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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 2, 1925

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 m
Remember that the true worth of a man is to be measured by the objects he pursues
Violoria, Jan-1.— Looming largely upon tbe horixoo of Canadian af"
lai ( at he present time is tbe
freight rates iesoe. Many times dur*
iog tbe past year tbe quest ion has
been commented upon in these
oolnmne, but a solution of tbe probx
blent bee not yet been found. How*
ever, today the entire freight .lates
tangle is closer to an untanglement
than ever before, and it has been
olesrly proven that tbe went has
won an important victory. The re*
((oration, temporarily,nf the Crow's
Keet Pan agreement rates might
appear upon tbe surface se a set-
back for British Columbia, but to
experts it seems lint tbe removal of
all discrimination against the west
will shortly be accomplished.
For years Premier Oliver bas
fougbt almost a lone fight for British Columbia's interests. True, be
baa been supported by boards of
trade and other public bodies, bu
UM initiative Was hie and to him
belonge . a large ebare of tbe the
credit. Before tbe ooming eesBioD
of tbe bouse of jommons has passed
(■to bietory it is predicted that
equal freight rates all over Cauada
will be in force, which means that
the -Pacific province will,for tbe first
time, be able to meet tbe competition of Ontario, Quebec and lbe
Maritime provinces.
One of the most important issues
issues wbich har ever been raised iu
British Columbia is the disposition
•I tbe Pacific Great Eastern railway.
Ibat acknowledged" while elephant"
hae cost the taxpayers of the province tremendous soms, end a sale of
tbe property would mean a saving
•f enough money eacb year to decrease materially the public expenditures. Premier Oliver has received
assurance that the federal railway
•uoofer'ence Kill be held in January.
He will attend aod present British
■Columbia's case. First of all will
-Comeths disposition of tbe provino
oial line, and secondly tbe question
oi linking up the great Peace river
country with the British Columbia
coast. The premier has been trying
for yeare to get rid of tbe Pacific
Qreat Eastern, but wit out success.
Following his representations to
Premier Mackenzie King, a general
conference wae arranged. After
tbis is over it is expected eome solution will be reached ae inthe future
of the line and the settlement of the
nAnd KETTLE VALLEy||ORCHARDIST|Q
TWENTY-FOURTH yEAR—No
"Tall na what you Know li tra-
I oao ttsest as wall ai ma."
FRIDAY, JANUARY 2,  1925
Peac
transportation problems of Peace
river. The porential wealth of the
latter district is conceded to beof inestimable value in the fuller devel-
opment of British Columbia.
Ono of the sanest policies ever
attempted by any government in
regard to the unemployment question has been evolved by tbe provincial administration. All during
ibe winter months road work and
otber public works will he oarried
out, wherever weather conditions
will permit, Hon. Dr. Sutherland,
minister of public works, has announced his program for unemployment work. This includes the construction and repair of roads in
many parts of tbe (province wbere
unemployment it most acute. Tbe
sum of 1150,000 has been set aside
for the work and, while tbere may be
a lose ae a result of carrying out
highway work during ths winter
months, it is felt that the govern*
ment bas attempted to eolve the
problem in the most pm tice) manner.
Despite the difficulty of the sitn-
ition, Attorney General Manson is
rapidly working out a solution of
the beer question. Throwing everything into the hands of the new
liquor commissioner, Hugh David,
son, he has shown tba the liquor
problem sball be taken.out of politics and before tbe new year ie very
faj Advanced a plan will be announced whicb sbould meet with
the approval of tbe majority of tbe
electors.
Only An Empty
Six-year-old Freddy, a city-bred
youngster, was on bis first visit to
his uncle's farm At breakfast he
beard that bis uncle's Jersey cow
bad been stolen during the night, .
"That's a good joke .in tbe man
wbo stole her," wse Freddy's .com*
ment.
"Why," asked bis unole.
"Why, just before supper last
night the hired man took all the
milk out of her."
Wby does one recall so often and
ao needlessly tbe times he bas made
a fool of himself)
HITTING ON ALL SIX
Kenneth Campbell and Clifford
Brown, wbo have been spending the
holidays with their parette in this
city, will return to their studies at
the University of British Columbia
tbe Irtter part of this week.
Two candidates are in tbe field
for mayor, but so ftr the aldermanic
slate is hlaok. Jeff Davis is suid lo
be advocating a no-ealary council
for tbe coming year
L
News of the Gity
At tbe special meeling of tbe
school board on the 22nd matters in
connection with the opening of the
new high schooi building after tbe
holidays were dealt wltb.
Vernon, Dec. 30.—A meeting ol
directors from the various locals
affiliai -*.*«ijh tbe Associated Grown
ere will be held at Kelowna immediately following the convention of
the British Columbia Fruit Qrowere
association at Penticton for the pur-
pjse nf discussing several questions
of organisation for the coming year
and getting the views of the locals
before taking action.
Experience of the past two seasons has shown the advisability of
changes in our eystem antfrnethods,
and it bad been suggested to the
board of directors that tbe services
of W. Maoken be obtained to make
a geueral survey ofthe whole organization and recommend such changes
as in bis judgment w uld lead to
greater efficiency, but Mr. Maoken'e
engagements will not permit him to
undertake this work before February at the earliest, and many questions oi policy must be decided before that time.
With reference to tbe proposed
engagement of Mr. Macken, it is unfortunate thai an unauthnrized item
bas appeared in some newspapers
giving the impression that he was
being considered for the position of
genersl manager of the Associated,
thereby placing bim in a false posi*
tion. Mr. Maoken has never considered occupying that position,
and in dot stated very definitely
that he would not accept any permanent engagement by tbe Aspoh
oiatrd. He has kindly consented
to give such assistsnee as bis business engagements wouid permit,
providid tbst endorsement of all
locals of tbe proposed work sbould
first bo secured.
