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

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Array 1j
It is as useless to look for sound prosperity in the town where the dancing master is the busiest man as it is to hunt
for pineapples in a pine tree
E
LACKS INTEREST
Minister of Mines Endeavoring to Secure Es-
tablishmet of Federal
Experimental Station
for Mineral Research
Victoria, Msrch 13 —Perhaps the
less said about tbe Pacific Grent
Eantern royal commission tbese
days tbe better. Tbe affair is dragging along monotonously, witb the
third party counsel beating about
the bush in a frantic endeavor to
discover something Bnt the farther
the enquiry proceeds the less there
seems of Jnterest. Wben tbe corn,
mission commenced it' fittings on
Friday, February 25, there seemed
a possibility that the McRae forces
had something up their sleeve and
sensations might, davelop. But so
far as interest is concerned, tbe
thing has developed into a faree-
comedy, with tbe new political
aspirants playing the du-lroleof
comedian and villain of the piece,
Witb charges, serious if true, made
by prominent men, it was expected
that tbere might be a semblance of
truth. However, the charges against
Hon Mr Stoan and Mr. Bowser
were quickly proved groundless,
and now the charges of rash expenditure and loose administration !*ave
beeu exploded.
It seems a pity that the wheels of
progress should be blocked by what
appears to be political manipula<
Hon, while the t xpayer must "foot
the bill. At any rate, when tbe enquiry, or comedy, is finished the
public will be in a position to stand
firmly behind the administration
and for all time give attention to the
needs of tbe day ratber tban the
selfish ambition of power-seekers.
All were agreed that if the government were incompetent, crooked
or short-sighted it was time for a
changa. But the -tareful observer
oan see nothing but a complete vindication. Meanwhile tbe stock of the
McRae forces has dwindled to tbe
vanishing point. Tbe third party
expresses its intention to remain in
the field. Why, no one knows. Perhaps the real reason will show itself
in time.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR^-No  20
"Tell me what you Know is tra-*
I oantlaess as well as yoo."
FRIDAY, MARCH 14,  1924
to secure the establishment of a
federal experimental station for
comprehensive mineral research in
Bjitieh Columbia, to include flotation pror.PfBes, treatment of complex nnd refractory ores, utilization
of oal by products and other chemical determinations.
Premier Oliver has received a
cheque for tbe government from
Ottawa for $4652, being refund on
account of sales tax unfairly levied.
CUT MADE IN
Draft Sketch of Proposed
High School Building
Received--Some Minor
Channges Suggested
The regular monthly meeting of
tbe Grand Forks school board was
held in the city office on Tuesday
evening, all tbe member** being
present witb the exception of Trus
tee C. W Clark.
The auditor's repoit of 1923 w.*a
read and accepted.
The board approved of September
9 as tbe date of holding the  British
Thumbs Down
WEEKLY BULLT1N
Wben you're up you're np, but when you're down look out! The
action of tbe opposition mecohus towards their 1*8(1* r duih p tbe recent
session of the legislature FUfgeslid thit- picture lo Pre trier Oliver.
ty, at tbe quality price, and we can
not afford to buy.
Tbere are hundreds of con-muni*
Columbia school trustees' conven- ties throughout the northwest whioh
are io this condition wilh regard to
In another week a party of seven.
teen Esthonians will sail from
Europe on the liner Minoedosa en*
route to British Columbia. They
will take up land in the Stnart lake
district. Hon. T. D. Pattullo, minister of lands, states tbat the advance guard of Esthonians, wbo
have been influenced in coming to
thia province by Sir John Pitka,will
be met at Vanderhoof by government officials and assisted in getting
settled. The ministersays that many
others will follow during the spring
and summer. He points out tbat
the new settlers are splendid people,
well able to take care of themselves,
and should prove admirable citizens.
Hon. William Sloan, minister of
mines, is at present in Ottawa conferring with federal officials. He ie
urging and expects to secure the
abolition of tbe duty on all mining
machinery uot manufactured in
Canada and a reduction in the tariff
on all mining implements, consistent'with revenue requirements. A
grant will be sought in aid of the
construction of mine roads and
trail in tbis provtnee, as as well as
a Dominion government bounty for
the encouragement of an iron and
steel inkustfy. Mr. Sloan is aleo out
for tbe abolition of the dual control
of minerals in the Peace river block
•nd the Dominion railway belt
The minister is urging Ottawa to
cousider seriously the question of
the preseut export of Canadian
mineral products for smelting in
other countries. He is asking for a
uniform system of taxation on the
mining industry.   Mr. Sloan hopes
tion at Kamloops.
The repori of Principal H. A./
Glaspell regarding the absence of
pupils tbrough illness and other
causes was accepted. Mr. Glaspell
was antboeized to make tbe necessary substitutes in case of illness ff
teacbeis.
It waB decided to remove the
balance of the old furnace and tbe
partitton in the basement of the
public school, and also to oil the
floors in the main part of the building.
The estimates from the school
board were reduced by 1400, making $27,250 gross.
A draft sketch of the proposed
new high school building was re
ceived by tbe board. Some minor
alterations were suggested
our Okanagan apples. And the
people do not eat apples because
they can not get tbe grade of apple
which tbey can afford to eat.
Whereas, if we could place before
them a sound, fairly good apple, if
Email, at a price they could afford
to pay, tbey would eat our apples
as we eat California oranges.
All tbis altruistic stuff about "an
apple a day keeping the "doctor
away" will slide off like water off a
duck's back if we fail to put tbe
grade of apple on tbe market at tbe
price tbe market can pay.
We can not educate people to eat
more apples. Tbey do not require to
be educated. All they require is the
grade of apple that they can afford
to eat—tbe eating will take care of
itself.—Enderby Commoner.
year, in order tbat Iheir names be
retained on tbis list Failing to res-
port will entail the removal of tbeir
names from thc militia list. Tbis
also applies to officers on the retired
list, C.E.F, as they bave been, abst
sorbed into the retired list, CM
Vernon, B.C., March 12.—Presi.
dent A. T. Howe and F. A. Lewis
of the advisory committee attended
the adjourned annual general meetH
^ng of the Armstrong Cooperative
Growers on Saturday last.
