad Improvement for asrrtoultural
Full Information concerning relations regarding pre-emptlona la
y-lven In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
How to Pro-empt Land," eoplaa ef
,hloh can bo obtained free of charge
iy addressing tha Department of
.ande, Victoria, B.O, or to any Oov-
nment Agent
Records will be granted covering
niy land suitable for agricultural
<urposes, and which ls not timber-
anil. I.e., carrying over 6,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Applications for pre-emptions are
o be addreseed to the Land Com-
nlsjsloner of the Land Recording Division, In whioh the land applied tor
is situated, and ara ttxaSo on printed
forms, copies of which oan be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
ttwa rear* (Ad Improvementa made
to value of $10 per acre, Including
clearing and cultivating at leaat five
acrea, before a Crown Orant can be
For more detailed Information see
he Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Applications ure received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lunds, not being tlmberland,
for Agricultural purposes; minimum
price of firstr.'ass (arable) land la $6
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
and (2.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purohase or lease
if Crown lands ls given ln Bulletin
So. 10, Land Series, "Purohase and
Lease nt Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
ImUar land, not exceeding «0 aores,
may be purchased or leased, the conations Including payment of
''nsurveyed areaa, not exceeding 10
acres, may be leased aa homesltes,
cohdltlona! upon a dwelling being
prected In the first year, title being
obtalnab'e after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
md land has been surveyed.
for grazing and Industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acres
may be leased by one person er a
Under the Grazing Aot tho Province ls divided Into graslng districts
and the range administered under a
Graslng Commissioner. Annual
Krazlng permits are Issued baaed on
numbers ranged, priority being given
•n established owners. Stock-owners
nay form associations for range
aanagement.   Free, or partially free,
rmlts are available for settlers,
atnpers and travellers, up to tea
l-n-a'd.     , i,
Do you get the fullest use of your telephone? Of course, you use it to call up
a friend, or place an order with a tradesman, but do you always thiuk of it when
you need to do something personally?
How many times would the talephone
save you time? If a business man, how
much money would a telephone save you?
How many trips coujd be saved, if the
telephone were used instead?
The telephone gives direct and prompt
communication with that personal touch
which brings both parties to a conversation close together. That is why it has
become one of the greatest factors of
business and social life.
Canadian   Blind   babies'  Home
Nursery, Hospital ana ^iiitler^-irteu
Dominion   Charter,   Without Stook  Subscription.
^DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. G.Turriff,
President; A H. Fitsu n n i:\, Vim President; Klviri Gr.ui 1, Sicretary,
C. Llaokett Robinson, Cor. .in-rotary; J. F. McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D., R. H Campbell, Thotnas Mulvey, K.C, A. E Provost, W.
Lylo Reid, A. J. Fruimm, diaries H. Pinhey, C. E, VV. J, Cairns,and Tom
TRUSTEES-C. H. Pinhey, O.E, Thomas Mulvey. K.C, A. J. Preidraan
Leftnl A-'riser Banker*
John I. MauCr ickeu, ICC.    Royal Bank of Uiiiada.
A. A. Crawley, O. A.
'lhe Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To pt- ivide a Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the m my of suoh iv-fortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every yo-trj and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with nor.nul, healthy bodies a*nd sound minds."
,» JThis is a large ami greatly needed Cbild Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the flrst home was opened in New Tork City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one ia the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objeotive of the Boaad. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is sonfidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. • All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged **■*,
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell %
Pioneer Spirit Is Still At Work.
President  of  Canadian  Pacific Tells His Officers of  Railway's Efforts in
Nation-Building—The CP.R. and Politics—Good
Wishes for the C.N.R.
silt. t*"y. siAlsy I
Kelt    tf.B
With the exception of the Canadian Parliament
at Ottawa, there
seldom comes to-
gether in this
country a group
of men so thoroughly representative of all Canada as met in the
city of Quebec re-
^Jlcently when 660
^ of the higher officers of the Canadian Pacific Railway gathered for
ono of their periodical conferences.
They came from every part of
Canada and, dealing as they do, with
every phase of Canadian industry and
trade, they represented to a remarkable extent the progress and development which Canada is now enjoying.
The close of the gathering was
marked by a speech from President
E. W. Beatty, which set forth in
illuminating terms the present position of the treat company and something of the lines along which it is
pursuin,; ihe task for which it was
nr3t constructed, namely the building
of a groat Canadian nation.
