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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 30, 1925

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 14
♦
l»
Legislative Library
Directors'  Meeting  Sug
gests a   System of Inspection Under Control
of    a    Supervisor   Appointed by Central
dAnd KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST*
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR—No. 12
"Toll me what you Knew Is tni»
I can Hue-is is well as you."
A meeting of directors of the vari?
oue locals affiliated witb tbe Associated Growers was beld io tbe board
of,ts"a,de rooms,-Kelowna, last Fris<
day. About, sixty local' directors
and officials were present, D Leckie
presiding.
The purpose of the  meeting  wns
to discuss and express theseutiment
of lhe loials oo several questions of
oragaoizttioo for the comiug season.
The proposal tbat has been under
consideration for some  time of ee»
curing the services of W. L. Macken
of the Fraser Valley Milk Producers
associatiou to make a survey of   the
■ organization    of   tbe    Associated
: Growers    and    recommend    any
changes that would tend to increased
efficiabcy, was taken up for discus,
sion. A letter from Mr. Macken waB
presented, in which be   stated  that
it would nol be possible for bim  to
Undertake any work that would oc.
cu-py any extended  time..  He suggested,  however, that  he would be
willing to act on tbe advisory   com.
mittee and render.sucb assistance as
he could in tbat capacity. After discussion it was recommended by  tbe
meeting tbat Mr. Macken be   asked
to:.a it on the advisory committee.
Tbe question of marketing wa
discussed, and it was stated that
wbile plans were not in shape for
public announcement:, the Aseoci
ated were preparing for changes in
at the eoast, but a trip to Europe ison the itinerary ofthe
next few montha.
H. R. Plummer, formerly
with the Canada Copper company, and with the Allenby
company until that concern
was taken over I y the Granby company, when he went to
Anyox, will succeed Mr.
Quinn at. the main office in
Vancouver.
TheProfits in TeaGrowing"
The price of good quality tea haB
risen io the last two years between
20c and 25c per pound The demand
which has been phenominal, has
sustained this increase bnd tbe for.
tuuate owners of tea plantation
have earned dividends in some cases
of from 60 per cent to 100 per cent.
All those engaged in selling the
commodity—wbo bavo not been
making any more profit—bave been
hoping for overproduction. This is
inevitable wben such profits are
being made and prices will tben
fall. But tea is still getting dearer,
and no one can foretell just wben
the drop will come—whether in one
year or longer. It may come when
least expected.  ***
FRIDAY, JANUARY 30,  1925
VANCOUVER GETS
EXCITED OVER A
BASELESS RUMOR
Vancouver, Jan. 29.—The
Granby company denies that
it will coustruct a smelter
building at Oroville.
"But, my good man, I'm only a poor professor!"
"I know tbatl   Tell me a word witb seven letters meaning micro-
lithiol"
The mountain has labored
and, as usual, tbe mouse has
come forth.
Lazy Men
_. _.„ .„,     I can't  abide to see men throw's)
---.-[«-. *-—T-m—x--**r~ —r~-~'   .**> t    •""v I ,
method which they  were convinced I away tbeir   tools   i'that way  the
will, result io better distribution.
In order to obtain a more uniform standard and insure (be band-
ling of tbe fruit at tbe packing
houses io closer conformity to the
requirements of tbe sales departs,
ment, it is recognized that more
control hy Central over tbe packing
operations is desirable and necessary. How tbis sbould be attained
was tbe subject of a considerable
discussion. Tbe meeting was not
prepared to recommend complete
centralization of control, but suggested a thorough system of inspection under control of a supervisor
appointed by central,
Basil Steuart, general manager,
addressed tbe meeting, covering in
a general way tbe history of operations of the Association for 1924.
P, McNair, Bales manager, also
spoke, answering to the complete
satisfaction of tbe meeting th.
criticisms recently made by Mr. De
Hart.
The meeting was a  very palisfac
tory one.    It whb noticesble  that
general   feeling   of  optimism   pre>
vailed as to the future, of tbe organ
izatfon and lbe industry.