Colonel Scott and Mr. Barrat
were guests at the weekly luncheon
of the Wenatehee Valley Traffic association on Friday last. Colonel
Scott expressed the deep apprecian
tion they felt for tbe courtesy extended to tbem everywhere and
tated that tbe one thing tbat im-
! pressed them most forcibly was tbe
discipline maintained in tha cooperative associations tbere.
Twenty-five cars were moved during the week ending the 8th inst.,
the daily output being:
March 3—3 cars.
March 4—6 cars.
March 5—1 car.
■■■Maroh6—9 cars.
March 7—6 cars.
March 8—1 car.
From forty five to fifty cars only
now remain in theva'ley.
Applications for the position of
general manager now total fourteen,
tbe final selection from wbich will
be made at tbe full board meeting
on the 26th inst.—Associated Growers of British Columbia, Limited.
OF CITUOUNCIL
Large Amount of General
Business Transacted—
Estimates Will Be Considered Friday Night
P. H.SheffieJd.of Nelson, public
school insppctor, visited the schools
in the district ihis week.
It is difficult to imagine what a
British Columbia fruit tree will not
produce. Tbe Sun man picked a
monkey wrench from one of his
pear trees the other day.
What An
Object Lesson
Today ooe can buy Sunkissed
oranges from California on the market in Enderby at 20c and 30c a
dozen. Not the big, tbin skiined,
luscious kiud tbat sell on tbe New
Vork market at 75c and tl a dozen,
or more. Little fellows; but Sun
kissed, and as sound and relishable
as any.
Herein is tbe lesson of our own
fruit men of the Okanagan: The
little oranges of California, the
medium sized oranges from Cali-
forni, and the bfg, Al quality of
oranges from California, all' are put
on the market under the Sunkissed
brand. But tbose orange shippers
of California realize that there are
different grades of markets foi
oranges, as they have different sizes
of orang , and they ship to the
grade of market tbe grade of oranges
that market can buy If tbey did
not—if tnose shippers were to send
to Enderby, for instance, No. 1
oranges at No. 1 orange prices the
fruit would rot on tbe hands of tbe
fruit dealer—the price would be
prohibitive. But, give us a fairly
good orange—sound, juicy, and
well packed, at a price we can pay,
and everybody can afford to eat
them. On the otber hand, let them
ship to us only the high-class quali-
Born—In Grand Forks, on Saturday, March 8, to Mr. and Mrs. Johji
A. Hutton, a son.
C. M. Tobiassen returned to the
city this week from a prolouged
visit to the coast.
There areahout thirty radio re
ceiving sets in operation in Grand
Forks.
News of the Gity
Harry Armson, linotype operas-
tor, came up from Spokane and
visited   his   parents here for a few militia residing in the province of
Officers on  the  reserve Candian
days this week, He left today for
Nelson, where be will appear tomor-
tow for examination before the
army medical board.
Officers on the retired list, Canadian miltie, are notified that they
should report in writing to National Defence Headquarters, Ot.
tawa, on the 1st of  May   in   each
British Columhia are notified that
they should report in writing to the
D.O.C., M.D. 11, Victoria, B.C.,
on or before the 1st of April in eacb
year, giving address for tbe current
year—this in order that their names
may be retained in the militia list.
Tbis also applies to officers formerly
R.O.C.EF., as this list his been
absorbed into the R.O., CM.
What Will Be in the Tomb?
The Providence mineral claim at
Greenwood was offered for sale by
public auction in the office of C.
F. R. Pincott, solicitor, this city,
last Saturday afternoon. Ernest
Harrison acted as auctioneer.
There were two bidders. William
Madden made the first bid of $500.
This was raised to $1000 by James
Kerr. Mr. Madden then bid $1100,
and Mr. Kerr $2000. No more offers
were made, and tbe auctioneer, on
the direction of Mr. Pincntt, adjourned the sale for sixty days. The
adjournment was strongly opposed
by Mr. Kerr, who claimed that as
his was tbe highest bid and tbat as
the property was not offered for
sale subject to a reserve bid it
shoud be knocked down to bim.
Tbe sale was the outcome of a certain mortgage on tbis property held
by tbe Chicago Title & Trust company.
Mayor Acres and Aid. Liddicoat,
McDonald and Miller were present
at tbe regular meeting of tbe city
council on Monday evening.
S. H. Logan wsb given permission
to erect a sign on Bridge street, subject to tbe provisions of tbe bylaw
governing tbe same.
Hon. Mr. Barrow, pjovincia) minister of agriculture, notified tie
council tbat an inspector would be
sent here to test the dairy cows.
The council endorsed a resolution
from North Vancouver dealing dealing witb town planning.
W. W. Lazareff wrote in refeience
to tbe tearing down of the Pacific
hotel. He will be notified that on
payment of tbe balance of the
money duetbecitybe will be given
permission to start tbe work.
An offer by the Doukhobors of $50
per acre for acreage in Went Grand
Forks was laid over for futther information a d considerotion. Some
150 acres in this section of tbe town
has reverted to the city for taxes
aod is now available for purchase.
Tbe Grand Forks hospital notified the council that Mrs. A. A.
Frechette had been accepted ss-a
patient.
Tbe Granby company wrote for
information regarding pan of Map
89, in District Lot 494 The clerk
wss instructed to supply the information asked for.
I The insurance policy of $1000 on
the pump house and mac. inery was
ordered renewed.
An offer of $5 per month rental
for the Hartay building on First
street wsb accepted.
Tbe question of insurance on the
Guild nail was referred to tbe
finance committee, to investigate
and report.
C. A. S. Atwood interviewed thp
council, requesting water for irrigation purposes. Tbe matter was left
over forfurtber consideration.
A proposed agreement covering
the keep of Mamie Nichols in tbe
Home for Incurables was approved
by tbe council.
It was decided to widen a portion
of Columbia avenue, leading to tbe
Cooper bridge.
Tbe blueprint of the proposed
work on Victoria avenue by the
British Columbia Telephone company wat notapproved, as tbe water
and light department had planned
to make some changes in tbeir lines
in tbat district.
Tbe clerk was instructed to proceed with the application to bave
Lot 679 reserved for waterworks
storages.
