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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 9, 1925

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Array Attending to one's own business and taking interest in nothing else, may imply some selfishness
Gj-atrd Forks' Dew modern bigb
school building was opened last
Monday morning. Tbe mw educa-
tionul institution in a cterlit to those
under whose supervision it was
erected and to the interior of British
Tbe total cost of everything iu
connection witb the building was
#30,556.90. The school board has
received provincial grunts amount-
ing to $9,506.06, anl tbere is slill
$575.98 due iu grants from Ibe
province. The sale of the school
debentures netted 119,000. The
contractors' price amounted to $29,-
535.75, upon whicli he has been
paid $27,494.95, leaving a balance
still due of $2,040-80.
The basement of the building contains separate recreation roomn for
boys and girls, eacb room being
24.4 by '23.8 feet, witb 8 foot ceilings; a girls' lavatory aud a boys'
lavatory; boiler room; coal s'orage
room; a corridor, and other stores-
rooms The outside dimensions of
the foundation are 52 by 60 feet,tbe
foundation being of reinforced concrete 16 iucbes thick, and tbe walls
are of brick 14 Inches thick.
Tbe first storey contains two large
class jooms, 24 by 30 leet inside;
a teachers' room, 20 by 16 feet;
a cloak room, 20 by 5.6 feet; a corridor, 55 by 5.4 feet; two small
cloak rooms, aud the maiu entrance
and main stairs and side entrance
and stairs leading in to the corridor.
The ceiling of the lirst storey is 12
feet bigb.
Tbe second storey contains two
clnss rooms, 24 by 30 feet; a chemistry room, 20 by 21 fett; a spare
room tbat will be used temporarily
for a library, and a corridor, including connecting stairs, tbe ceilings all being 12 feet higb.
The partitions in tbe building are
all solid brick, and tbe £ floors
in the basement are of concrete.
Iu the class rt>nm3 and in tbe two
upper rooms there are coast fir
floors, the corridors and stairB having ihsulito m.s-i'ik llooring, colored
red und 3-10 ol an inch thick. Tbe
root is covered with sbiplap and wilh
building paper, nud these areVovered
witb No. 1 XXX shingles.
The building is lighted throughout witb electrical wiring nod fixtures, conforming in every way lo
the Ure code ol the Fire Writers association. The building is practically fireproof, il is steam healed
throughout, a Taylor Forbos boiler
being used. There aro radiators iD
every room, the lotal being 1839
square feet of radiation.
The building is insured for 820,-
000, the rale bt-iug 1 5 for three
Tue school board under whose
administration tbe uew building wus
erect d is composed of li. F. Laws,
chairman; J. T. Lawrence, J. K.
Mooyboer, C. W. Clark uudH. 0.
Three of tbe class rooms in tbe
building are now occupied by tbe
higb school, the staff of instuctors
being VV. T. Reid, principal; John
Murray and Mrs. S. E Carsley. The
attendance varies from 80 to 85.
Calendar for 1925
Usefulness and convenience are
the Iwo things -lined at in The Corn-
paiion Homo Calendar for 1925
Embellishment, however, haB nol
b'.M n foegollen, lt is beautilully
pritited in red, blue aud gold. On
each monthly leaf is arhimedaphor
ism by Arthur Guiterman cr otber
rhimster, wilh a cheerful little vig
nelle suggested by the mouth's
festivals or typical weather. Eicli
leaf, moreover, curies, ^jesides the
calendar of the current month in
bold, readable typo, a marginal ier
production of tbe c.leudars for  tbe
"rell me what you Knowls tru*
I can ftuess ns well aa you."
preceding and succeeding months.
This calendar will be'sent, if requested with order, free to every
subscriber who pays $2 50 for the
52 numbers of The Youth's Companion for 1925.
Sane Policy
Ono of the sanest policies ever
attempted by any government in
regard to the unemployment ques«
tion has been evolved by the provincial administration. All during
the winter months road work and
other public works will be carried
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 the {[province where
unemployment it most acute. The
sum of $150,000 has been set aside
for the work and,while there may be
a loss as a result of carrying out
highway work during th ■ winter
months, it is felt that the governs"
ment bas attempted to solve tbe
problem iu the most practical man*
Davidson in Full Control
Despite the difficulty of the situation, Attojney General Manson is
rapidly working out a solution of
the beer question. Throwing everything into the hands of the new
liquor eommissioner, Hugh Davidson, he has shown tba' the liquor
problem sball betaken out of politics and before the new year is very
faj advanced a plan will be announced which ahouM meet witb
the approval of tbe majority of the
Radio Manufacturers
Are Unable to Keep
Up With the Demand
The radio industry right now is
running away beyond all estimates
and expectations. The manufacturers who bave been lougeet in the
field had prepared for a record-
breaking season, but the season
started et-rlier than was anticipated
and few manufacturers are now able
to keep tbeir pioduction up to their
Radio apparatus is mucb better
tban it ever was. More persons are
discovering that it does not require
a college course iu tlectrieal engineering to make it possible to build
their own radio receiving sets.