Mr. Beatty bf»an with a tribute to
the bold enterprising men who, tinder
such leaders as Champlain, and within
sight and sound of the Chateau
Erontt-nac where he was then speaking, h d laid the first foundations of
nationhood. The spirit of Cham-
plain did not die in 1635, he said, it
carried on through the centuries,
cleared the forests, tilled the land,
founded cities, established routes of
trade and commerce, constructed
railways and steamships and was
today seen wherever Canadian men
and women were at the work of
nation-building. It was this spirit
that had built the Canadian Pacific.
Mr. Bci-tty's utterance on the
matter of politics was as frank as it
•nm important.   He said:
"Every Canadian is naturally concerned with national politics, whether
they emanate from one political party
or another, and the Company because
of its tremendous stake in tne Country and the fact that it is a trustee of
hundreds of millions of British, Canadian and American capital, jealously
guards those interests against unfairness or the adoption of any politics
calculated to destroy the integrity of
those investments. When I say tnat,
however I have said all. The company is noa in politics and I would
suggest that it has Httle, if any,
political influence. No officer or
employee of the Company has, in
my recollection, and centainly not in
recent years, been ever asked- or
requested to discharge his franchise
save according to his own belief and
we propose that they shall be left
with that freedom unembarrassed by
our own views or predilections."
Mr. Beatty's reference, to the
national system of railways was
equally frank and timely. He pointed
out the peculiar anomaly that: "The
less profitable are the operations of
the National Railway System the
greater the taxes of the Canadian
Pacific, and if the National Railways
prosper through diversion of traffic
from the Canadian Pacific, we lose in
revenue more than we gain in taxes.
He further said: "We may conclude
that the test of government ownership is being made under as favorable
conditions as can be secured. The
railway mileage of the Country is
proportionately greater than the
traffic available to support it. This
Company has a very real reason to
hope for the success of the National
Railways, provided it is accomplished
without withdrawing from us the
traffic which we have taken so many
years to build up and secure. The
greatest factor which will contribute
to the National Railways' progress is
the development of Canada, the increase in population and the expansion of industries. If, by a happy
combination   of   these   factors   tne
progress of the National Railway!
continues, I, for one, will be very glad
because it will carry with it the
assurance that Canadian Pacific progress will be still greater in the future
than in the past.
The greatness of a railway ia
accurately gauged by the character of
the men it produces. No other institution in the country has produced so
many outstanding men in their
various communities. I speak not
merely of such as Sir William Van
Home and Lord Shaughnessy, I
apeak of hundreds of C.P.R. officers
who have so finely served the Company and the Country. Owing to
these men, the Canadian Pacific has
not been merely a collection of subsidies or a machine for earning
revenues. It has been the dynamic
force in the life and progress of
Canada, settling vacant lands, fostering new industries, developing latent
resources, opening up markets, introducing outside capital, bringing'in
as tourists or immigrants vast armies
of purchasers to consume her produce. -
The C.P.R. man is inspired by the
thought that without the Canadian
Pacific Railway, Confederation would
never have been agreed to in principle, and Would never have been
maintained in actual fact. The
present King of England while Prince
of Wales said: "We all know how the
Canadian Pacific Railway has helped
to make a Nation." That knowledge
accounts more than anything else for
the magnificent record and the
splendid spirit of the officers of this
Providing our politics are conceived
in wisdom and executed with vigor,
we have the assurance of great
national development and commercial prosperity. All we can expect is
the privilege of contributing to and
sharing in the development, because
we are Canadians, and because the
future of this Company is inextricably
connected with the future of our
great Dominion."
The stock is complete in very
line, and up to-date and of
superior quality.
part ment is well stocked
with everything* needed
by the housewife in the
kitchen. The goods are
fresh  and of high grade.
CLOTHING-Our cloth
ing   and  dry goods department is betterstocked
with   seasonable   goods
than ever.
PRICES—It will pay you
to get our prices before
buying elsewhere.