Tbe council adjourned to Friday
nigbt at 8 o'clock for tbe purpose
of considering the estimates and introducing the tax levy bylaw.
Jobn Bull—"Yes, Mac, it looks very well.    Let's have the led off!"
(Greot Britain is watchingjfor the results of Borne of the announced
policies of the Labor government.)—News of the World.
Recent Amendments
to the Game Act
A recent amendment to the game
act, which does not seem t.i be gen
erally known, includes in the fur,
bearing classification wolverine and
lynx, two animals whicb up to the
present time have not been classed
undcj this head. Tbe result ia that
these animals came under the close
season regulations, and it is unlawful to kill or trap them. A number
of these animals have recently been
brought in, and to tbe disappoint*
ment of those who had captured
tbem Ihey were confiscated. As tbe
change Ib not generally known it is
| not likely prosecutions will be
pressed, tbougb warnings are being
Bent out whenever occasion presents
itself. Another regulation provides
that ail deer which are killed must
have tbe heads left on the carcass
when being brought in.
THE WEATHER
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.
March 7—Friday    58 28
8—Saturday     47 34
9- Sunday   43 33
10—Monday  60 31
11— Tuesday  52 26
12—Wednesday .. 53 30
13    Thursday  54 35
Inches
Rainfall 00
The man who says he never
makes a mistake probably
doesn't know one when he
sees it.
A   customer   offended
harder    to  be  won   than
strong city.
is
a T1DI BUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ufa (&tmb Jtoka £im
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
!&tlSUB8CRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Address" "" ~*—'cations to
The Grano Forkj Sun
Phone 101R Grand Forks, B C",
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1924
Notes. Notions and Notables
It is interesting to observe that the great
English manufocthrers of aeroplanes are giving much attention to designing and building
light machines; that i.s, machines with engines
of less than ten horsepower. One of the leading rranufacturers recently said that such machines can be produced for less than £100 (now
about $450) and that the cost of maintaining
and running them will be small. They are easy
to pilot, climb well, can take off from an ordi
nary field and 'land on it at very low speed
and require little shed room.
Out prices on present types of radio receiving apparatus are generally regarded as forecasting greatly simplified and and improved
receiving sets. One prominent inventor is said
not long ago to have walked into the office of
one of the large electrical manufacturing
plants carrying a small box, wbich he set down
on an official's desk. Upon his turning a button music became clearly audible to everyone
present. The little box contained a simplified
receiving set, including the aerial, and the invention so impressed the officials that they
made a.i range nients at once to manufacture it.
A thrift shop is merely an old-fashioned
"rummage sale" put upon a permanent basis
and organized to keep the community attics
and dark closets well combed of their superfluous articles. It does not take a large town
to support one thrift shop. Poor people are
not the only ones interested in picking up bargain, especially when the shop is devoid of
the more objectionable characteristics of a
secondhand store and the customers realize
that the proceeds ofthe sales go toward some
worthy object. Thrift shops in several small
eastern cities have been successful.
mystic qualities of the cup. Geromancy con
sisted of dropping melted wax into water and
divining by the forms the wax assumed in
cooling. It is a very old art, but tea was only
introduced i. to Europe in the seventeenth
century; yet the primitive mind still subsisting
in man at once seized upon the tea grounds as
a means of foretelling the future, as that same
mind had seized upon the melted wax thousands of years before.
An Easter sport which is still popular in
the. north of England is the egg rolling competition, On Easter Monday, particularly
in Preston, where there are many enthusiastic
players, the people turn out to the hill, where
hard boiled eggs, dyed in every hue, are rolled
down the slopes. The game consists in each
competitor trying to break as man of his rivals'
eggs as possible as they roll down the incline.
The winner is he whose eggs remain unbroken
to the last, Tho custom has spread to Washington in the United States Aaother curious
custom of unknown origin is observed in some
parts of Switzerland. A hundred eggs are distributed over a level plot of ground, and so
covered with sand that their whereabouts can
not be detected. Then the young men and
women of tie district dance over the spot. If
any couple are lucky enough to get through
the dance without treading on any of the eggs,
they consider it a sign of betrothal.
GERMANY'S ABILITY TO PAY
The committee of reparation experts headed
by Brigadier-General Charles G. Dawes, has
begun its final task—the preparation of the
report to the reparation commission. The experts are anxious to frame a plan which will
reqnire no revision.
In their enquiry their attention has fallen
on the following points:
First—Germany today represents the world's
best equipped and potentially most efficient
industrial organization.
Second—Germany is practically without a
domestic debt, state or private,-whereas the
victor nations are heavily burdened with do:
mestic war debts.
Third—The Germans as a whole are paying
less taxes than the English, French or Americans.
Fourth—Germany, if she shouldered the
total reparations bill, would have a smaller
war debt than if she had won the war without
indemnities.
On the other hand the experts have noted
First—Germany is almost on the edge of
financial chaos and needs a loan to get going
again, especially to finance reparations payments in kind.
Second—Germany must have stable money
to get her economic machine going again.
Third—Germany, while she has good crops,
has not good distribution, due to economic
difficulties caused by the fall of the mark.
Fourth—Germany has exporthd capital to
the amount of five billion dollars, but now she
has only about two billion abroad.
Fifth—Germany has not a proper realization of her position and appears to place too
much importance on what she calls preserving
her sovereignty.
Sixth—German's tax system is bad because
it lays too much of a burden on small incomes
and notenongh on large incomes.
Some of these points will not form part of
the experts' report, but these rough headings
represent broadly the material on which the
experts are working.
With regard to the German industrial machine, the experts have found that the reich's
aailroads, both with respect to roadbeds and
rolling stock, are the best in the world. While
she   has not paid reparations, Germany has
built, since the armistice, actually more loco
motives and freight cars than she needs.   She
has improved terminals, tunnels and bridges,
aud the only part of her railroad equipment
which is not entirely up to date is the uphol
stering of her passenger coaches, which is, in
cidentally,  what would  be noticed  by foreigners.
It is the opinion of the experts that German industry, being free from debt and with
excellent machinery and transportation system, is in a position to produce enormous
wealth when Germany gets seriously back to
wotk with a reorganized economic system.