One of the most important questions to come before the meeting of
local directors is that of some more
centralized form of control of packing operations, with a view to securing greater economy by eliminating duplication of work, more efficiency in operation, and uniformity
of product,—The Associated Growers of British Columbia, Limited.
THE NEW BROOM
tJVke necessity of reform in tbe houee of lords ie being preeeed on
Btaaley Baldwin.)
Mother of Parliaments:   "Maggie."
The Maid-of-All-Work:   "Yes, ma."
A business meeting of tbe Ladies'
Liberal association will be beld in
tbe Liberal committee rooms on
Tuesday avening, Januory 6. All
those interested are requested to attend.
Hans Hansen, of tbis jity, was
badly injured while loading poles at
tbe Humming Bird siding nn tbe
22nd. A peevee slipped aud fell on
hie head, inflictly a severe ecalp
wound. He was brought to this oity
and Dr. Kingston put in several
stitches. Except beiug weakened by
the loss of a considciable quantity
of blood, the injured man suffered
no serious effect from tbe  accident,
The publfc antl high soh-'ols wil]
reopen Monday morning after the
two weeks' midwinter vecatiou. Tbe
higb school students will assemble
at tbe new buying for tbe first
lime.
It matters not how long you have
Mother ot Parliaments:   "Come right upstairs."—London Opinion. I lived, but bow well
Mis'. Loretta Lyden, of tbis city,
and K. Ash,of S.attle, were married
in the Catholic church ou Wendes-
day last, Hev. Father Cocola performing tbe ceremony. The young
couple have gone to Seattle,' when
tbey will reside.
Three times winner of Ue world's
champion wheat pries at the Chicago Live Stock Shew, including
thi* year's prize, J. C. Mitchell,
Agoraa, Alta., aailed fer the Old
Country on a demonstration tour
aboard th* Canadian Pacific steamship "Montlaurier" on December
12. Mr. Mitchell states that prize
wheat is improving each year and
that exhibits which would have won
first prize twelve years ago now
seldom Uk* higher than fifteenth
plac*.
Within a radius of forty miles
from Taber, a small town in the
heart of th* settled southern district of Alberta, antelopes estimated
to number 1,000 are running wild.
The prairie antelope was once almost extinct but protective mras-
ures put into force have saved the
species and present indications are
that thia splendid game animal may
soon increase to an extent rendering
an open season posaible and adding
greatly to Alberta's attraction let
sportsmen.
Bert Scott, of Anyox, who is a
student at the University of British
Columbia, spent the Christmas htili
days witb his grandfather, Fn.nclf
Miller, in this city, and with hii-
iti-it, Mrs. Roy Faulkner, at Marcus.
One of the heaviest rashes
experienced by the Canadiaa Pacific Railway in connect!** with its
traditional Christmas sailings to
the British Isle* was experieacasl
this year. A special train from tha
West to Montreal was raoairad fee
the accommodation of pa**mg*ra
for the company's steamship, -tka
"Montlaurier," sailing Dasaartsf
12 from St. John, N.B., whil* erne est
two specials or extra sections from
Montreal to St. John and extra sections on the Imperial, the Canadiaa
Pacific transcontinental, ware required daily for steamship pas***>
gers during that same wfajc.
At the late session of the legislature a resolution, brought in by Hon.
William Sloan, was passed directing
the clerk of the bouse to pay tbe full
sessional indemnity to tbe wid now
of the late John McKie.
Grand Forks' share of lbe liquor
profits now ready for distribution ie
$1,34683. Of tbe pari-mutual
divide we get $1,138.47.
It snowed, nm' snowed. And then
it snowed some more.
Geo. H. Hull snd daughter were
Greenwood visito e on Tuesday.
The condition of Mra. J. F. Miller
is reported to be improving.
Mrs.   Clemenc   Feek spent
Christmas holidays in Spokane.
thr
cXncient History
-s—	
(Taken From Twenty year Old
Sun Files.)
Local Scotchmen are making preparations tor a big
feast on the evening of St.
Andrew s day, the 25th inst.
Six live sheep have arrived in
the city and are being fattened
for the occasion.
The public meeting called
by Messrs. W. K. O. Manly,
Jeff Davis and N McLellan
to discuss civic affairs was
fairly well attended.
Don't  write it Xmas.    It
Mayor Acres and Aid .Liddicoat
McDonald, Mclnnes and Miller
were ^present at.';tbe last regular
meeting of the city council for 1924,
which was held in tbe council
chamber on Monday evening, tbe
22ud ult.
An invitation from tbe fire de-
partment to attend} their annual
meeting on January Uth waeae
cepted.
Au offer of $100 for tbe chimney
at tbe GranbyjfBmelter was'not ao
cepted, but tendersJ.'will be calltd
for all or a portion of tbe brick at
tbe smelter.
The I)ink of Commerce notifiid
the council that tbey had received
ibe title papers'froui; Jbe Granby
company to the city of district lifts
41)4 aod 495. Tbe council decicVd
to plnce tbe balance due the Granby,
.iui'iutitinglol$4092, in tscro peud-
ing registration of the titles. The
oouimil also decided to pass a new
loan byl.w^to borrow ;$S000, of
wbicb notice wasjgiven.
Dr. Kingston, medical health
officer, reported two cases of scarlet
fever at George Gray's 'home, and
jne at T. A. Wright's. Botb of
these places had been quarantined.
Tbe eugiueer's report on the cement sidewalk on Bridge street wae
aubmitttd and after being amended
by striking out the (clause allowing
for discount on, corner lots, it wes
accepted.