Phone 30
-ne ut t.ie head table, left to r.fiht—Hon. J. E. Caron, Minister of aftricalture for Quebec; Grant Hall, Vlc»-Pre«ldentj Hla Honor
N. Perodi nu, l.f .Gov. nf Quebec; D. C. Coleman, Vice-President of Western Lines and chairman of the eTeninfl; Hon. Ernest
Lnpolntv, MPIs't tf .lnMico; .Sir Herbert Holt and F. W. MoUoo, Canadian .Pacific Dlrectora.—Dtawtnfts by K. L« Measurler
rcptodurpii from Montreal "Star.*'
JASPER PARK LODGE, in Jasper National Park, Alberta, is
ideally situated as a convenient
center from which to climb mountains, traverse trails and motor
roads, or embark on fishing and
hunting expeditions; while golf,
tennis, boating and bathing are
right at its door.
For those who have just a short
time to spend in tho Park there are
miles and miles of motor roads
through winding valleys and up
mountain grades, along the shores
of swift rivers and past quiet lakes,
to mountain, glacier and canyon.
_ • Towering above all other peaks
in the vicinity is stately Mount
Edith Cavell, its crown of snow
reaching a height of 11,033 feet.
From Jasper or the Lodge Mount
Edith Cavell is in full view, but it
is only by travelling the eighteen
miles to Lake Cavell, nestling at
the foot of the mountain, that one
can really see all the wonders of
this now famous mountain named
for that Heroic British nurse, Edith
Cavell, heroine of the Great War.
The peculiar formation of a glacier on the side of Mount Edith Cavell adds to the interest of the
•place. In a cirque" between the
mountain and the shoulder extending to the north iB a hanging glacier covering about a third of a
square mile. An ice fall about
three hundred feet wide connects
this with another glacier five hundred feet below, the irregular
shape of which extends along the
foot of the cliffs for more than a
mile. This mass of ice presents
the form of aa angel with   out
stretched wings and has been aptly
named "Glacier of the Ghost." At
another point on the mountain a
combination of rock and snow
forms what appears to be a side
view of the head of a turbanned
oriental knight. In photographs
taken from Chak Peak this formation is plainly discernible.
The road to Mount Cavell is
along the valley of the Athabasca
River, across the turbulent Miette
River, Whistlers and Portal creeks,
continuing across the historical
Astoria River, which it follows in
a southwest direction at the same
time climbing the lower slopes of
the mountain and finally reaching
the shores of Lake Cavell. Many
stops should be made en route to
view such interesting features as
the natural hoodoos with their flat
stone hats just along the slope be'
low the road.
Half an hour by motor from Jasper Park Lodge, with mirror-like
lakes reflecting the ragged outline
of forest and mountain for mile
posts, brings one to Maligna Canyon. The scenery along this gradually ascending and winding roadway is unsurpassable. Skirting
-innumerable little lakes, each of a
different hue from the light yellow
of Ochre Lake to the opal-like
coloring of Lake Edith with its
sandy beach for bathing, the road
winds round above the Athabasca
Valley and thence to Maligne River
close to the Canyon.
Following the rocky path of the
Maligne River for a short distance
one comes to the mouth of the
canyon through which great rushes
of water have been passing for
many hundreds of years wearing
away the rocks to a depth of two
hundred feet in places. The canyon is a mile and a half long and is
so narrow and irregular that in
many places it la impossible to see
the river flowing along far below.
The water enters this huge crevice
with a fall of seventy-five feet and
goes tumbling tbrough with •
sullen roar.
Along the sides of the canyon
are huge pot-holes, testifying to the
velocity of the water and its erosive quality during the centuries.
Near the top are great dents in the
rock worn smooth and now covered
with moss, and on shelves of rock
fifty feet or so below the surface
are evergreens fighting for life
with barely a foothold in the rock.
Plainly discernible from the rustic bridges built across the canyon so that the falls and river below may be viewed with safety, are
stretches of rock wall beautifully
vari-colored, and where the river
cannot be seen in the dark cavern
below it sends its rumbling message to the top.
The mystery of Medicine Lake
and the subterranean stream that
joins the river below Maligne Canyon is intensely interesting and
the rock formation around the
lake is well worth the journey of
ten miles from the Canyon to see.
Canada's most northerly national
park is fast becoming one of the
most popular playgrounds of the
Dominion and every tourist who
visits there becomes an ardent advertiser.
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty" J
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor!
Yalk Hotel, First ,*• i rrkt
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in;
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery 8
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grnnd Forks. B. C.
Furniture Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering   Neatlv   Done
wrvvirri* ivrmt
C.V. Meggitt
Keal Katnle nnd Insiiriincr.