E.G. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
S. T. HULL
JBstubllshed 1910
RealEsta I ean-ft Insurance |
Heitdent Aps-ist Orissid Forki Tow osl te
exec, I
Ctj.
ipany. Limited
Farina     Or;-hards     City Property
ml Agenta at Nel.on, Calgary, Wlhnl'ieg aod I
other Prairie points). Vanoouver Agenta:
PBNDBK INVESTMENTS
RATTEN JURY LANDS LTD.
Bitabllshoil In 1910, we are In a poillton to
furnish reliable information oouoernlusf thle
district.
Write for free 'itorature
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS ft HANSEN, Pi P<
City Baggage and Geucr il
Transfer
Coal,
Wood anil
for Sale
Office  at
R.  F.  Petrie.
Phone 64
.Store
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Inaoniuco
OHCBAHDS, VABM  LANDS   si  'li '.Tl I
IPBOPKHTY
Excellent facilities lor ■elliug J-oor fatma
We hat*> agenta at all Coaat an rratrle
Points)
WB CABBY AUTOMOBILB INS   BANCB.
DBALBHIN POLES. POSTS AN-   riBS,
AND FABM PRODUCB
Bailable Information rojrardlngtl I li itrot
cheerfully furnished. We solicit .'. li isr
qulrles.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery |
City   Real Estate
Sale
Fo]
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices t--From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Terms i--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
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
I	
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Folks, Ti. C.
PICTURES
Cheap Night Rates
We just know you adore a "bargain;"
'most everybody does; and even public
ility companies offer them!
Hold your Long Distance social conver-
s tions between the hours of 7 p.m. and
8 i.m , when we give you a conversatiou
lasting three times that ofthe day period
allowed at the regular day rate to B. C.
Telephone Company stations. Now,
v*. !iat could be more alluring?
Call the "Rate Clerk" for charges or
other particulars.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
To tell a fortune by tea leaves, you turn
your cup upside down in the saucer and whirl
it around three times after drinking your tea.
Turn the cup again and examine the leaf-
fragments clinging to the bottom and sides.
Then you can read your future in what the
leaves look like. Of course you can't count on
it being true, but you can get some harmless
fun'out of it. There were many other old su
perstitions. In Egypt, a bowl or cup was
filled with water and a boy gazed into it until
he became hypnotized and "saw things." The
magician interpreted what the boy thought he
saw. The strolling magicians of north Africa
perform the same trick today by means of a
drop of ink in a boy's hand. When Joseph
sent his messengers to find his silver cup in
Benjamin's sack, he instructed them to say,
"Is not this my lord's cup in which my lord
drinketh and wherein hedivineth?" Hence the
o4ncient History"
Items Taken Prom The Orand Porks Son for tha Corrcipondtng
■Week Twenty Yean Ago
Wallace Chalmers met with a serious accident at the Gaauby smelter on Monday, when
the small crane mangled his left arm to such
an extent that amputation became necessary.
Little Henry, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Fritz, had the first finger on his left hand cut
off with an axe while playmg with his sister
in their back yard last Saturday.
Construction on the Phoenix branch of the
Great Northern railway will commence soon.
Twelve hundred men will be put to work.
A deposit of $5,000,000 in cash was made
last Wednesday by the Grand Trunk Pacific
Railway company as a guarantee for the construction of their road.
The gambling question is again alive topic.
The issue is a closed or wide open town.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon
{WINNING AVMOI
It's Lhe worst wheel that
makes the most noise, in the
world.        	
Don't regret too muih yoar upland downs; after all tbe only man
who haB none is in the cemetery.
Canadian   Blind    ifabies'  Home
Nursery, Hospital ana Z£inder£artea
Dominion Charter,   Without Stook Subscription.
DIRECTOR?)—Hou. Martia Uurrell, Hon. President; Hon. J. G. Turriff,
President; A.. H. Fit'.-imnjr.i, Vioe President; Klsvtr.i liranl, Seoretary,
C. Blaokett Robinson, C>r. Secretary; J. V. MoKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D, R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. IS Provost, W.
Lylo Reid, A. J. Freimau, Charles H. Pinhey, C. E, W. J. Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRUSTEES—C. H. Pinhey, O.E, Thomas Mulvey. K.C, A. J. Freidman
Legal Adviser
John I. MioCr vcken, K.C.
Bankers
Royal Bank of Canada.
Auditor
A. A. Crawley, C. A.
, j'fhe Objects of thi- Institution, for which Incorporation was reoently obtained, are: "To provide a Some 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 iny of such unfortunates, who, for the laek of suoh service, perish every y >nr; and to return these little ones to tbeir parents, at
sohool age with nor nal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the verious provinces reveals 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 first home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir 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 objective of the Boajd. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell 1V
THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
Eminent Railway Builders
The Popularity
•ve.B*As
has been earned on merit only.
One  trial will convince you.
Definite Policy of Immigration for
Canadian National Railways
A unique record of Canadian railway pioneer engineers isembodied
in a photograph taken in Vancouver
recently of three prominent members
of the profession whose record for continued service in the survey and construction of railways is possibly
■without parallel. They are—reading
from left to right, H. J. Cambie,
M.E.I.C., eighty-seven years of age;
T. H. White, M.E.I.C, seventy-six
years of age; and J. H. Kennedy,
M.E.I.C, seventy-two years of age.
They are all resident in Vancouver.
Each has been identified with one
of the three great transcontinental
railroads now operating in British
Columbia, as chief engineer on the
location and construction of the
original mciin lines within the Province, pioneered through the wilderness of mountains, canyons, forests
and plains by feats of engineering
skill and perseverance not surpassed
and scarcely equalled in any other
part of the world. Each one is enjoying excellent health, and occupies
the very highest place in the respect
and esteem of the members of the
engineering profession together with
the general public. Another very
Interesting coincidence lies in the
fact that each one possesses the apparently magic name "Henry".
Henry John Cambie, M.E.I.C,
was born on October 25th, 1836, in
County Tipperary, Ireland. He had
charge of tne location of the present
main line of the Canadian Pacific
Railway from the Coast to Griffin
Lake, and was chief engineer of the
world-famous construction through
the Fraser Canyon from Yale to
Lytton, and also the construction of
the section from Savona Ferry to
Shuswap Lake.