LATE MANAGER OF
GRANBY COMPANY
TO ENTER BUSINESS
minute tbe clock begins to etrike, as
if tbey took oo pleasure i' tbeir
work, aad was afraid o' doing a
stroke too mucb, ... ''I hate
to Bee a man's arms drop down as if
he was shot, before the clock's fairly
struck, just as if he'd never a bit of
pride and delight in 's work, Tbe
very grindst.ne 'ull go on turning
a bit after you loose it.—G. Eliot.
t
A Warning to All Mothers
Ralph's father is a doctor, and
Ralph likes to get hold of an old
medicine case and a hat of his
fathe.'e and play tbat he is a doctor
also. One day wben ebe telephone
rang he called out, "Somebody wants
me," and catcbihg up his hat and
ease, rushed out tbe door.
"Come ba:k and shut Ihe screen
door," called his mother.
Ralph obeyed reluctantly. When
be returned a bit later he looked
solemn. U
"Well, how did you find your
patient, Or. Ralph?" bis mother in
quired jocularly.
"Dead," the boy replied accust-
ingly. "Died wbile I came back to
shut tbat door."
Are those who perform grateful
enougb to those who look on?
Parties who think they are
clever when they form dirty
and unnatural political alliances receive a rude awakening when the boomerang
strikes them. •
There should be some very
cheap farms in the States next
year. The latest reports from
the coast say that the opening
up of the Peace river country
will entirely depopulate Illinois and Kansas. Optimism
s an admirable quality to
have, but optimism without
sanity never brought any results in this world.
How   many   local   peopl
managed to get in the wheat
gamble just   in time to get
trimmed?
An Ingenious "Alibi"
The people who are most indolent
physically are 'often quick enough
mentally, Such wax tbe case with
tbe British workman of wbom tbe
Tatler tells. He was usually late in
coming to work, and one day tbe
foreman took him to task.
"It's a funny thing, Jim," he
said, "you alius coming in a quarter
of an hour behind the time and living next door to the worke; while
Teddy is alius on time, and lives
three miles away I"
"There's nowt funny about it,"
retorted Jiuo. "If he's a bit late in
tbe morning, be can hurry: but if
I'm lat, I'm right here."
wt
A huge wooden, tar-paper lined
shell erected over the space provided for the structure and heated by
thousands of feet of steam coils
connected with 380-horse power
boilers, which provide a summer-like
atmosphere for the carrying on of
construction, Is an interesting and
novel feature of the arrangements
made to combat the difficulty of
building the new wing of the Chateau Lake Louise, the Canadian
Pacific Railway's famous Rocky
Mountain hotel, under winter conditions. Thanks to this innovation,
the wing, despite frequent drops in
temperature to far below zero, is
progressing excellently and the company expects it to be ready for next
summer's tourist season.
Vancouver, Jan. 29.—Pnb-
lic bodies here are exercised
over the report that the Granby company, owners of mines
and concentrators near Princeton and Anyox, contemplates
erecting^ smelter atOroville ,
Wash., presumably for treatment of Copper mountain ore.
The question is raised as to
v»hy a British Columbia site
has not been chosen.
The first regular meeting of tbe
city council for 1925 was held in the
council chamber on Monday evening. Mayor Love aod Aid Donalds'
son, Liddicoat, Miller and Simmons
were present.
Tbe mayor appointed tbe following permanent committees, tbe
first named alderman on eacb committee being ths chairman thereof:
Finance—Aid, Liddicoat, Miller
and Donaldson.
Fire, Water and Ligbt—Aid. Miller, Liddicoat and Simmons.
Board of Works—Aid. Donaldson,
Simmons and Miller.
Cemetery ank Parks—Aid. Sim •
moos, Donaldson and Miller.
Health aod Relief—Aid.Simmons
Liddicoat and Donaldson.