Tbe most satisfactory feature of
tbe increase in business is that it
probably wili be permanent. I do not
look for the usual drop next summer,
says Major Hert H. Frost, By tbe
time the now higher power stations
authorized at the recent radio conference called in Washington by
Secretary Hoover, will be in operation. Wltb tbose high-power stations it will bs possible to cut
through tbe atmospheric disturb'
antes wbicb bave tended to hamper
summer reception.
Also, these bigb power stations
will make it possible forthe farmer
to receive hie market and weather
reports during the daylight hours.
Heretofora such reception«*bas been
extremely difficult, snd this condition kejjl i,he faimer from boring
radio. At the present time probably
not more than 15 per cent of all the
American and Canadian farmers
have receiving sets. The farmets
have had a very prosperous year
and I look for a largs percentage of
them to begin buying radio within
the next few months.
Thousands of people alao have
been waiting befcie buying sets in
tbe belief tbat tbere would be revolutionary changes iu receiving   sets.
(The Paris police have been carrying out raids on communist centers, and many foreign agitators have been expelled from France )
John Bull*. "Thai's right, Herriol! Get'em out into the open and
you know how to deal with 'em."
Determined to
Stop Bootlegging
That the government ie fully determined to put a stop to bootlegging in British Columbia, so far as
that ie possible, is evidenced by the
drive on tbe illicit trafficker in
Vancouver recently. Attorney General Manson gave the new liquor
commissioner, Hugh Davidson, full
powers to proceed as bc saw fit.
The roundup of alleged bootleggers
is the greatest in the history nf the
p ovince.
A Life Job
"Your hardware dealer has employed me to collect tbe bill you
owe bim," said tbe collector on beting ushered into tbe customer's
"You are to be congratulated,"
said tbe customer, "on obtaining a
permanent position."
Three times winner ef tke world's
champion wheat priae at the Chicago Live Stock Shaw, including
this year's prize, J. C. Mitchell,
Agoma, Alta., sailed for the Old
Country on a demonstration tour
aboard the 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 take higher than fifteenth
The best engineers in tbe industry
are of tbe opinion that there will be
no suob change. Development will
be gradual and tbere is no danger of
a person buying » good set today
and finding it obsolete a few *reeka
Disposal of the P. G. E.
Oue of the moat important issues
wbicb bas ever been raised in
British Columbia is the disposition
ol tbe Pacific Great Eastern railway.
Thntacknowledged"while elephant"
has cost the taxpayers of the province tremendous sums, and a sale of
the property would mean a saving
of enough money each year to decrease materially the public expenditures. Premier Oliver has received
assurance that the federal railway
conference will be beld in January.
He will attend and present British
Columbia's case. First of all will
come the disposition of tbe provincial line, and seco dly the question
of linking up the great Peace river
country witb the British Columbia
coast. The premier has been trying
for   years   to get rid of the Pacific
Great Eastern, but wit out success.
Following bis representations to
Premier Mackenzie King, a general
conference was arranged. After
tbis is over it is expected some solution will be reached as lo the future
of tbe line aud the settlement of the
transportation problems of Peace
river. Tbe porential wealth of the
lattei district is conceded to beof inestimable value in the fuller development of British Columbia.
Only An Empty
Six-year-old Freddy, a city bred
youngster, was on his first visit to
his uncle's farm. At breakfast be
heard tbat bis uccle's Jersey cow
had been stolen during tbe nigbt.
"That's a good joke on the man
who stole her," wss Freddy's comment,
"Why," asked bis uncle.
"Wby, just before supper last
night tbe hired man took all tbe
milk out of her."
Wby does one recall so often and
so needlessly the times he bas made
a fool of himself?
Within a radius of forty miles
from Taber, a small town in the
heart of the settled southern district of Alberta, antelopes estimated
to number 1,000 are running wild.
The prairie antelope was once almost extinct but protective measures put into force have saved the
species and present indications are
that this splendid game animal may
soon increase to an extent rendering
an open season possible and adding
greatly to Alberta's attraction fer
Victoria,Jan. 8.—Dospite adverse
conditions in the lumbering industry during 1924, the total revenue
c iiii cted by the forest branch during tbe year was $3,469,112, as
compared with $3,468,714 in 1923.
In other words, tbere was a slight
increase, aocording to the figures
given out by Hon. T. D. Pattullo,
minister of lands.
Tbe eight-hour day has'gone into
effect in British Columbia industry
as satisfactorily as could be expected,
state officials of the provincial labor
department. No serious effect upon
tiusinssB haB been reported as tbe
result of tbeinanguralion of tbe law,
and no cases of non-observance bave
been noted. Any instance of failure
to live up to tbe new regulations
will be dealt with promptly, it
is stated. Further exemptione under
the aw aie being considered, but
none has been made as yet, states J .
I). McNiven, deputy minister of
Plans for British Columbia's participation (in the supreme- court
hearing on freight rates in February
are being shaped by tbe governmenl. G G. McGeer, K.C, government coutis 1, will attend the h?ar-
ing, witb instructions to watch tbe
situation carefnlly and protect British Columbia's interests to the full.
Premier Oliver is enroute to Ottawa to attend tha federal railway conference on January 9. HiB chief aim
is to dispose of the Pacific Great
Eastern railway, a thankless task at
best, he points out, but every effort
will b made to make some arrangement whereby tbe province will be
relieved of this burden.