It wae decided to grant free lights
to the Boy Scouts and otber junior
organisations, but to charge 60
cents per night for adult organisations. *.
A grant of $390 wae mada to the
Grand Forks hospital to covea water
and ligbt ratee for tbe^ourrent year.
At special meetings on the 23rd
and 24th tbe loan bylaw wae considered and paesed.
does not seem Xtian to express it that way.
The need of an elastic currency, about which so much
is being said, is particularly
apparent at this season ofthe
year, when nearly everyona
is called upon to stretch one
dollar to do the  work of five.
The official  vote  in Yale
Cariboo was: Duncan   Ross,
2011; M. Burrell, 1850; Mills,
487.
James J. Hill is advising
his personal friends lo invest
in Granby stock.
THE NEW SHOW
Doorkeeper Bull:    "Tbe best of luck, sir.
and vory successful runl"—London Opinion.
Hope you'll bave a lone; THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
W*\t (kmi 3farka §mt
AN INDEPENDENT  NE.V3 PA°£R
9. A. EVAN8. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
fSPSUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addrosr -u ******—'cations to
Thk Grand Forki .Sun
Phonk 101R Guard Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND tsAICE 8TBEET.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 2  1025
Municipal affairs have begunjto engross the
attention of the ratepayois.and from now until
the 15th matters in|connection with the civic
election will furnish most of the topics tor discussion.   A few of the enemies of the present
administration criticizes it for putting through
a $5000 loan bylaw at the end of its term  Yet
when the financing ofthe city during the past
year is compared  with the methods pursued
by councils of former years the retiring administration has nothing to be ashamed oi'.    The
1924 council  assumed  from   the ^preceding
council obligations i amounting $1700,   esides
the $4100 required for the purchase of the
Granby property.   There was a shortage of
$8000 water and light rates, and $2000 taxes.
In spite of these handicaps a fair amount of
public improvements has been carried out.
Six blocks of new electric liue have  been  reconstructed; r new cement sidewalk has been
built on Bridge street; considerable sums have
spent on improving the 0'ty park.   Not to
mention other improvements,  these    public
works have been a heavy 'drain on  the city
treasnry.   The two council previous to 1924
did practically no work of a public improvement nature and, unless the citizens wish to
see the city fall hopelessly behind in progress,
it   was absolutely necessary that this money
should have been expended during the past
year.
Radio Corporation have worked out, is briefly
described as follows: The picture to be sent
is photographed, and the developed film is at-
lachad to a revolving cylinder of glass. Inside the cylinder is an incandescent lamp the
beam from whiah passes through the film witb
varying intensity according as parts of the
film are light or dark. The beam is then focused by a lens on a sensitive photo electric
cell called the"eye,' 'which transforms the light
waves into electrical waves that after they
have been amplified in a series of vacuum
tubes can b. transmitted by radio. The higb
power alectric energy tbat leaves the antenna
of the sending station is broken up by. an ingenious mechamism into impulses like dots
and dashes, corresponding to the longer or
shorter waves transmitted by the "eye." At
the receiving station the impulses £are again
amplified and translated back into the black
and white of a picture, A piece of paper is
wrapped round a revolving cylinder like Jthat
on which the original film was placed. A
specially contrived fountain pen bears against
the paper, and the electric current that has
come across the ocean controls the»pen and
causes it to reproduc, on the paper longer or
shorter marks that correspond to the length
of tho electric impulses transmitted by the
sending station:
Tho passage ofthe loan bylaw is not alarming. Had it not been for the deeds of the
Granby property arriving in the city at tnis
time the council would not have had to resort
to this method of 'financing. It is not all
likely tbat the entire amount will be used;
and, with the city's share of $2500 of liquor
und parimutual profits due to arrive here al
most any day, no,; one centj'of; the 'amount
named in the by aw may be required to finance
this year's council. At any rate, the council
usually passes a $15,000 loan bylaw at the
beginning of ea. h year, and the amount of the
present bylaw will likely be included in the
nev bylaw.
Newspapers that worked for the best in-
teaests of the three parties during the late
geueral election should have no difficulty in
supporting two opposing caudidates at by-
elections.   Heads I win, tails you lose.
The of the stone tablets discovered in the
ruins of the ancient temple at the foot of Mt.
Sinai may possibly have been inscri ed by the
hand of Moses himself. The message, which
is in primitive Hebrew, reads: "I am the son
of Hatshepsut, overseer of the mine workers
of Sinai, chief ofthe temple of Mana and Jabu
[Jehovah]. Thou, O Hatshepsut, was kind to
me and drew me out of the water of the Nile;
and thou hast placed over the temple which is
on Sinai." It is well known that Hatshepsut
was a great queen of Eg pt who ruled about
1500 B.C and who opened copper mines on
Sinai. The date, moreover, corresponds with
that which Jewish tradition assigns to thc
lifetime of Moses.
can not understand why any person who has the least regard for the appear
ance of tbe city should criticize the council
for building the cement sidewalk on Bridge
street. It improves the looks of the business
district of the city fifty per cent; is a source of
comfort to everybody, residents and visitors
alike. And by no means the weakest argument in its favor is, that the taxpayers on the
street whom-it benefited most were entitled
to it.
Notes • Notions • Notables
Perhaps you haven't noticed that when a
man advertises that he has a roll of money to
give away for the asking, that his hand has an
extraordinarily firm grip on the long green.
At the Faculty club at Indiana university a
few nights ago the older professors were dis
cussing how they saved the pennies when they
were young professors. The story that took
the prize was told by the head of a department.
He said he ordered three^cents' worth of meat
from tbe butcher for his cat. The meat was delivered at bis house, but before it came the
cat had caught a monse, so the professor called
the butcher and asked whether he would come
aud get the meat and take it back—refunding,
of course, the amount paid for. It was reported that the butcher took the meat back.