The clerk was instructed to procure a set of th? Consolidated
Statutes up to 1923, and also sepa r
ate statutes up to 1924 .
INTERESTING NEWS
FROM EVERYWHERE
The  following 'apt commem  on
the  careless motorist and his ultimate fate comes from the Boston
Transcript:
"If a freight train at a crossing
"Hits an auto fair and square
"There's the freight train—Where's
the auto?
"Echo answers 'Where1?*"
TEACHERS WILL
MEET NEXT APRIL
IN PENTICTON
If a man is wise, one angry
word does not lead to another.
Valentine Quinn, manager
of the Granby (Jontjolidated
Mining, Smelting &; Power
company, having offices in
^ancotivej, has tendered his
resignation to the company
. that he may enter business for
himself.
Mr. Quinn has been seven
years with the Granby company, aud succeedded F. Sylvester when the latter resigned
as chief executive several
years ago.
No announcement has been
made by Mr.Quinn as to what
business he intends to enter
Trees^at the rate of 20,000 a day
have been planted by farmer* In
Western Canada during the last 20
years, according to a report of tha
Federal Department of Agriculture.
A total of 150,000.000 young trees,
the report shews, has been distributed to farmers in that section bs
1005.
Canada has entered into negotiations with Germany for a trade
agreement which will give ber the
benefit of the most favored nations
agreement. Exports to that country very nearly doubled during 1924
and at the close of the year Germany was practically in the position of being Canada's third best
customer.
A co-operative shipment of poultry to New York City, encouraged
and handled by the Dominion Poultry Service, Alberta branch,
brought good results. The shipment consisted of two refrigerator
carloads of turkeys and the shippers received 25 cents a pound for
their birds, the New York selling
prit-e being 41 cents a pound.
Among the Interesting books ot
ths season Is "Canada's Great Highway; from the Firat Stake to th*
Last Spike," by J. H. E. Secretan,
C.E., (published by Thorburn and
Abbott, Ottawa). Dealing with the
early history of thu Canadian Pacific Railway, the volume contains
racy reminiscences of life in construction days as experienced by
the author, who was a member of
the company's engineering staff.
The sixth annual convention
oftheBriiish Columbia Teachers' Federation will be held
from April 14 to 16 in Penticton. In addition to tht. usual
features of fhe convention.the
special purpose for holding
this year's gathering is to allow teachers an opportunity
of seeing the interior and to
stregthen the bonds of friendship aud good will already
existing among those engaged in the educational work
ofthe province.
Special arrangements have
been made with the Canadian
Pacific railway for a circular
tour for those from the coast
attending tho convention,with
the object of allowing the
teachers to see as much ofthe
iniorior as possible, and thus
attain first hand knowledge
of its geographical and historical features. Tbe officials
of the federation hope that all
teachers will assist to make
the experiment of an interior
conveution a decided success.
iM&kt&e*^-^ **4*jg2*f&'    **ei^-f~'-- - ■    ,    ^^
^*~W *~*-**«W*!Sal^!C<k_    ™*~ ,     - ■■■■^-i*^*-x*::.
Princess Kathleen Makes Maiden Voyage
**• - -**t —
On her preliminary trials the "Princess Kathleen", built at the Clydesbank yards of John Brown and Company
for service on the Canadian Pacific run between Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle, accomplished all that was
expected of her, and the Canadian engineers and other officers who conducted the trials and wl*" *»'<n ****** *•*■' J
a sister ship, the "Princess Marguerite", still under construction to Vancouver, expressed
entirety satisfied. With a speed of 22 Y. knots the new steamships will considerably reduce
Built with the object of speeding up and affording even better and more convenient service th
two Princesses will be, without a shadow of doubt, the most elaborate yet tastefully beautifu
the Pacific Coast. Three hundred and sixty-eight feet in length, their lines were specially desk
which they will be put and those who have seen the new vessels describe them aB being beyond
others of their kind. Five decks are given over to the accommodation of the passengers, whose
Sublic rooms are most spacious ana luxuriously fitted up.   The "Princess Kathleen ' sailei
anuary 15, expecting to complete the journey to Vancouver in about thirty days, her route ».i,,xi v,a nie wzores,
the West Indies and the Panama, where Bhe will pick up fuel oil.   She will be placed in passenger service soon
after her arrival.   The "Princess Marguerite" is scheduled to leave the Clyde on March 15.