One of the heaviest ri
experienced by the Canadian Pacific Railway in connection with Ma
traditional Christmas sailings to
the British Isles was experienced
this year. A special train from Um
West to Montreal was reqaired fot
the accommodation of passenger*
for the company's steamship, tka
"Montlaurier," sailing De-tembm
12 from St. John, N.B., while ete et
two specials or extra sections from
Montreal to St. John and extra sections on the Imperial, the Canadian
Tacific transcontinental, were ra.
(mired dally for steamship passes-
j>rs during that same week.
Wbile tempering his optimism
witb hie customary conservativeness,
Premier Oliver has sent out a bright
New Year message to the people of
British Columbia.
"I believe brighter days are in
store and my earnest desire is tbat
we all take full advagtage of the opportunities as they are and as tbey
become available."
Tbe government leader looks forward to increases in the lumbering
and mining industries and claims
that through the shipment of wheat
via British Columbia ports general
provincial development will be materially aided.
Officials of tbe attorney general's
department state tbat new drivers'
licenses will be ready for issue about
January 20 After tbat every driver
of a motor vehicle will be obliged to
secure a one dollar license, wbich
be must have with bim at all timer.
It is my intention to again enter
the contest for Mayor. Personally I
felt that I should retire at the finish
of tbis term, but many of tbe taxpayers bave suggested that, in the
best interests of the city, I sbould
again offer my services for another
year. Mr. Jeff Davis had announced
his intention to run on an unre-
munerative platform, in which event
I offered to withdraw, as I felt I
could offer no opposition to such a
One  point  I wish to  make clear
ngliding the financial  condition of
the cit/.and   that  is: Tbe city of
Grand   Forks   stands   among    lhe
highest   financially   of  any   in the
pr jvfnce.     An impression   has heen
civt.n out tbe present   council were
foced to borrow $5,000.00 in  order
lo meet the current year's expenses
j This is covlrary to facts;  the citv'n
: revenue  from  all souiceB has beet;
Btirticient to cover all the year's ex
petiditure. This temporary loan w is
m ide for   the  purpose of  meeting
j ndebtedness to the   Granby   Com.
ipiny   of $4,100 00  and   a possible
i shortage in the school building   ac
^-unt.    Since   making  tbis    loan,
however, December's revenues have
come to hand, wbich wi'l fully repay rhe loan. The extreme necessity ior borrowing this money was
owing to the Granby Company presenting tbo deeds for the smelter
site through the bank for collection
before the expected revenue had
been received. Notwithstanding
lhe material loss of revenue from
various sources, many permanent
public improvements and general
repairs were made, mncb below the
amount provided in the estimate-.
I I) lieve we must keep up uur
ti I -w ilks, streets, and ligbt m.d
Kater eyt-lpro, it being bettci htisi-
ness to do something every year than
lo let them go and have to spend a
I a i'i>!- amount at one time.
Tin: Council wi 1 be glad to have
tbe ralepaytrs atteid a nmiiij: in
the City Hall on Monday evening,
January 12th, wbtre an opperiunily
jvill be given for an exchange, of
It you approve of my services id
th   pact I reepectfu ly  solicit  your
support on January 15tb.
Respectfully yours,
UUt (Sratti. Storks Sum
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addresr -•■ •w*———-'cations to
The Guand FORES Sun
Phonb 101R Giia.vd Forks, B, CJ
FlilDAY, JANUARY 9, 192S
in 1900 that surgeons and soldiers of the
United States army, at the risk of their lives,
proved that yellow fever, the supreme terror
of the tropics, was not contagious or a filth
disease, but was transmitted from one human
being to another solely by a mosquito of a
particular type, the stegomyia.
Instead of having to boiTow^iiiuiiuy to pay
its debts, as has been charged, it now appears
that after the collection of tho December rates
the present council not only had enough funds
to meet all its obligations but will li'iveji balance of about $700 besides. Thia is a pretty
good record, when all the disadvantages
enumerated in last issue under which the
council has labored are considered, and we
can not see how the ratepayersjoan better
themselves by .voting for a change. jJMayor
Acre's opponent represented the VVest^ ward
in the council for a uumber of years, but after
a careful survey of his record we fail to tind a
single instance where he L'enetited the, j ward.
To return Mr. Acres, therefore, seems the
only logical thing to do under the circumstances.
With one or two exceptions, the aldermanic
ticket will probably be the same as last jear,
Aldermen Miller and Liddicoat will, it is understood, seek re election. Both have proven
capable officers and will likely head the poll
in their respective wards. Other candidates
most frequently mentioned are J. T, Simmons
in the Last ward and John Donaldson in the
West ward.