Unholy political alliances   gei.erally lead
those who make tbem to political oblivion.
The Woodrow Wilson Foundation, which
controls an endowment fund subscrib <l by
the admirers of the late president for the purpose ot awarding an annual prize of $25,000
to some one who has "perfojmed meritorious
service of a pn lie character tending to the
establishment of peace through justice,''"hits
made its first award. The prize for 1924 goes
to Viscount Cecil of Chelwood, better known
to the world as Lord Robert Cecil Viscount
Cecil is a son of the Marquis.of Salisbury,
who was three times premier of Great Britain.
From the very beginning he has been the most
earnest advocate of the League of Nations in
England. In the assembly ofthe league he has
represented South Africa.
The new   method  of transmitting  photographs  by  radio, which  the engineers of the
Tho jars of crystallizad ginger so much in
demand at Christmas time come from China,
so also do the root. Packages of cream gin -
ger are prepared in the United States, but
packed in Japanese boxes, and wonderful collections of crystallized fruits wbich are the
real fruits of France, prepared there i ut put
up in Japanese containers. There are Chinesa
cumquats, re liy miniature oranges, which do
not look like oranges at all, but rather like
crystallized limes or pale prunes, although
they taste exactly like a strong, rather bitter
orange. Mixed Chinese fruits are imported in
bulk from Hongkong. Eight different kinds of
fruit are packed there and sold as "Chinese
chow chow." There is flagreot, too.from China
for those who like something a little different
from ginger.
^^
Insist on BAYER TABLETS OF ASPIRIN
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are
not getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for
Colds     Headache      Neuralgia    Lumbago
Pain       Toothache     Neuritis       Rheumatism
Stf
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer"  boxes of   12  tablet!
Alao bottles of 84 and 100—Druggist*.
Auplrto I* the trade mark (na-latxres) In Canada) of Barer Kumfictun of Moooaoetle-
acMeater of Salicyllcaciil (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, '.'A. 8. A."). While It la mil knam
flat Aspirin meana Barer manufacture, to aaalat the public asalnlt Imitation,:, Use Tablet*
est Bayer Company wUl be atamped with their general trail* mark, th* "Bayer ON**."
R
ere an
dTK
ere
A re<*ent survey of prospective expansion among tho mines of North-
srn Ontario shows that many millions of dollars will be spent. op
mHrs and mill supplies in 1925. According to this survey, mill expenditures totalling $7,350,000 are contemplated.
What orators want in depth they make up
for in length.
All men can not be the best, but every man
be his best.
Hunters patronizing territories
ia the Algoma district of the Oanadlan Pacific Railway had a very
successful season in 1924, according to a report recently issued.
Moose numbering 173, deer numbering 2,188 and approximately 7,050
partridge were secured and the
number of hunters ran into several
thousand. Thc figures quoted include those for Kipawa, Temis-
kaming, MatUiwa, Sturgeon Palls,
Pakesley, Sault Ste. Marie, Chap-
leau, Sudbury, Schreiber and Nipigon, all exceptionally good game
areas.
More Christmas trees were shipped from Nova Scotia for the 1914
festive season than ever before, according to figures ijust compiled.
Twenty-two car-loads from territory bordering the Dominion Atlantic Railway alone were shipped to
outside points and approximately
150 car-loads left the province generally.
A splendid season of winter
sportr is expected at Quebec this
year, as more and more people are
becoming interested in these healthy recreations in Canada ahd tha
United States. In connection with
the activities of the Chateau Frontenac, the Canadian Pacific's great
hotel in the Ancient Capital,, a number of new features will add to tha
attractions Quebec has to offer.
These include inter-club, inter-collegiate and international competitions ia all winter sports, to be held
nnder the' auspices of the recently
formed Frontenac Winter Sports
Club, whioh will award the successful participants with trophies of
various kinds and attractive gold,
silver and bronze medals.
"Does your new clerk seem to be
steady fellow!' seked tbe customer
of the proprietor of the drug store.
• "Steady?" repeated tbe proprie
tor, I should say he was steady I If
he were any steadier, he'd be motionless."
S. T. HULL|
BatablUhed 1010 «
-   -*~^~^*f^****w**--**i*^k*^**9bB***Z7iBt
Real Estate and Insurance
BsMldent Acent Grnnd Forka TowoalM
a        Company, LinlMd:
Farms     Orchard*    City Property
•^•^•^•-li* •>'. "«.taoi*, Csslrary, Wlbnlpe* r.,,,1
other Prnlrle polnta. Vancoiivor Agent :
PENDBB INVKSTMRNT8
RArrBNBUBY LANDS I.TI>;
BatpbllKhesI In 1910. wear* 2n k noelll n
fiirnlab reliable information '-otioersiiua; thli
fllst-rsct.******!
Write for free literature
E.C. Henniger Co.
Glrnin, Hay
U
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies '"
Grand Forks.
i,B.C.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
REWARD
A reward of from $10.00 to $25.00 will be
paid for information leading to the conviction
of any person or persons guilty of stealing
lumber, windows or other materials or of
doing serious damage to property within the
City Limits.
By Order.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
Gity Clerk,
!■
\
The names of ths winners of the
David prizes for literature, awarded to the writers of the best French
and English books entered ia tba
competition for time pi4ssa, hava
just beea annoaneed by tin tsosm-
mittee of Judges. In the French
section the first prise, |1,600, want
to Abbs CamiUe Roy for his book
"A l'Hombre des Erables," while in
the English section Marjorie Grant
Cook won first prise with her book
"Another Way ef Love."