The shortest
thing in the
r Excellent facilities for selling yourfaiuss
Ws havo stsTonti at all Const and Prt-ts o
Polls tl
Bailable Information rojrardtn** this ■list*'i-i
cheerfully furnished. We -solicit yenr in
The crack train of ths Canadiaa
Pacific Railway, the Trans-Canada,
run every summer, will make the
trip from Montreal to Vancouver in
90 hours, instead of 92 hours, the
schedule run for yast year. Previously the 92-hour run was the
fastest continental run in North
America, and the two hours cut off
this time adds to its superiority for
travel between the Atlantic and
Seventy-five creameries in Alberta last year produced 17,760,000
lbs. of butter, as compared with
15,417,070 lbs., representing the output of 64 creameries, in 1922, accord,
ing to the Provincial Dairy Commissioners' report. Ia addition, the
production of cheese has shown •
remarkable growth. In IMS, 14
factories produced 911.922 ■»., while
in 1923, II factories bad an output
of 1,860,000 lbs., an increase ef al*-
meat 100 per cent.
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any other part of fany insect
whatsoever-IT IS THE MEMORY i[OF
If i you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions'
SI When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What German submarine torpedoed
the Lusijania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance arc
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
One step won't take very far,
JYou've got to keep on walking;
JOne word won't tell folks who you are,
\iYou've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't n-.ake you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and stiU rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'tw.
HE says 'twas advertising. 1HM7N: GlAMDrOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
DellgkfiilBy Fragrant
TBA ^^^
has a pure,   fresh   flavor  beyond
compare.    Ask for a package today.
prise of the Im-sinens men of   Vernon.
(Continual frnm Paye 1 )
the buck bocause through Belling Independently he has roceived a few
oonts more tlmn his cooperative
neighbor is so blinded by those i.v/
coppers he ean not seo the good dollars leaking through the hole in his
The fruit glowers of   the  province
owe   a   vote   of   thanks to the merchants of   Vernon   who   voluntarily
donated their advertising space in   an
effort to impress on the growers   and
general   public   the   serious   danger
that lies in the threatened   return  ta
open competition, aud   the  neeessity
for maintaining control   of  distribution.    This space was consolidated in
the   double-page   advertisement   ap
pearing  in   last  week's issue  of the
Vernon News, and is a striking testimonial to the public spirit and enter-
J. J Campbell, director from the
Kootenay district, who has also been
manager of the Growers' Packing
House, Limited, feeling that he was
too far removed from the center of
operations to give proper attention
to the duties ot that office, tendered
his resignation at the last meeting of
directors. E. J. Chambers of Pentic
ton has been appointed  as  manager.
Final disbuesements on account of
the 1923 crop are being distributed
tothelocah this week.—Associated
Growers of British Columbia, Ltd,
A   meeting  ot  the Liberal
Association for Grand   Forks
Riding  will   be  held  in  the
Henniger Building, Monday
evening,    April   21st,   at   8
o'clock,   for   the   purpose of
electing delegates to tha com
ing   nominating convention
Sealed and marked tenders will be
received by the undersigned up to
Mo-Jay, April 28th, at 5 p.m., forthe
purchase of the approach to Fourth
Street Bridge, the purchaser to remove all bridge material within 60
days from letting of lender.
NOTICK 1*1 IIKREBY GIVEN that I shall,
on MONDAY, tl.s. 19th ilisy nf MAY, 1924, at
the bour of 10 o cloak in tho lorenooii, at the
Oourt Bouse, Qreenwood, hold a Sluing
of tho Court of Revision for the purpose
of revising ths List of Voters for the (irand
tfaflti-Greenwood Bleotoral Distrlot. aud of
heiii'liur and determining any and all oh-
joorions to tin' retention of any nume on the
snid List, np ta iho Registration nn u Voter of
any applioant for registration) and for the
other purposes Hoi forth In the "i'rnvlnclul
'ilnotionR Aot''.
IJniod in   Greenwood, II. O.i this Stli  dny
of April.  1U24.
Registrar of Voters
fnr tho
liraud t?orks*0reellvV0o1 Kleotorul District.
i> servo covering Lots 291 Is and 29U*w,
Fimilkimieeii Division of Yale District, Is
Colloellod and tho snid Lands will lie open to
purchase only under tho provisions uf the
"Lind Aot."
a. R.HADEN,     .
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, H.C.
February 21, 1924.