After years of ineffectual legislation, it is
apparent that the only way to "control"
whisky is to prohibit its manufacture and importation. A few years ago tho open bar was
a meance to the youth of the land. Today
alluring liquor advertisements, setting forth
in "glowing --language the alleged virtues of
their good, stares the reader of almost every
newspaper in the face. It is questionable
which is the greater evil. Die bar war restricted to certain districts of our cities and
was only visited by certain elements of the
people; the whisky advertisements go into
every home, and they are read by every class
of society, by the old and by the young. It is
a pity and a crime that this sbould be so. It
is shameful that editors and owners of news-
pahers who pose in public as temperance advocates and moral reformers should accept
these advertisements. But such is the power
of the  lmighty dollar,
"Beer by the glass" and whisky by the bottle in an unlimited number of glasses and
bottleslis a poor way to "control'fthe trallic. If
a better way of "control" can not be found,
whisky and beer should be banished.
A consumers' league is an association of
persons who desire, so far as possible, to do
their buying in such a way as to fnrther the
welfare of those who make or distribute the
things bought. The movement started in
England in 1890, and about the same time was
taken up the Workiug Men's society in New
Claude, age six, was playing in a garage.
He came pellmell into the house hysterically,
declaring between sobs that the devil was in
the machine. On investigation, an [owl was
found perched on the back seat. It had evidently gotten there the night before, when the
machine was left standing in a country road.
Hipparchus of Nice about 162 B.C. is credited i-nth the determination *of latitude and
longitude as well as with the ^discovery' during astronomical work done in the island of
Rhodes and at Alexundria, of the precession
of the equinoxes. He also made a catalogue
1080 stars, giving the latitude and longitude
of each.
Notes • Notions • Notables
It is reported that a party if Swiss moun-
taineeis is preparing to climb Mt. Everest
next spring. The newspaper dispatch also
says that the Swiss mean to dispense with the
heavy oxygen containers that i In- English ex
pedition carried and will use phials of liquit
oxygen, which can be injected by .syringe into
the blood stream breathing i eoomes very
After long prosdecting for oil in the Philippines the Standard Oil company has abandoned its workings. There has been a belief
that oil would be found on the Bondog peninsula of the Island of Luzon, but three wells
drilled to depths up to five thousand feet failed
to tind any.
For the first time Japan is to have a jury
system. Heretofore judges appointed by tbe
emperor have decided all court cases aud announced their findings "acording to law in the
name of the emperor." Delegates from Japan
have recently visited this country and other
countries to study the.jury system.
Of the 68 students recently awarded high
est scholastic honors at the University of Cali
fornia, 26 were men and 42 were women.
To some nameless Indian the world owes
the discovery of that great remedy, quinine,
used in the treatmeut of malaria and mauy
other disorders of the human^body.
The man who owns a paying oil  well  lives
on the fat of the land.
ln western Australia tlnre are great pear
fisheries where mother of pearl, one ot tli
basic materials for buttons, is found. The
opalescent shells are graded and sorted
before being packed into sacks and
crates for export, and there have been
times when little pearls, which have evaded
the lynx eyes of the "fishers," have been found
in the shells when these packages have been
unpacked in factories.
The first intimation we had that yellow
fever was uot a contagious disease and that
infection was due to some external cause, appeared during the occupation of Cuba. It was
olncient History*
[Taken From Twenty-Yeak Old Sun Files.]
The Phoenix Pioneer man, whose natural
nerve has always been much more in evidence
thau a prqperly cultivated modesty, has utted
in and, of course, disinterestedly rises to remark that The 'TSun is living up to its name,
aud publishes some very bright articles, including some copied from The Pioneer. The
Sun has always endeavored to impartially
place the news of the Boundary country, irrespective of its origin, before the people, and
knowing full well the small number of readers
who would ordinarily see the interesting items
whi. h do occasionally creep into the columns
of The Pioneer, it has taken upon itself the
ourdon i>f polishingthem up to a more presentable appearanc and disseminating them
to a wider circle of readers, because it recognizes that too much publicity can not be given
to this highly favored district. Arid, besides,
it is anxious to see home institutions supported; and when it does republish au item, it believes in taking one regarding some locarhap*
dening from a home paper—even from a paper
as little known as the Pioneer, and does not
see the necessity of going to the columns of
the Philadelphia Saturday Evening Post regularly tor five successive years for its "Random Shots" or "Hit and Miss" paragraphs
which clippings, next to the bald head of the
Pioneer editor, of course, are the brightesl articles that appear in the Phoenix Pioneer.
The new system of lighting, including two
arc lamps and a string of iucandescent globes,
was in use at the skating rink for the first
time New Year's night, and was a decided im
provement over the system formerly in use.
The Sun this week prints the financial statement of the city before the city election.
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on tablets you are
nol getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe
by millions and prescribed by physicians 24 years for
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aasilrln is the trade mart (registered la Canada) ot Bayer Mann'aclure of Mononcetlo-
B ol^lioylTcaclu (Acetyl SalK-Jlic Acid, "A. S A.") While II I. WjaU knom
that Asnlrlu means Barer manufacture, to assist tlie mililic against Imitations, Uw Tnlili-tss
of Bayer Company will tie stamped With tliclr general trade mark, lie "liayer Oross."
Here and I her
A recent survey of prospective expansion amonj; th:' mines of Northern Ontario shows that many millions of dollars will be speni on
mills and mill supplies in 1925. According: to this survey, mil] expenditures totalling $7,350,000 are contemplated.
Hunters patronizing territories
In the Algoma district of the Canadian Pacific Railway had a very
successful srason in 1924, according to a report recently issued.