The most successful yaar enjoyed
by the Canadian Pacific Great
Lakes Steamship Service in freight
shipments since 1918 is reported by
Mr. Duff, manager of that service,
for the season lately closed. Tke
whole fleet of package freighters
for the first time since the .oat-
break of the Great War, has been
constantly employed during the
seven months in whioh the lakes are
open. A feature was the very large
increase in the export flour business, seme 75 per cent at the 300,-.
000 tens of flour carried, eastward
by the service having been, destined
for expert. October was a particularly good month, the* ships having transported in that month 68,-
000 tons of eastward bound -Killed
stuffs and grain alone.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs;
A Complete line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
"What,50csnta to row me across
Last time it was only a quarter,','
"Yes, but tbe water hae risen,"
Our   Winter Troubles
The fight that onr forces wage each
winter to maintain hundreds of miles of
telephone lines in the face of wind, rain,
ice and snow constitutes a creditable and
picturesque record.    Fqr this we do not
seek praise, as it is part of our regular
service to subscribers.  All that we ask is   .:;.-,
a tolerant understanding of the fact that .-,'';
some troubles such as fallmg Mees cannot
be guarded against nor can repairs be "v-.,
made in a few moments, but that when 3*i'
such troubles do occur we are willing to  "" v
night and day to.remedy them.
British  Columbia Telephone
Company
*mma*****aB**s*a*SB*mssssssss^maamm*m ' THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Is
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Sun's P age gf People and Events of Passing News Interest
ABARGAIN IN NEWSPAPERS
An Opportunity to Win S5,000
A Beautiful Art Calender Free
The Graud Fork's Sua has concluded an arrangement with The
Family Herald mid Weekly Star of Montreal by whieh wo can offer the
greatest bargain ever given to newspaper leaders
Tne offer includes a full year's subscription to both papers, un art cal-
sndar with a most beautiful picture subject ready for framing, and an oppur
tanitv to win a prize of $5,000 cash.
In the Federal Election of 1921 thore were 3,119,306 votes cast out of
a total of 4,435,310 names on the voters list.
How many votes will be polled in the next Federal Election,1
The Kuiiily Herald aud Weekly Slur are oll't-i in-* Ten Thousand Dollars
io9 4 prises for tlte best estimate, and our arrangement with the publishers
of that great weekly gives every Urand Forks Sun subsojibor an opportunity
to make an iwtiinato,anil perhaps win tho eapital prize of f 5,000. Strfiw person
will win.    Why should it not be you? -  ■   ■   ■
'.    - ..'■■■
Read This Bargain
The Grand Forks Sun Costs $1.00 per Year.
The Family Herald and Weekly Star Costs $2.00
per Year.
We now offer a fnll year's subscription to both papers, including a copy
of The Fauii:y Herald Art Calendar and the right to make one estimate in
The Family Herald Election Contest.
AU for $2.00
0
"   Estimates must be made at time of subscribing, and no changes will ba
permitted afterwards.
Order Now at This Office
The GRAND FORKS SUN
   r       -        *~l
At the close of Montreal's 1924
season of oceai> traffic en December 3, the Harbor Master announced
that 1,222 ocean and coasting ships
arrived in tke port during the year
as against 1,114 in 1923 and 1,194
in 1922, the best previous season.
It is believed that a new record has
also been established in the number
of lake vessels visiting tbe port.
The-service operated by the Lau-
rentide Air Service to the gold-
fields of Rouyn, Que., which was
successfully inaugurated this summer, will be oontinaed during the
coming winter. Travellers will
make the journey in luxury, closed
machines with plush seats and a
carrying capacity ot sis passengers
being employed.
Canada stands out te the intending British emigrant as the most
attractive ef the Dominions, according to General Dramwell Booth,
head of the Salvation Army, who
has just completed a tour of this
country. The army is now considering the establishment in western
Canada of a training school for
boys who wish to take up farming
there.
Another fine new station was
made available to the public by the
Canadian Pacific Railway when the
company's new building at Schrei-
ber, Ont, was opened by H. J.
Humphrey, general superintendent
of the Algoma district, on December
11. This structure, which replaces
the former frame building, is of
modern fireproof construction. It
will also house the superintendent
of the Schreiber division and his
staff.
Worse than being bored  is trying
o act as if one were having a  good
me when one iso'-.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Legard's New Life Tablets
Imparts to the Old and  Middle aged
Youthfulness, Energy and Fitness, retards  mental  aud physical
decay,    thus    promoting  longevity,
Preserves   the arteries   and   tissues.
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing   accompanying   ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most imuie
diate benefit.    Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression ind Nervousness   is banished under the influence of  these   Life-giving    Tnblets
Wrinkles, hard   lines and   blemishes
disappear.    The  skin becomes oleai',
light and elastic and the  complexion
bright and smooth     Think    of   the
blessings of perfeot   health, the possesion of fow; the joy of a clour Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes und health-
tinted cheeks;the beauty of   radiant
life and the realisation thut Time lias
been put back Ten years to tlie  envy
and admiration of your  friends, und
tlie unbouudod satisfaction of   yourself.    (Jan you allow u golden opportunity like this  to pusst    Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, noi   ure  there
any ill effects after. On  tbe contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhu'.tation   with   increased   mental
and   bodily   vigour.     \\ liy not  look
and  feel 30 at 50?    Do not delay,
commence   the   treatment   at once
You will never regret the slight  cost
Incurred for such incalculable   benefits     The price of   these   Marvellous
Tablets  including   Mail   Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched  in
plain wrapper on receipt of  nmount
Obtainable from
Dr. Le&ard's  Laboratories,
106, Liv ritool Kssiid, Itiiriislisiry.
London, England.