NOTICE IS HEitEuv GIVEN thot the reserve covering certain lands in the vicinity
of Keule River, surveyed as Luis 1487s, 1488s,
2909k and 29111s, f-iiiiilkunieess Division nf Yale
District, is cancelled, and the lands will bc
open for purohase only, under the provisions
of the ''Land Act."
Deputy Minister of Lauds.
! 'oi'urliiHm of Lunds.
Victoria, H.C,
February n, 1921
News of the Gity
A couple of dwarf, non«talkative
policemen have been stationed on
Winnipeg avenue, at First aud Second streets.
The Liberal convention to nominate a candidate to contest tbe
Orand Forks Greenwood riding in
the forthcoming general election will
be held in Greenwood on Saturday,
April 26, at 4:30 p.m.
Chauncey's old No. 1 engine was
loaded on a flatcar on Tuesday and
shipped to Seattle, where it will
probably be used in tbe Washington logging camps. As tbe train
bearing awty tbe old lelic pulled
out of tbe yard Chaunce ■ wept
At tbe growers meeting Saturday
results of the season's pools were
announced. Tbe prices ranged from
11.60 to 98c per box for No. Ve,
according to variety, Delicious.
WinesapB and Mclntosbes bringing
the top price, and Jonathans, Wagners and similar varieties being at
the bottom of fbe list. From these
prices must be deducted 58c per
box for packing bouse charges.
Easter Monday, April 21 (Dominion holiday), the post office will
be closed witb tbe exception of one
bour, from 3 till 4 p.m., when the
delivery wicket will be open for tbe
delivery of mail and registration
only. Mail for boxbolders will be
sorted as usual upon arrival of
Mayor Acres and W. J. Cook
went up to Qreenwood on Tuesday.
Chas Sandner, of Christina Lake,
prospective Provincial party candi
date in tbe coming election, was in
lbe city yesterday.
After tbe fruit growers' meeting
on Saturday night, Geo. Kyle, Fred
Clark, H. W. Collins and J. L.
Manly were appointee' a committee
to attempt to uersuade tbe independents to join tbe Associated Growers.
Premier Oliver passed tbrough
the city od Saturday night on bis
way to Ottawa, wbere he will re
main for tbree weeks. Tbe Sun has
been authorized to state tbat tbe
general election will not be held
until he returns to Victoria.
John Benson, who met witb an
accident resulting in a broken leg,
in Wilktnsou's pole camp a week
ago, is getting along very nicely in
the Urand Forks hospital.
D. McPherson was in Greenwood
last week and soid a 1924 Superior
Chevrolet car to •';. N. Mowat.
All FoodsShould be Sealed
The medical profession very generally advocate that all food products
should be sold iu sealed packages. All
cities rigorously inspect butcher shops
to prevent meat fr.im being infected,
many prohibit milk from being sold
in bulk and gradually this will come
with everything "SALADA" was
the flrst to introduce the package idea
as regards, tea, over thirty two years
ago, and "SALADA" is still a little
purer and a little better than other
teas     7t hns by fnr the  largest  sale.
l>»niinion Monumental Worka
AsbratuM Products Go. Roofing
f BOX 33?     GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Tbe Conservative convention for
Grand Fooiks-Greenwood riding
will be beld in the Greenwood
theater on Friday evening next,
April 25.
of tbe Okanagan Packers, Limited,
Kelowua, as the only possible solution of tbe present problems of tbe
fruit growers, particularly of tbe
Dan McPherson made a business
trip to West Fork on Saturday.
Sam Matthews has returned from
Carmi, wbere be inspected bie mill.
Whenever possible use a single
postage stamp to pay postage od a
letter, a parcel or otber piece of
mail. Tbe use of two or more
stamps wben one higher denomination stamp would answer makes
more work for yourself snd for tbe
postal service, and in some instances
tbe stamps may so encro cb on tbe
space for address, date stamping,
endorsattop, etc., as to cause confusion and consequent delay to your
mail PoW„*e stamps of practically
all denominations up to one dollar
are issued for your convenience,
and tbe department asks you to
take ad vant!) ge of this by using
single stamps whenever possible.
Tbe Combination mine of the
Eholt Mining company will resume
operations in a few days, according
to a report from tbat town. C. R.
Garris has returned |rom Spokane,
Jnd will be in charge of the work.