Moose numbering 173, deer number-
hie 2,183 and approximately 7,050
partridge were secured and the
number of hunters ran into several
thousand. The figures quoted include those for Kipawa, Temis-
kaming, Mattawa, Sturgeon Falls,
Pakesley, Sault Ste. Marie, Chap-
leau, Sudbury, Schreiber and Nipigon, all exceptionally good game
More Christmas trees were shipped from Nova Scotia for the 1924
festive season than ever before, according to figures just 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
sports is expected at Quebec this
year, as more and more people are
becoming interested in these healthy recreations in Canada and the
United States. In connection with
the activities ef the Chateau Frontenac, the Canadian Pacific's freat
hotel in the Ancient Capital, a number of new features will add to tbe
attractions Quebec has to offer.
These include inter-club, inter-collegiate and international competitions in 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.
The names of the winner* of the
David prizes for literature, awarded to the writers of the best French
aad English book* entered ia th*
competition for these prizes, have
just been announced by the committee of judges. In the French
section the first prize, $1,500, went
to Abbe Camille Roy for his book
"A l'Hombre des Erables," while in
the English section Marjorie Grant
Cook won first prize with her book
"Another Way ef Love."
The most successful year 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. The
whole fleet of package freighters
for the first time since the outbreak 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 floor business, some 75 per cent ef the 300,-
000 tens of flour carried eastward
by the service having been destined
for export. ^October was a particularly good month, the ships having transported in that month 58,-
000 tons of eastward bound milled
stuff* and grain alone.
• Does your new eleik setm to b!
a steady fellow?,' tsked the cuslonie1
of the proprietor uf  the drug s;.ore
"Steady?" repeated  the  proprit
tot'. I ehoulJ Bay be wa'- i-teadyl   I1
he were any steadier, *he'd   he  mo
Eetabliahod 1»H fg
__ _ _^ ■*• — ™'»***A ' "*"»•■ ' •*^*tta**^V3Utm*7&~
Keal Estate and! Insvraiiro
Reildent Agent Grnnil Fnrka Test UlM
a        Company, Limited.
Farmsj      Orchnrs-fs     City 1
'-."Ae-ent* xl  Nelson.   Calgary. Wis,
other Prairie polnta;   VfTsennrtsr t. *
PKNnrE !wt*sr*itv>Ts
rt4TTt*-V!tl>*Y I.IKIM |,f|.
(■.•IrNf-VM lis 1*10, we* ,,, ;t ,, ,„
fumtslp r»ll*hlt iisforasfji.u i-tur-i
« ,.-.~,*.t. Hur .••
rifc{M*r1 y
nlrr.c .*A
********* -•j.-'fr-r.rEzaisMSSH 'Br^rzj- *~j*-vzz--r~:
Grain, Hay
Flour and Peed
Lime and Salt
Cement and i'lasler
*-*! ll .** I*
x ouitry -vniih.-'s
(ir.-i-id   Forks, B. C.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
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.
Bv Order.
Cily Clerk.
I? *
"What,50o8nts to row me acroBB
Last time it was only a quarter."
"Yes, but the water has riseD,"
We  are  agents  for the well known Massey-
Harris line of   farm   equipment.     Let  us
£§2Jfigure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
Furniture and Hardware
The Purpose
of "Ringing Off"
When a telephone conversation is
ended, the subscriber is requested to hang
up the receiver and give one quick ring
as a signal to the operator to disconnect.
This ring is important, as others may be
waiting to speak to the subscriber and if
the line is not disconnected it will be reported as busy.
British  Columbia Telephone
Company ?
Sun's Pagedf People and Events of Passing News Interest
An Opportunity to Win S5.000
A Beautiful Art Calender Free
The Grand Forks Sua has concluded an arrangement with The
Fiimily Herald nn.l Weekly Star of Montreal hy which wo can offer the
greatest bargain over given to newspaper readers
The offer includes a full year's subscription to hoth papers, an urt calendar with a most beautiful picture subjeot ready for framing, and an oppor
lunity to win a prize of $5,000 cash,
In tlm Federal Emotion of 1921 tliere were 8,119306 VOWS cast out of
a tut il of 4,435,310 nhinns on the voters lint.
How many vote** will be polled in the next Federal Election?
- The ICiinily Herald and Weekly Star are offering Ten Thousand DollarH
ini) 1 prizes for tlm host estimate, and our arrangement with the publishers
of that great weekly jives overy Qrand Forks Sun subsojiber an opportunity
to make an estimate .and perhaps win tho capital prize of 85,000. Some person
will win.    Why sliould it not ho you?
Read This Bargain
The Grand Forks Sun Costs $1.00 per Year.
The Family Herald and  Weekly Star Costs $2.00
per Year.
VVe now offer a full year's subscription to both papers, including a copy
of The Fnmi y flera'd Art Calendar and the right to make one estimate in
Tho Family Herald E'oction Contest.
All for S2.00
Estimates must be made at time of subscribing, and no changes will be
permitted afterwards.