A. E. iPOUGALL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
[Agent1
In-mm.4 n .Mo.mmeiitiia Workfl
ttan>P8tos£Pro-dac aCo« Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 382 iR-VIO FOIKS, e, C
BARGAINS
ni'l HUB—Bring your boot
and   shot   repair     to    my
shop  (or neal and prompt
work.    Look   for the bijj
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Next to Yellowstone National
park, tbe most important geyser
region in the world is nt Roto run in
New Zealand.
Gel thc  habit  ol
trading at our
store
3r<JftES
We   have   oxct-p-
1 tonally good bar
gains   in  all   onr
departments
DONALDS!!!
Phone 20
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture   Mado   to  O   Ier,
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly  Done
R. 0. sMcGUTCHRON
winnti"; avbivi:*
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS/BRITISH COLUMBIA
tw"*
For Flavor
Insist on
"SALADA"
HUM
Always fresh and pure. — Sold
only   in   sealed   aluminum   packets.
STANDING  OF PUPILS
The following is the standing of the
pupils of the Qrand Forks Central
•School for the months of November
and December. Tho names are in
order of standing as determined by
tests and work during the two
months:
principal's class.
Grade VIII—Marjorie Cook,Mabel
Hobbins, Martha  Otterbine, Aubrey
Dinsmore,    Laird    MoCallum,   Fred
Gallipeau, George Biddiecome, Dorothy Heaven,   Edmund Euerby, John
Graham,    Alex    McDougail,   Jessie
Downey, Edith   Euerby,  Lilia   Fre-
ehotte, Edna Wiseman, Jessie Allan,
Jean Donaldson, Jesepb  Lyden,   Ar
thur    Bickerton,    Helen   McKinnon,
Arthur   Morrison,   Llewollya   Price,
Alice George and Fred McKie equal,
Alice Deporter,Beulah Mitchell, John
Santano, John Kingston, Rnth Savage
Donald   McKinnon,    Elmer   Scott,
Jim   Miller,  George Hadden,   Ruby
Savage, James Hardy, Glen Murray,
Agnes    McKenzie,    Dorothy   Grey,
Louise McPherson,Eugene Fitzpatrick
Fredessa Lyden,  Gordon   Massie and
Eric Clark  equal,   Francis  O'Keefe,
Isillian Dunn, Jigi Maurelli, Dorothy
Jones, Margaret Mudie, Lillian   Pell,
OHao Huggins, Myrtle  Fisher.    Not
ranked:   Georgina Grey.
DIVISION III.
Grado VII—Lily McDonald, Josephine Davidson, Jean Love and Fred
Smith equal, Charlotte Acres and
Winnie Smith equal, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Arta Montgomery, Betty McCallum, Catherine Gowans. Harold
Jackson, Jean Clark, Gladys Pearson
Zelma Larama and Ralpii Smyth
equal, Clarence Hardy and Walter
Manson equal, Patsey Cook, Carl
Hansen, Mary Kingston, Colin Gra
ham, Eugene McDougail, Marvin
Bailey, Raymond Dinsmore, Walter
Ronald, Marie Kidd, Rosamund
Bt chan and Norman Cook eqna),
Vilmer Holm, Charles Robertson,
Wilhelmina DeWilde, Fred Mason,
Leo Cowans, Lewis Santano, Robert
Foote, Jean Grey, Ellen Hansen,
Everts Biddiecome, Evelyn Innes,
Catherine Hennigir, Harold Helmer
Delbert Kirkpatrick, Rupert Helmer,
Albert Dodd, Irene Bailey, Roy
Walker, Elvira Colarch,
DIVISION   IV.
Grade VI Senior—Harry Thomas,
Helen Beran, Jack Aeres, Elsie Egg,
Mildred Patterson, Gladys Smith,
Eroest Hutton, Beverley Benson,
Mike Maurelli, Vyvyan P ant, Se;eta
Hutt-n, Ian Clark,Enphic McCallum
Roy Cooper, Earle Bickerton, Harry
Anderson Elaine Burr, Edith Patterson, Harry Nucich, Lee Maurelli,
Nathan Clark, Mary Kuftinoff (absent)
Grade VI Junior—Lora Frechette,
Elite Donaldson, Chester Bonthron,
Bruce McDonald,Bernice Donaldson,
Melvin Glaspell, Peggy McCallum,
Margaret Kingston Ernest Crosby,
Hetty Massie, Madeline McDougail,
Elsie Ogiloff, Evelyn Collins, Charles
Harkness, Ernest Danielson, Peter
Jmayoff (absent).
DIVISION V.
Qrade VI Junior— Wilhelmina
Weber, Mujorie Otterbine end Elsie
Scott equal, Winnifred Truax,Agnes
Winter, Edna Wenzel Djnald Ross,
Hilly Tutt. Myrtle Green. Peter
Vatkin  not ranked.
Grade V Senior—Winnifred Light'
foot, Sheila Rylett, Mildred Smith
Richard Michener, Mazie Hender-on,
Joe Lyden, Dorothy Liddicoat, Flor
ence McDougail, Evelyn Cooper, Jessie
Sweezey, Rlsie Prudhotnmo, Harold
Bailey, Clarence Henderson, Harry
Murjay,   John    McDonald,    Ernest
Fitzpatrick, Daisy Malm, Charlie Me-
Lood, Charlie Egg and Laura Mau-'
relli equal, Hazel Mason, Mildred
Anderson,Tommie Mudie and Jack
.Sale oqual, Minnie McNevin, Alma
Frechette, George Savage, Fred Wen
zel, Angelo Colarch, Ronald McKiu..
non, Charlie Dodd, George Bird
Kinn a Poslnikoft' not ranked.
DIVISION VI.