Mr. Cambie has been continuously
associated with the Canadian Pacific
Railway and its predecessor, the
Government Railway, for sixty-eight
years. His name is perpetuated by
the station on the Canadian Pacific,
"arabie, on  the giant loop  below
Glacier. Mr. Cambie explored, surveyed and planned the whole course
of the Canadian Pacific through a
large section of the province of British Columbia, and under his direct
supervision the part that runs
through the canyons of the Fraser
was built. At the age of eighty-
seven he is still hale and hearty,
enjoying the love and esteem of his
fellow men.
Thomas Henry White, M.E.I.C,
was born on January 27th, 1848, .at
St. Thomas, Ontario. He was chief
engineer of the location and construction of the present main line from the
Yellowhead Pass, down the North
Thompson and Fraser Canyons to
New Westminster. It is interesting
to note that he was Mr. Cambie's
right-hand assistant during the work
in the Fraser Canyon.
Mr. White has always been popular
with his fellow engineers, being noted
for abundant good nature, keen sense
of humour, and an absolute fairness
in all his associations,
James Henry Kennedy, M.E.I.C;
was born on March 8rd, 1848, in
Carleton County, Ontario. He had
charge of the location of tho main
line in British Columbia, under die
Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern Railway charter, from Laurier to the
Coast. As chief engineer, he built the
first section in the Pr<->---ince, from
Laurier to Grand Forks, through tha
Kettle Valley country and afterwards
constructed the longer section from
Chopaka to Brookmere, through- l*-e
difficult Similkameen and Tulame.. ,-i
Valleys.
The complete record of ttj lifeA
work of each of these pioneer railroaders is full of interesting reminiscence, and the monuments of their
handiwork are to be seen in practically
every province of the Dominion,
Although British Columbians take
great pride in the achievements oi
these men, they nevertheless fuel thi:
they belong to Canada, from coas'; t'
coast.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
A dispatch from London, England,
States that the Soudan Government,
through Capt. E. C. Midwinter, general manager of railways and steamers, Soudan, Africa, has accepted a
tender from a British Columbia firm
'ir 160,000 railway ties of Douglas
fir. The contract expressly stipulates that the railway ties shall be
st Canadian origin.
British Columbia's shipment of
•water-borne lumber to overseas markets, totalled 821,707,132 board feet
laat year, against 273,146,800 in
1022, an increase of 91 per cent.
This announcement was recently
made by tlie provincial minister of
lands and it is a remarkable index
of the rapid expansion of bhe lumber
Industry in British Columbia.
cars since the opening it the crop
year, according to a r oort issue-!
by railway officials. Ex, irted from
Vancouver in the sane period there
have been  20,416,534  bushels, oom-
?rising 15,488,348 bushes to thc
Inited Kingdom, 4,630,105 to the
Orient and 338,183 bushels to Sou*
America.
Under a scheme inaugurated by
lhe Provincial Government it is announced that British Columbia will
advance loans up to $300 a family
to settlers from the Hebrides, on
condition that the British Government advance a like amount. In
view of the present depression in
the islands, it is expected that the
British Government will co-operate.
Keen interest in all Canadian
manufacturies and especially In
mineral products, wood pulp, textiles, leather and rubber goods, heavy
machinery and farm machinery ii
now manifested by France and Bel-
£0111, according to H. E. Tessier of
oatreal, who recently accompanied
aa exhibit of these manufacturies
em a tow through every important
city |» these countries. Mr. Teasier
belkfes that the tour will bring
great practical benefit to Canada as
soon as French currency becomes
■tore stable.
The exterior of the great Canadian pavilion at Wembley has now
been completed, and the interior
decorators are busily finishing ths
building, according to H. E. Tessier,
who has just returned to Canada
abroad the Canadian Pacific liner
Montclare. The exhibits are being
rapidly assembled and everything
pointa te Canada's display being
ready in time for the opening of the
BrltUh Empire Exhibition.
That Canada's culture has nothing to fear from the promised flow
of immigration from continental
Europe was the message recently
delivered by J. Murray Gibbon,
Canadian author and litterateur, in
an address on "Canadian Literature
and the Foreign-iborn" given in Montreal recently. Of all the Scandinavian races contributing to the Canadian population, Mr. Gibbon considers the Icelanders to have the highest literary mentality.
More than 18,000,000 bushels of
grain have been received at the
Government elevator at Vancouver,
BXL from Canadian Pacific Railwas
A golden wedding, celebrated
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Williams, *. ,
Regina, Saskatchewan, was one of j
the novelties enjoyed by the passengers on board the Canadian Pacific
"Empress of Britain" when the ship
was at Barbados during the West
Indies cruise. ''Here Comes the
Bride" was played by the ship's
orchestra, and a huge wedding cake
was baked, adorned with 50 candles
and presented to the happy couple
at a surprise party, in which even
the crew joined.
Earl Bridges, 17-year-old musher,
from Le Pas, Manitoba, won tha
Eastern International Dog Sled
Derby at Quebec, receiving the gold
eup and $1000 awarded for the team
first past the winning post. Tha
race was run on three successive
days, February 21, 22 and 28, ln
daily laps of 40 miles, under extremely trying conditions due to tha
heavy snowfall on February 20,
which was the worst Quebec baa
known for half a centuTy. Bridges,
who won tlie Le Pas Dog Sled Derby, also captured a silver cup awarded for the best-matched team of
dogs In the Quebec race. There
were IS starters.
Ihe new game conservation board
regulations, passed at tbe last session of the legislature,.wbioh were
expected to do mucb towards the
conservation of fur in tbis province,
are now in effect, and repot ts from
game wardens show that the changes
have resulted io much improved
conditions.
The board points out that Rritish
Columbia iB the cbief source of fur
on tbe continent. Tbere nre 100,000
square miles of territory wbere tbe
sound of the rifle is rarely heard
and wbere the fur-bearers require
only reasonable protection to ensures good "crop" for many years
to come.
WHEN, a little more than a
year ago,  Sir  Henry W.