Order Now at This Office
ere an
At thc close of Montraal's 19Z4
season of ot*-eai» traffic oa December 8, the Harbor MastsT announced
that 1,232 ocean and coasting ships
arrived in tke port during tbe year
as against 1,114 in 1923 and 1,194
in 1922, the beat previous season.
It is believed that a new record has
also been established in the number
of lake vessels visiting the 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 continued duriag tks
coming winter. Travellers will
make the journey in luxury, closed
machines witli plush seats and a
carrying capacity of sis passengers
being employed.
Canada stands out to the intending British emigrant as the most
attractive of tke Dominions, according to General Bramwell Booth,
head of tke 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
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
|Dr. Le-iard's New Life. ^Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle aged
Youth!ulness, Energy and Fitness, retards  mental and, physical
decay,    thus    promoting   longevity,
Preserves   the arteries   and   tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing  accompanying   ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most iniino
diate bonefit.    Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Ner-
vousnpss  is banished under the inllu-
onco of  those   Life-giving    Tablets
Wrinkles, hard   lines aud   blemishes
disappear.   Tho skin becomes clear,
light and olastie and the  complexion
bright and smooth.    Think    of  the
blessings of   perfect   health, the possesion of few; the jnynf a clear Youthful appearance anil  tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health-
tinted cheeks; the beauty of   radiant
life and the realisation that Tini.i has
heon put hack Ton years to the  onvy
aud admiration of your  friends, and
the unbounded satisfaction of   yourself.    Can you allow a golden opportunity like this  to pass?   Remember
there are no arduous rulos to follow,
no restriction on diet, not   are  there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a fooling of
exhaltation   with   increased   mental
and   bodily   vigour.    Why 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 wrappor on receipt of  amount
Obtainable from
Dr. Le-Jard's Laboratories,
100, L!v rpool Road, Bnrnsbury.
London, Englnnd.
Dominion Mostuincntiit Works
AsiliFjIoN^i'roduc's Co. Hoofing
Get thc  habit of
trading at our
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and   shoe repairs    to    my
shop  for neat and prompt
work.    Look   for the  big
boot — GEO.   ARMSON
Worse than bping bored  is trying
o act us if one were having a  goo 1
me when one ieu'-.
We   have   exceptionally good bar
gains   in all   our
Furniture   .Mado  to  Onler.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering   Neatly   Done
Npxt to Yellowstone 'National
park, the most important -j*;py<ipr
region in the world ia at Rotorui in
New Zealand.
PhoM 30
in aluminum packets
T 3E8 ******, bdoo
Is  always  pure   and   fresh.
So  delicious t    Try   it today.
News of the City
The remains ofthe late Mis. May
Louise Clifton, wife of Ivan Clifton,
who died at the Hot Lake (Orpgon)
Sanatorium yesterday, will arrive in
thiB city thia evening, and the fnrw
eral will be held from the Piedy*
terian church at 1.30 o'clock on
Sunday afternoon. The late Mrt?.
Clifton was the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Spraggett, of this city,
and was 30 thirty year of age. Sbe
married Mr. Clifton when he vmip
telegraph operator and paymaster ut
the Great Northern station here.
For the past tei years or more the
family bas lived iu ths state of
Washingion. She Is survived by
her husband and a family of children!-
ere an
Of the 20,000 harvesters who
went west this summer over Cunadian Pacific lines, 14,000 are known
to have returned east, according
to C. B. Foster, Passenger Traffic
Manager, Canadian Pacific Hail-
way, and it is thought that many
others have returned, while several
thousand are believed to have accepted positions in the west for the
At the late session of the legislature a resolution, brought in by Hon,
William Sloan, was passed directing
the clerk of the house to pay tbe full
Bensional indemnity to the widnow
Of the late John McKie.
Prescribing for   the
The soldiers marched lo the
church and halted in the square
outside. As one wing nf the edifice
was undergoing repairs, there was
room only for about half of the
"Sergeaut." ordered the captain,
"tell the men who don'f want lo ao
to church to fall out."
A large number did .so at, once.
"Now, s.rgeant," said the captain, '?dismiss all the men who did
not fall out and march the others
in; they need it most."
Wholesale and Retail
Driller in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
(iron-! E''orkflf H. C.
As IB usually the case at thin season of the year, business is rather
dull at present in order to give tho
pocketbooks a chance to recupeiate
after their holiday labors.
The "house warming" given by the
students in the new high school on
Monday was well attended. A good
program wbb rendered and everybody enjoyed themselves.
Tbe marquerade ice carnival at
the jrink on Wednesday evening
attracted a large crowd aud some
dice costumes were seen,
An indication of the increase in
the value of effects being brought
into Canada by settlers from the
United States is shown in the latest report to thu Department of
Trade and Commerce. From April
1 to September 30, effects so classified were valued at $3,129,333, as
compared with $'J,(ifiT>,467 in the
same period last year, an increase
of  ?4G2,872.
A feature which will add greatly
to the attractions of Vancouver,
B.C., as a winter resort, to say
nothing of Increasing its summer
allurenunts, will be the new golf
course to bc laid out there at a cost
Of $120,000, exclusive of land. Work
on the course will commence next
spring. Fees will be merely nominal, fifty cents being charged for
an 18-hole round, $2.50 for a
month's play and $20 for a year
Play will be open to any member
. the public.