Tbe annual meeting of the Greenwood District Liberal association
will be held in Riverside hall, Bock
Creek, on Tuesday, April 22, at 4 p.
m , wben delegates will be elected to
the Grand Forks-Greenwood riding
Cooperation between tbe Associated Growers and the independent
fruit shippers throughout the province is suggested by W. C   DugganJ
Bristling Sardines Fat Herring
Soused Mackerel Fresh Mackerel
Baby Mackerel
Something New.   Drop in Saturday and Try a
phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models) They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coinl As weatherproof as a duok? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything oomplete. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people]to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
A resolution recommending that
tbe Associate d cease to function urn-
less control of 90 per cent of the
fruit produced in tbe area in whicb
tbe big cocperative organization
operates is secured by April 30, was
passed on Wednesday at a confer
ence, of directors of locale, held in
Kelowna. The meeting was a very
representative one, directors from
all locals it the Okanagan dietriot
being present, including Keremeos
aud Salmon Arm. Kone of tbe lo»
cals irom tbe Kootenays were represented. Tbere was a lengthy discussion as to wbat control was neces*
sary in order for tbe Associated to
operate efficiently, and the resolution regarding the percentage was
moved by R. Lyon, seconded by F.
H. Keane, and carried. It is understood a board of control to regulate
tbe marketing of all fruit produced
in this province, whether handled
oy tbe cooperative or by independents, bas been proposed and negotiations along this line are no *v in
progress. A meeting will be held in
Kelowna on Saturday between di.
rectors of tbe Associated and repre-
tatives of tbe independent concerne
to go further into the matter. The
Associated will be represented by
President A. T. Howe, Geo. Barrat
and E. J. Chambers.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—DruggM*.
Aapirln la the trade mark (rcsTlstorcd ln Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acctlcacldeater of Sallcyllcacld. While It la well known that Aspirin meani Bayer
manufacture, to atMlat the public againat imitation*, the Tablet! of Bayer Company
will be atamped with tbelr general trade mark, the "Bayer Croats."
-   - FREE -   -
To advertise and introduce our goods, we will give away five of
our Special Je Lux long distance three-tube Bets, complete in every way
with aerial, phones, B battery and 90 hour storage A-battery. All
guaranteed.    (Regular $175 outfit.)
Investigate This Offer--We Mean Business
We are out to sell 100 of theae seta during the next two months, at
our special low price of $115, and will give away one set in every
twenty to the lucky man or woman who is at all interested in radio. All
we ask is the initial payment of $10 on one of the above sets; then as
soon as a blook of twenty orders is completed a drawing will be made for
tbe lucky set, whioh will be installed without further cost. Free demonstration.    Ask for details of drawing.
Winnipeg Ave., Grand Forks, B. C.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
The new Continental remedy called
la a elinple harmless home-treatment which
absolutely cures 'loaf „•*.-*, noises tn thc head.
for tbla new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete and
Mra. K. Wilkinson, of Sled Road, Stroud,
writes:—"Please could trouble you to snnd
me another box of the Ointment, lt la not for
rayse.f, but for a f rleud of mine who ia aa bail
aa 1 waa.and cannot get any rest for the noises
In thc iicad. I feel a new woman, and ean so
to bed now and act a gnod nlffht's rest, wnloh
I had not been able to do lor many months.
It la a wonderful remedy and I am moat delighted to recommend it,"   ;   .   .
Mrt.E.Crowe, ol Wlittehorso Bond, Croydon, write*:—"I nm pleased to tell ynu tbat
theamall tin of ointment you sent to me at
Vontnor, haa proved a oomplete succeaa, my
hearing la now quite normal, and the horrible head nolsee have seated. The notion ol
this new remedy must be very remarkable,
for I have been troubled with these complaints ior nearly ten years, and have had
aome ot the vory beat medioal advice together
with other expensive lnatruments all to uo
purpose. I need hardly say how very urate-
lol I am, for ay life has undergone an entire
^Try one box to-day.whloh can be forwarded
to any address on receipt of money order for
Address orders to:—
10, South View, WatUug St., Hartford,
Kent, England.
Cheek Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
■-•■   ■'*'■   ■*  ':.     *i5V;  W.li ,   .11"''
ShipYour Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Co.
We pay the highest price and assure
you tho most accurate test. Give your
local creamery your trade.
-TMLH value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us beiore going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vbiting cards
Sh'rring tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Colombia Avenue and
Uke Street


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