Thornton,    K. B. E.,    was
chosen to head the Canadian National   Railways,
one of  his first §
acts was to put I
into motion ma- if
chinery for  aid- f
ing in the coloni- $
zation    and    de- |
velopment of Can-1§
ada,   particularly I
along the lines of :|
the National Sys- S
tern.   He realized $
•that   one   of the I
crying   needs   of |
Canada   was  for |
more   population, |
and he has since |
been « quoted,   on |
several occasions |
as saying that if |
Canada    had    a
population of
twenty-five    mil-
Ion  people,  Canada   would   have
no   railway   problem.
The organization of a depart- Dr. W. J. Black
inont to look after colonization and
development was entrusted by Sir
Henry to Mr. W. D. Robb, Vice-
President, and Mr.. Robb at once
proceeded to build up the necessary
ivganization to look after this most
important national work. Investi-
g-atums, conferences and careful
planning gradually brought into
being an effective department, the
(Tort of the year culminating in
he engagement of Dr. W. J. Black,
•eputj-t? Minister of Immigration
nnd Colonization in the Federal
fovernment, as Manager of the
Colonization and Development De-
r. irtment of the Canadian National
Puilways, with headquarters in
I -ndon, England. That was early
In the Fall of 1923. Dr. Black proceeded at once to Great Britain,
;V>iere he spent some weeks carry
mir out a series of investigations.
These completed, he returned to
Canada and a general conference
•f all officers of the department
was called and a definite plan of
colonization and development was
i 'awn up and announced. This
was the first definite announcement
p i immigration to be announced
ii  Canada.
Dr. Black is a man who ia thoroughly   respected,   both   for   his
opinions   and   his    achievements,
throughout Canada.   He carries a
lasting and  (ren-
yi^y^l' ' "?* uine   enthusiasm
m into his work, and
as a quiet but eloquent and convincing speaker
he is well fitted
to broadcast the
message of his
important mission.
The Poliey.
There are seven
points to tbe programme  which
has  received  the
approval   of   Sir
Henry W. Thornton, and the principles   of   policy
will be placed into
effect   i m m e d -
iately.   Dr. Black
sailed   for   England    again   on
January 5th, and
on his arrival in
London   his   department   commenced   to function
actively.   The thorough character
of the policy can be judged from a
recapitulation of the seven principles, which are as follows:
The aggregate va'ue of all field
crops ln Canada in 1928, wae. 1831,- I
765,200,  according  to   n  roport ot' ;
the Bureau of Statistics, a decrease  !
of   $70,538,000   from   1922.   caused
mainly by the lower prices appltcabk-
practically to every crop.   This sum !
was made up of the following it-
wheat, $316,606,700; oats, $177,'
400; barley, $32,055,700; rye. L
246,900;  hay  and  clover  $162,8
000; mixed grains, $17,654,800;
tatoes,    $57,076,800    turnips,   e
$22,650400; corn, husking, $12,40
Dr. Black's Career
In engaging Dr. Black, the Canadian National Railways secured
nn officer who is probably better
• cquainted with the immigration
i seds of Canada, and the best
methods of remedying those needs,
than any other man in the country. All his life he has been con-
n cted with the argricultural industry and has run the gauntlet of
all its intricate phases. He was
born and brought up on a farm in
Uufferin County. Ontario, and in
1902 graduated from the Ontario
Agricultural College with a Toronto University degree. At his
graduation he was appointed editor of the "Farmers' Advocate,"
Winnipeg, Manitoba, and he held
this post for two years. In 1905
he joined the Government of Manitoba as Deputy Minister of Agriculture, a post which he left the
following year to became President
of the Manitoba Agricultural College. He remained in this important position until 1916, when he became Commissioner of Agriculture
for Canada. At the conclusion of
the Great War in 1918, Dr. Black
was appointed Chairman of the
Soldiers' Settlement Board of Canada, a position he held until his
appointment, in 1921, as Deputy
Minister of Immigration and
Colonization for Canada.
1—To influence the immigration
and satisfactory settlement in
Canada of the largest possible
number of people of productive
capacity that the country can
absorb and assimilate.
2*—To contribute to the dissemination of information concerning the vast and extensive natural resources of the Dominion and the widespread opportunities for industrial development, so that capital may be
attracted from other countries
and invested where enterprises
will be legitimately rewarded.
3*—To promote the land settlement of new Canadians under
conditions that will ensure the
maximum possibility of success in tbeir farming operations, and enable them to enjoy such social and religious
institutions as are necessary to
individual happiness and contentment.
^—To encourage improvement in
agriculture, that more diversified methods may be employed
in farming, and that crop,
livestock, and dairy production
may be increased m accordance with market demands and
prospects.
g—To assist by organized effort
in the immigration of young
people of desirable type and
character, especially from
Great Britain, and in their
placement in respectable rural
homes where they may become
qualified to participate in constructive activities and acquire
citizenship of distinct value to
Canada.
Q—To aid in the development of
new opportunities for service
and to facilitate every effective
means of selecting immigrants
physically fit and anxious for
work.
7—To co-operate with the Federal
and Provincial Governments
and business organizations
throughout   the Dominion   in
firomoting all measures catenated to contribute toward an
Increase in immigration of
adaptable people, and in their
settlement under the »most
favorable condition* possible.
Tanlac Saved Life
Says Ottawa Lady
Mrs. Varalo Tells Of Re-
: covery From Complication of Troubles—Gives
Tanlac Full Credit.
"That I am alive and in good
heulth today I can attribute to
Dothing but Tanlac," is tbe remarks.
able statement recently Made by
Mrs. Eva Varalo, 233 Cumberland
St., Ottawa, Ontario, Canada.
"For two long years I suffered
terribly from indigestioo, constipation, extreme nervousness, sleeps"
lessness, palpitation of the heart,
almost continuous sick headaches
and shortness of breath, until life
seemed a burden to me and   I had
given up hopes of ever regaining
my health.
"But Tanlac helped me tbe very
first dsy I took it, and now after
using seven bottles my health and
strength are ss fine as can be, and
everyone remarks bow well I look:
I eat heartily, my food digests just
perfectly, my nerves are steady, I
sleep sound, my heart never troubles
me and work is like play. Really,
the way tbe treatment restored me
to perfect health seems almost mir*
aculous.   Tanlac is simly grand."
Tanlac is for sale by all good
druggists. Accept no substitute.
Over 40 million bottles olds.