Don't neglect to cast your ballot
in the city election on Thursday
Grand Forks' share of the liquor
profits now ready for disttibuiion is
$1,346,83. Of the parinmutual
divide we get $1,138.47.
No one can plan a  fighi;   he   can
only plan the begining.
Sealed tenders   marked  "School
Wood" will be received by the   un
dersigned up  t;  Tuesday. .1 aim ;ry
20th, 192G, at 5 P.M.," for  the  following articles:
25 cords green cut fir and turn rac
wood, 15 cords of which t be delivered after award of contract, balance before May 1st, 1926, nl Pi h«
lie and High Schools; 20 cords green
fir and tamarac wood,to bedelivered
hefore July 1st, at Public autl Qigh
All   wood  to  he  first, class bc
body wood
Secretary School Board
Immigrants entering Canada during thc 12 months ending October
81, 1924, totalled 134,189, as compared with 120,7-14 in the corresponding period of 1922-1923, according to the D partment of Immigration and Colonization. These
figures are more encouraging in
view of the fact that the number of
Canadians emmigrating to the
United States has to some extent
decreased, while the number returning from the United States is on
the increase, according to the department.
celebrating   the occupation of its new
liomc, makes this bargain offer:
by mail to any address in  Rritish Columbia -mtside Greater Vanouver,
4 MONTHS $1.00
Subscribe Now
On November 20th, Hon. Marguerite Shaughnessy, daughter of
the late Lord Shaughnessy, chairman of tho Canadian Pacific Railway, performed the launching and
christening ceremony at the Clydebank yards of John Brown and Co.
when the new Canadian Pacific
S S. Princess Marguerite, named in
her honor, was slipped into the
water. The Princess Marguerite is
the second of the two vessels recently ordered by the Canadian Pacific for lhe company's British Columbia  coastal  service.
si:* i.I'll tkniif.KH win bo received ti
Dlltrlot Forester, Nolaoii,  nol  later thnn
iKinii nil lho 17th iluy nt -liiiinitry, |:>'.*i. lur
thn iiun-hnne uf Lloanoa Xili.7t, nsiar Coilnr
Crnssk, Ninth Kuril Kettle lllvsir, In mil 7<w
Hi'ivii Tl«n.
Ono year will ho iitluwul Inr removal ul
llm her.
Kurther partlrulori .if tlm Dlitrlol Lforei-
ter. Nnlion.
SKAl.Kli TENDERS will be reoalvail bl the
HlntHct Forester. NfllHuii, not Inter than
noon un the nih dny uf jRiiuary, 1112.1,
fur tin purchase ssf blaoiioc X870I 3 miles
S.K. (instill Purlin, tai'iitfiii rords Cordwood.
One w-nr will lie allowed for removal uf
Further particulars nl the l)lntrlet (forester, Nelson.
An entirely now service between
Montreal, Toronto and Winnipeg,
operating on the fastest schedule
yet established fur these cities, was
instituted by the Canadian Pacific
Railway on December 4. The new
train, leaving Montreal at 6.15 p.m.
daily, and Toronto at 9.45 p.m.
daily, reaches Winnipeg at 9 a.m.,
89 hours, 45 minutes after leaving
Montreal and 86 hours 15 minutes
after leaving Toronto. Express
shippers arc especially benefitted,
as shipmints reach the terminal
cities in lime for delivery on the
second day after leaving, instead of
on the third as formerly. Passengers gain a business day and earlier
connections for more distant points,
on reaching their destinations. As
the east-bound train of this service
connects direct with the Frontenac
for Quebec city, passengers and express bound for that point alio gaic
greatly by reduced tame.
To the Electors of Grand Forks
At the request of a number of the ratepayers of the city
I have decided 10 offer myself as candidate for Mayor at the
coming- City Election on Thursday, January I5th inst.
During the terms that I have held this office the affairs
of the city were conducted in a creditable manner and the
business was carried on economically and to the best interests of the ratepayers. If re elected, I promise to work for
the best interests ofthe City and the ratepayers.
Jack Canuck
people think, say and do
Grand Subscription
Free to Subscribers
Uow many words in the English language can you
make from the words:—
"Jack Canuck,Toronto"
X i proper tunned are to be used, Webster's English dictionary will
I wide      [u tii i av mt ot ties, prisjas will be divided pru ruta.
With your h tip we are going t'i iiiiku lick Oa-iuok tlm greatest of all
Oihalian migazines,ai mvgazinefoarless in criticism, untrammelled
by tin big interests, dovotud to theoommon poupler
Our Objective  is   100,000 New Subscribers
(Jut uut tin fin-in below, llll in your name and address, attaoh
it, 11 v itr list -if words, enclose thi regular subscription prioe of 8.'t.50
pir annum aad uuil it to Circulation Department, Jack Canuck Pub
Inning O)., Limited, 319 Biy Street, Toronto, nud your litslo Investment nmy make yuu u fortune,
Man your envelope "dash Prizes.'!'