Grade IV Senior—Katie Dorner,
Alex Skhuratoff, Clayton Patterson,
Harold Montgomery, Tony Santano,
May Jones, Bessie Henderson, Helen
Pell, Irene Bickerton, Genevieve
Mitchell, Edward Thomas, Laura
Sweezey, James Robertson, Peter
DeWilde, Mae Waterman, Joe Nucich.
James Allan, Ivy Green,Roy Clark
not ranked.
Grade IV Junior—John Baker,
Kdith Gray, Bruce Grey, Isabel Huffman, Bruie Harkness, Harry Hansen,
Chester Hutton, .John McLeod, Mary
McKinnon, Albert Deporter.
Not ranked: Windsor Miller,   Albert Euerby, Mary Eorner, Fred Ma
loff,  Prackup Kabatoff.
DIVISION VII.
Grade IV Junior—Alberta Biddle
come, Teresa Frankovich, Alex
Woods, Florence McDonald, Dorothy
Lines, Edna Scott, Josephine Ruzicka,
Catherine Davis,Eyrtle Kidd.Stewart
Ramsay, Victor Rella, Jack Love
Mary Reihen, Peter Reiben, Polly
Vatkin abssnt.
Grade  III  Senior—Dorothy Don
Idson, Ernest Anglis, Do ores Kirk
Meakes, Ruby Wilkinson, Joe Pohoda,
Leana Kastrukoff, Sadie MacDonald,
Leonard Montgomery.Gordon Bryant,
Alister McKenzie, Ralph Eriekson,
Wilma Miller, Annie Ronald, Roger
Dondale. Doris Mattocks, Beverly
Mebmal, Leana Soboton, Howard
Bird.
Prescribing for   the   Unwilling
The soldiers marched to tbe
church and halted io the square
outside. As one wing of tbe edifice
was undergoing repairs, there was
room only for about half of the
company.
"Sergeaut." ordered the captain,
"tell the men who don'f want to go
to church to fall out."
A large number did bo at once.
"Now, sergeant," said the cap
tain, '{dismiss all the men wbo did
not fall out and march the others
in; they need it most."
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
(ir-in-l Forka, It, C
patriek, Phyllis Simmons, Lola Ogil
oft, Elizabeth Peterson,Gordon Mudie
Mowat Gowans Gordon Wilkins,
Grace McLeod, Delwin Waterman,
Winnifred O'Keefe George O'Keefo
Swanhilda Helmer, Barbara Love
absent
DIVISION  VIII.
Grade III Junior—Lola Hutton,
Alice Bird, Jean McDonald, Janet
Mason and Junie Danielson equal,
\I1o.ii Huggins, Mike Boyko, Mona
Rylett, Nels An-derson, Graee Mc
Donald, Willie Gowans, Wilma Davis,
Myrtle Mitchell, Jack McDonald,
Donald Masde, Elsie Kuftinoff, Fern
Fteen.
Grade II Senior —Angus McKenzie, Norman Ross, Nellie Skhuratoff,
Lloyd Bailey, Steve Boyko, Margaret
Baker, Ernest Heuven, Bennie Rella,
Helmer Jackson, Geraldine Gowans,
Eunice Patterson, Mary Colarch,
Jimmy Graham, George Robertson,
Poter Popoff,  Mm Maloff.
DIVISION IX.
i j ratio II Junior—WillinminaGray
und Curl Wolfram aud Robert Kidd
equal, Fern Henniger, George Olson,
Veronica . Kuva, Hazel Huggins,
Morris Bailey,Howard Bryant.Mabel
Miller, Ereda Dorner, John Hludy,
Florence Helmer nr.A Irene Lightfoot
.equal, Aulay Miller and Roger Bradford oqual, Irene Hutton, Lois
Dinsmore,George Ruzicka, Nils John-
son and Lillian Biddiecome equal,
Burtha Wolfram, Francis McDougail,
Lindsay Clarke.
Not ranked: Audrey Markell,Teddy
Wright, George Kastrukoff, John
Danshin, Jenny Maloff.
Grade I Senior—Bernice Huggins,
Doris Egg, Winnie Cooper, Hondrika
Peterson.
Not ranked: Douglas McArthur,
Sum Zebroff, Annie Ogiloff.
division x.       _^__
Grade I —Irene Frechotte, Catherine MacDonald, Eva Woods, Muriel
Smith, Alex Ramsay Bernice Hull,
Gladys Chirk, Mary Kuva, Velva
Docksteader, Crystal Mason, Bernice
Postnikoff, Bill Ogiloff,Norman Hull,
Shirley Docksteader, Molly Sale,Walter Carpenter, Truman Green, Ralph
To the Electors of Grand Forks
At the request of a number of the ratepayers ofthe city
I have decided io offer myself as candidate for Mayor at the
coming* City Election on Thursday, January 15th inst.
During the terms that I have hold this office the affairs
of the city wero conducted in a creditable manner and the
business was carried on economically and to the best interests ofthe ratepayers, lf re elected, I promise to work tor
the best interests ofthe City and the ratepayers.
G. H. ACRES.
BARGAIN OFFER
THE VANCOUVER DAILY PROVINCE,
celebrating the occupation of its new
home, makes this bargain offer t
PE DAILY PROVINCE
by mail to any address in Rritish Columbia outside Greater Vanouver,
4 MONTHS $1.00
Subscribe Now
Jack Canuck
^WEEKLY MAGAZINE of what the
people thiuks, say and do
Grand Subscription
Campaign
$50,060
MORE OR LESS
IN CASH PRIZES
Free to Subscribers
A COMPETITION JOF SKILL
How many words in the English language can you
make from the words:—
"JackCanuck,Toronto"
No proper names are to be used. Webster's English dictionary will
decide.    In the event of ties, prizes will be divided pro rata.