Take Tanlac Vegetable Pills.
The shortest
thing in the
world--
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any other part of any insect
whatsoever—IT IS THE MEMORY OF
TIIE PURLIC.
3 If i you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions*
21 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 Gem: an submarine torpedoed
the Lusijania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
ADVERTISE!
1
"One step won't take very far,
j You've got to keep on walking;
JOne word won't tell folks who you are,
' '-.jjYou've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
r
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'tw.
pluek;
HE says 'twas advertising. THI BUN: 01AND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE SUN
is the favorite newspaper of the i-itizena
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, re
liable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FOR FINE PRINTING
News of the Gity
The butter made by the Kettle
Valley Creamery ranks among the
best aaanuf-.ct.ured in tbe west. At
the monthly butler competition ir
Vancouver, butter from the local
creamery was awarded 2nd place io
Baniples fr m ail over tbe province,
and at tbe Sail Lake City cbmpetition the Kettle Valley product wsb
also very close up to the top.
The  Yale General Electric com
pany, of this city,  makers and  as
semblers of radio receiving sets, has
put in a branch sbop at  Danville to
supply the demand for instruments
acroes tbe line in tbis district.
Thomas Donlap, of Chesaw, waB
in the city this week on mining
business.
Itis stated tbat Mr. Reynold?,
of the higb school, intends to resign
at tbe oud ofthe present term.
A Blended Tea  Is Better
Tea from one garden, no matter
how fine it is, possesses certain desirable qualities but may lack others, be-
causeall characteristics are not developed under the same conditions.
If the tea haH a perfect flavour it may
lack body; if it has body it is perhaps
without the samo perfection of flavour.
To combine all desirable characteristics in one blend has beeu the work
of the-'SALADA" Experts for over
a quarter of a century and "SALAD A'
is the fruit of their labours The fla
vour is more delicious than any unblended lea grown.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF
KKSKKVK
NOTICE IS HEUKl'Y GIVEN that the reserve covering Lots 2911s and 29128,
Slmilkmiieen Division of Vale District, Is
caiieelluil and thc snid Lands will be open to
purchase only under thu provisions of the
"Land Act."
G. lt. NAliKN,
Deputy Minister of I .anils.
Department of Blinds,
Victoria, B.C..
February 21, 1921.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF
RESERVE
MOTICE IS IIEItlillV c.lVKN thut the re"
***servo covering certain lands in lbe vicinity
of Ketilo Itlvor. surveyed as Lots 1487s, U»Ss,
,29i'9i and 2910s. Klmllliatnoeu Division of Vale
District, is cancelled, anil Ihu lands will be
open ior purohase only, under Hie provisions
oi the "Land Act."
II. K. NADEN,
Deputy Minister uf 1.coils
Department of [sands,
Victoria, II. (_!.,
February 21.1921,
CORPORATION OF THE CITV OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C.
ROAD TAX
The annual Road Tax of 82.00
levied under liy-law 143 on eacb per
son letMeen the ages of twonty one
and siffty years who is not the regis
tered owner of property within th
City of Grantl Forks or who is no
otherwiso exempt, is now due an
payable to the Chief of Police or a
the City Oflice.
DOG TAX
The annuul Tax of 81.50 ou eacl;
mule dog and $2.50 on eaoh female
flog levied under By law 142 is now
■lue and payable to the Chief of Police
or at the City Office.
BY ORDER,
JOHN  A.  HUTTON, Clerk
Ttie manager of the Kettle Valley
Creamery states that his company
would be unable toeupply the demand for butter even if every rancher in the valley shipped his cream
to the creamery. Evidently more
dairy Ftock is needed here.
The trial of the youthful Douk ho
bor emulator of   Jesse James   wbo
burglarizedJMUIer & Gardner's store
last week was adjourned  until Saturday.
A. D. McKenzie, of Greenwood,
spent a couple of days in the city
tbis week.
Mrs. It. E Jenne and children, of
Chewelah, Wash., visited at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Smith
during the week-end. They returned
home on Tuesday.
SPECIAL
Del Monte Salmon, l's 25c
Pilchards, 1-2's 10c
Our Stock is Fresh, and is theroiore the
best
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Sheriff Taggart went up to Beaverdell last week.
Miss Edna Williamson is visiting
her mother at Westbridge.
Ace Mesker, of Midway, is a pa-
ient in tbe  Grand Forks  hospital.
OLD AND NEW FORT GARRY
THE story of the Winnipeg
forts of the early fur-trading
days—Rouge and Gibraltar,
Douglas and Garry, iB among the
most interesting that could be
found anywhere. When Verendrye
came to the junction of the Red
and Assiniboine Rivers in 1738 he
established Fort Rouge. The
Northwest Company, sixty years
later, established Fort Gibraltar,
and a few years later Fort Douglas, named sfter Thomas Douglas, the fifth Karl of Selkirk, was
constructed by the Hudson's Bay
Company. Many stories are told
of conflicts between the servants
of the Hudson's Bay and North-
West Companies, but the feuds terminated with the amalgamation of
the two companies in 1821, and the
first Fort Garry was erected as a
trading post end   settlers' depot.
This was an elaborate structure
with stone walls, bastions and portholes.
. On 1831 the1 building of Lower
Fort Garry, 19 miles down tht
river was commenced. This was for
a time the residence of the Governor of Rupert's Land and tha
seat of government. In 1885 Upper Fort Garry was begun at the
junction of the two rivers and thli
was the centre of business, government, education and public affairs for more than 80 years, and
was the nucleus of the present city
of Winnipeg.
The Fort was sold in 1882 and
the front gate, now owned by the
city and standing beside the new
Fort Garry, the hotel of the Canadian National Railways, is all that
remains of this historic group of
buildings.
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 conta:ns 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" boxon of 12 tablet a—Alao bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is tho trnde mark <r*pplst<"t-o«l In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acetlcacldcBtor of HaUcyllcadd. win,,- It ts well known that Aiptrln means Bayer
manufacture, to nsslst the public timilnst Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will be stamped with tbulr general trado mark, the "Buyer Gross."
RADIO for 1924
Tho most up-to-date Radio sets today are our YBLCO brand
of Receivers. Onr prices are less, our preducts better. We
will install it for you and turn on the current the same day
you order lhe phone.