Tlio am mnt of money 11 be divided will be based on tho  number of
gub'oribers received, io th i proportion of  50 cunts for eaoh now sub
BoripUon received,   rims, if llm objective of 100,000 now subscribers
is reaithed, the amount will be $50,000.00, divided as follows—
I'o the lirst subscriber sending in the largest correct list...Sj'20,000.00
"      second " " "     10,000.00
"      third " " "      5,000.00
"      fourth " " "      3,000,00
'•      fifth " " "      2,000.00
"     sixth " " "      1,00000
••      seventh " " "         500.00
"     eighth " " "         300.00
"      ninth " " "          200.00
Eighty prizes of §100.00 each      " "      8,000,00
Total 850,000.00
Eighty-Nine Prizes    -    89 - Eighty-Nine
Competition closes on the first day Of March, 1925, at 12 o'clock p m
Rush your entry and gut a place among tho big winners.
Circulation Department, Jack Canuck, 319 Bay Street, Toronto.
Members of the .
Staff not allwed        Name 	
to compete, Address	
Number uf words as por attached list	
Specials  for  This Week Only
Green Plume Primes, 5-lb package 75c
2 lbs. Seedless Raisins  .25c
Market day Specials, 4 lb. package 55c
Crystal White Soap, 16 bars §1.00
Van Camp's Pork and Beans, individual size,
12 tins $1.00
Phone 25 "Service and Quality"
[T brings the whole country for milos around within oasy roach.
Havo you soon tho now models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as now ooinl As weatherproof as aduokl Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Stool Tubing, Hard Maple
Itims. Hercules Brake. Everything oomplete. Heal Quality, Uoal
Value.   Easy Tonus.  Wo are tbo people to mount Vou right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clssok
Ship Your Gream to
The Kettle Valley
Wo pay the highest price and assure
you tho most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your traile.
'iWE value of well-
pruited, neat appearing stationery as
a means of gettin;; and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewh ire.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
VtoiHng cards
Sh'] "ing tags
Price lists
New Type
^Latest Style
Columbia Avenue nnd
< lake Street
Transfer Co.
DAVIS ft HANSEN, Prop.: f
City ISuggugc and General
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office  at   R.   F.   Petrie's Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yamj HotrIi,   First  ihkkt
V'svnuit, unreserved, •survey**!
iown landi may be pre-empted hy
iritleh subject! over 11 year* ot ar».
ind b*r aliens an tHelarlag Intention
0 ktKMDi British subjects, contll-
ional npon residence, oooupntion,
tnd   lmprorsunent    (or    agricultural
Full Infot-matlon concerning reoru-
■itlojM r-Mtat*slins; pre-emption* U
j Is/en la Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
How to Prtj-ompt Land," ooplee of
hlch ean be obtained tie* of charge
y addressing tha Department ot
Axnia, Viotorla, B.C, or to any Oov-
nment Agent
lUwotrda will bo (ranted covering
mly land suitable   tor    agricultural
urpooia, and whioh ls not timber-
und, l.sv, carrying over 1,000 bonrd
taot M-r ure woat ot the Coast Rang*
md l,»t teet per acre oast ot that
Application* for pre-emptions ar*
i  be  add.-'sMsMd  to  the  Land  Coo-
ilr.sloiisT ;.f the Land Recording Dl
Islon, ln whioh th* land applied for
9 situates!, and ar* ma"Su on printed
.nas,   coplns  of  which  can   be   ob-
iljied from th* Land Commlsnlontr.
Pro-empUons must be ooouplod for
tVee ye.r* nad  lmprovoments  mad*
to value  of (10  per acio,  including
clearing and cultivating at loaat Ave
nor**, before a Crown Orant can b<i
Tot mora d-ttalled lnforu -itlon »»>
•lie Bulletin "How tu Fre-enuit
Applications mo received (or pi t
i*ha»e of vacant and unresen-ocl
Grown lands, not beliif- tlmborland
for agricultural purposes; tuliitmutr
prlo* of flrst-nlasa (arablo) land la tt
per aero, and second-ota*™ (grazing)
lund |t.E0 per acre. Kurther lufor
■nation regarding purchase or lou*-
of Crown lands ls given ln Bulletl".
N*. 10, Land Series, "Purohase tutt.
Leaae ol t.'suwn Landa."
Mill, factory, or induatrial altea on
Umber land, not axceedlng 40 acre*
may be purohased or leased, the conditions Inoludlng payment of
Unaurv*yod areaa, not exceeding !•:
acres, may be leaaed as homesltes.
conditional upon a dwelling belm*
erected In lhe flrst yeur, title beln-t
obtainable after resilience and Im
provement conditions are fulfill*':
and land has been surveyed.
For gracing  and   Industrial    pur
poses areas: not-axooeBlng 640 aore*
may b* Issued   by one  person   or   -t
Undar th* Graslng Act th* Prov
tne* la divided Into grazing district
and th* rang* administered under   i
Graaing       Commissioner.       Annua.!
.-riling permit? ara issued based on
:iumb*rs rai.geJ, priority being glvei
o established  ownerii.  Stock-ownei'i
nay form   association's    for    nun*-
i"tia.roment.    Free, or partially fre<
-rml'.a  ar*  available   for    settlei^.
tir.pers   and    tr-ve.t'*rh.    Up    to   tiim


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