YOUR SKILL MAY WIN YOU A FORTUNE
With your help we are going to make Jack Canuck tho greatest of all
Cihadiiiii magazines, a magazine fearless in criticism, untrammelled
by bhe big interuits, devoted to the common peopler
Our Objective is 100,000 New Subscribers
Out out the form below, llll iu your name aud address, attach
it bo your list of words, iiuclmn the regular subscription price of 83.50
par annum aud mail ib bo Circulation Department, Jack Cannck Pub
lishing Co., Limited, 3li) Bay Street,, Toronto, aud your libsle investment may make you a fortune.
Mars your envelope "Cash Prizes.']'
The am mtit of money bo bo divided will be based on bhe  number of
subscribers received, in the proportion of  50 oents for each new sub
scription received. Thus, if bhe objeotive of 100,000 new subscribers
is raaxhed, the amount will be #50,000.00, divided as follows—
To the flrst subscriber sending in the largest correct list...$20,000.00
'     second
ss
'     third
is
1     fourth
IS
■     fifth
11
'      sixth
S 1
••     seventh
ss
1     eighth
st
1      ninth
st
Ei-
(hty prizes of 8100.00 eacl
. ll
  10,000.00
II
     5,00000
II
     3,000.00
(1
     2,000.00
ll
     1,000 00
ll
        500,00
il
300.00
It
        200.00
(1
8,000.00
....•50,000.00
Eighty-Nine Prizes    -    89 - Eighty-Nine
Compebition closes on bhe first day Of March, 1925, at 12 o'clock p m
Rush your entry and get a place among the big winners.
Circulation Department, Jack Canuck, 319 Bay Street, Toronto.
Date	
Name 	
Members of the
Staff not allwed
to compete.
I tnke this opportunity of thanking my
friends for their patronage during the
past year and of wishing them a happy
and prosperous New year.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
Service and Quality*
MUE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around wibhin easy reach.
liuvu ynu seen the uew models) They're as graceful as swallows! Al
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as aduokl Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamlbss Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Hi ins. Reroutes Hrake. Everything complebe. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms,  we aro bbe poople bo mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER MMi&Kt
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
1
Ship Your Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assure
you bhn mosb accuratebasb. Oivoyour
local creamery your trado.
KETTLE VALLEY CUEAMEBY COMPANY
Address	
Number of words as per attached list,..
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
npHii. value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
els-iewli >ro.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Busings cards
Visiting cards
Sh'ppiug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
jLntcst Style
Faces
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
Cake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
JGRAND FORKS]
Transfer Co.
DAVIS » HANSEN, Prop^
•City Baggage antl General
|Tr.ansfer3BKZI3
Coal,   Wood andjjlce
for Sale
Office  at   R.  E.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber • Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Talk Hotrl,  FiRUTMitmTjfJ
01 AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vaoant, unreserved, aareerei
'rown land* may be are-empted by
Britlah subjects over tl years ot Mt*,
ind bar allene an deolarlng lnuntlan
to bacons Britlah aubjaota, oondl-
tloaal upon residence, eoouaaUen,
in*   improvement   ter    ag-rUUltural
rail infarmctlaii oonaamlnc regu-
btlaaa regarding pre-exaptioas ia
-riven b% Bulletin No. 1, Ual Series,
How to Pre-empt Lead," copies tf
trhleh ean be obtained tree et ssats**
oy addressing tha Dopant-mat N
landa, Viotorla, BO. er to aay Oev-
nment Agent
Boarda will be fronted oevertrstf
>nly land aultable ter agricntt-ural
;>urpoe«a, aad whioh ta not timber-
land. La, oarrylng over M00 board
Coat aar aere weat of the Oeaat Bona*
and MM feat por aore eeet of that
Rente.
Application* fer pre-emptions are
o ba addressed to tha Lend Com*
nlaeloner ef tha Land Recording W-
vlilon. In wateh the land applied Mr
a situated, and ara mane on printed
'orma, copUa at whioh ean be ea*
alned from the Land Commissioner.
Pra-amittoaa muat be oooupled' for
five raara aad Improvements mad*
to value of $10 par acre, Including
cleat-ins aad cultivating at lean aVra
■\eraa, before a Crown Grant tan an
'ecetved.
for moro detailed laforn itlon ae*
iha Bulletin "How to Fre-empt
Laad."
PURCHASE
Application! ara reoelved (or pur
ohaaa of vaoant and unreserved
Crown landa, not bains tlmberlenn,
Por agricultural purposes; minimum
price of fit st-olase (arable) land I* $1
par aere, and second-class (f raxing).
land $1.50 par aora. Further Information regarding purohaaa er leaat
of Crown landa la given ln Bulletin
Ma. 10, LAnd Series, "Purohaaa and
Lease of Crown Landa."
Mill, factory, or Induatrial sitae on
timber land, not exceeding 40 aeres,
may ba purchased or leaaed, tha oeit-.
dltiona Including . payment, ot
stumpage.
HOMESITE LIASES
Unsurveyed areaa, aat exceeding Jt
acres, may ba leaaed aa homesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
orected In the flrst year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions ara fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
LIASES
For gnuilng and   Induatrial
poses areaa not exceeding 640
may be leased by one  person or a
company.
GRAZING
Under tha Graaing Aot the Prev-
Inoe la divided Into graaing districts
and the range administered under a
Graaing       Commissioner.      Annas)
■Taring permits are iaaued baaed en
numbers ranged, priority being given
o established owners.  Stock-owners
nay form   asaoclttlons    for    range
i imtRcment.   Free, or partially fi*ee,
units   are  available   for    settlers,
•mpers   and   tr-vellswrs.   up   to   tea
T.d. **
pur-
si1
«■
'I
4
1*'

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