If yon want your home to be the most attractive place in
town for your boys and girls and for yonrself, put in a Radio.
phone (built with the new Myers tubes) in your mOBt cosy
ronm Not only attractive, it's wonderful! It coBts but little;
it entartains must.    Let Us Demonstrate to You*
P.S. — Did you know that last week 50,000 people stood by
and listened to messages sent to citizens of Grand Forks (the
flrst time) out of the bine skyl But it will happen often hereafter.
WE ARE IN THE GAME TO STAY
YALE   GENERAL   ELECTRIC
WINNIPEG AVBNUE
DEAFNESS CAN BE
CURED
DEAFNESS, NOISBS IN THB UK A I) AND
NASAL CATAHBU
|The new Continental remedy called
"LAKMALENK" (Reftd.)
Ib a simple harmless home-treatment which
absolutely curei <leafuom, noises In thc head ,
eto. NO UXPENSIVKEAPPLIANCES NEEDED
for tbls new ointment, instantly operates
upon the affecti-d parts with complete  and
Serinanentsuccess.   SCORES  OF  -VOKDKK-
UL CURBS UhPOKKl).
RELIABLE TESTIMONY.
Mrs.K. Wilkinson, of Slad Road. Stroud,
writes:—"Please could trouble you to send
me another box of the Ointment. It ls not for
mysuif, but for a friend of mine who Is as bad
as I was,and can -iot get any rest for tho noises
in thc head. I feci a new woman, and ean ro
to bed now aod jet a good night's rest, wnich
I had not been able to do for many months.
It is a wonderful remedy and I am most delighted to recon mend it."   :   ,   ,
Mrs. E. Crowe, of Whitehorse Road, Croydon, writes:—"1 am pleased to tell you that
the small tin of  ointment you aont to me-at
Ventnor, has proved a oomplete success, my
hearing is njwijulte normal, and the liorri-
ble head noises have ceased. The action oi
this new remedy must be very remarkable,
for I have beei troubled with these complaints for nearly ten years, and have had
some of the very best medioal advice together
with other expensive instruments all to do
purpose. I need hardly say how very grateful I am, for my life has undergone un entire
change.' 	
Try one box to-day,which can befonvanlud
to any address on receipt of money order for
$1.00. THEUK.1SNOTHIG BETTER AT ANY
PRICE. ~
Address orders to:—
*Z2S     THE "LARMALENB" CO.,
10, South Tlo v, Watlin;? St., Dartford,
Kent, England.
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models! They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin!'As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people,to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYROER SBSsMiSft*
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
There is nothing in the
world worth doing wrong for.
If you expect your customer's attention, you must
give him some of your own.
They thatforsake the law
praise the wicked. But such
as keep the law contend with
them.
A man's true wealth is the
good he does in the (world.
Ship Your Cream to
The Kettle Valley
G
reamery
Go.
WINTER WEAR FOR
MEN
Men's all* wool underwear,
Stanfields and Wool nap
Brand, at $5.00 per suit.
Men's all wool Winter Pants
at $5.00 per pair.
Men's Mackinaws, the very
best, at $12.68 each.
Also full lines of Men's Heavy
Rubbers, ranging in price
from $3.25 to $6.00.
Call and see our stock before
purchasing. We think it
will pay you.
We pay the highest price and assure
you the most accurate tost. Give your
ocal creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
Our
Donaldson's
Phone 20
A. E. MCDOUGAIL
'.CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
;<t4ent
dominion Monumental Works
Asbestos Products Co. Hoofing
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 GRAND FORKS, B. C.
Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forksj: of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
|Hobby
is
;Good
Printing
rpHE value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting .and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'ppng tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
' Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
JLatest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
Uke Street
TELEPHONE
R101
THE HUB-^Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
YaLB HoTKL,  FlHST JbdHRKT
SYNOPSIS OF
iNDACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTION*
Vacant,       unreserved,       surveyed
■ own land! may be pre-empted Ay
iiitlsh subjects ovsr il yeara at as*,
nd by aliens on declaring InUntlon
•>   become   British   sub J-sots,   condi-
onal    upon    residence,    oooupsation,
:d    Improvement   for    agricultural
Hi-pose*.
Full Information oono*-**nlng regu-
ulons   regarding    pre-emptions    H
Ken ln Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
How to Pre-empt Land," ooples ef
/hlch can be obtained free ol nha-rge
y addressing   um   Department   ot
ands, Victoria, B.C, or to any Gov-
ntnent Agent
Records will be granted covering
niy land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and whioh Is not timber-
ami, I.e., carrying over 6,-400 board
i'eet per aore west of the Coast Bang*
.-.nd 8,000 feet per aore eaat of that
Range.
Applications fer pre-emptions ara
o be addressed to the Land Com-
nlssloner ot tbe Land Recording Division, In whioh the land applied for
Is situated, and are made on printed
'orms, copies of whioh oan be ob-
ained from th* Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and Improvementa mad*
to value of $10 per aore, Including
clearing and cultivating at leaat Ave
aores, before a Crown Grant oan be
received.
For more detailed information aee
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of vaoant and unreserved
Crown lands, not bslng tlmberltxnd,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prlo* of flrst-olass (arable) land ls tl
per acre, and seoond-olaas (graslng)
land $2.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purohase or lease
of Crown lands ls given ln Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purohaae and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, faotory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not -weeding 44 aorea.
mar be purohased or leased, the conditions Including payment of
stumpage.
HOMESITE LIASES
Uneurvsyed areas, Dot exceeding M
acres, may be lsassd as homesltea,
conditional upon a dwelling being
ereoted In the flrst year, title being
obtainable after residenoe and improvement conditions ar* fulfilled
and land haa been surv*y*d.
LIASES
For graaing and  industrial
*****
. not CTOsedlng 644
may be leased by on* person er a
oomptuiy.
QRAZINQ
Under th* Oraalng Act the Frev-
lnoe u divided Into graaing districts
and th* rang* administered under a
Oraalng Commissioner. Annual
graaing permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially fr**,
•orralts ar* available for settlers,
-ampers   and   travellers,   up   to   ten
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed:
C A. Crawford
N-mu Telephone, Offi-M

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