     « „,im the Clyde on
days, her route being via thn Azores
Sailing from New York on January 14, tho "Empress of France,"
palatial Canadian Pacific steum-
ship,-* began her 'round-the-world
cruise, which is to last 130 days. Tho
vessel was gaily decked with flues
and filled with happy passengers
eager to enjoy the experience of a
lifetime. F. L. Wanklyn and Mrs.
Wanklyn, were, among those on
board. Mr. Wanklyn recently re-
ired from his position as executive
assistant of the Canadian Pacific
Railway.
The most novel Christmas card
handled by the Montreal post office
this year was one prepared for the
redoubtable Colonel George Ham,
of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
by a number of internationally
known newspaper artists, creator*
of famous comic strip characters.
In the centre of the card is a photo
of the Colonel, while grouped around
him, commenting on his good qualities, are signed drawings of Pa
Perkins, Tillie the Toiler and Mac,
Barney Google and Spark Plug,
Our Gang and Dumb Dora. Colonel
Ham is naturally very proud of tba
*****
The party of the first part
has apparently carried out his
agreement, Will the party of
the second part bc able to deliver the goods?
liight-IIour Law E.\e    p-
tions
Exemptions to tbe regulations  of
tbe uew eight-hour law  bave   been
made by tbe  government,   through
the board of adjustment   beaded by
J, D. McNiven, deputy   minister of
labor   and   chairman of  tbe bonrd.
In   the   interior   of   the  pjovinee,
where lumbering is ono of the chief
Industries, rume   leeway   has  been
allowed, Realizing that in many of
the   (j'ltii-is   where  the reason only
lasts from live ios ven uiiintbe.  the
board i*i permitting lhe lumber mills
to  operate   fur   nine   hours  daily
wbere   circumstances  warrant.    In
the linking business;.where holidays
demand   that   au   extra supply of
bread be furnished at short   notice,
tbe   bakeries   Mill  be .permitted to
operate fur longer than eight   bourn
ilaily.     The   same applies   to   tbe
case of engineers in various lines of
lodustries sod lo otbsr case*  wlu^e
a hardship  would   be worked uimu
the businesses   affected    However,
Hon, Mr.   MaosoD  has  announced
that tbe full letter <>f tlie new   tight-
buiir   bit**   must   Ui  liv   I n n.d
[prosecutions   will   follow   any   it -
friugemeul ol tbe regulations. THE SUN: GBAND POEKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
J5faM6«»rV*lte=*BB=lt
AN INDEPENDENT NEW3
A. SYANS, BDITOB AHD PUBLISHER
rSIISUBSORIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -"
Phomb 101R
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
****«"''cations to
Thk Grand Forks Sun
Grand Forks, B. C^
FRIDAY, JANUARY 30   1925
The Growth of Canada
The Dominion bureau of st tistics is releasing today the first volume of the final report
on the census of 1921. The main results of
the census have been given out in a series of
some thirty bulletins, each dealing with specific aspects of population and agriculture,
The volume, however, contains the final detailed figures by local units, showing (1) the
numbers, sex und geographical distribution of
the population, (2) the racial origins, and (3)
the religions. Tlu volume also contains the
administrative report on the taking of the
census.
Accordiug to the British North America
Act 1837, the taking of a census is one of
tventy-eight specific subjects exclusively assigned to the Dominion as distinguished Irom
provincial auhority. The first c nsus act was
passed by the parliament of Canada in 1870
and the first census of the Dominion of Canada
was taken in 1871. Altogether six decennial
oensuses of Canada have been taken since the
formation of the Dominion.
Census taking dates back from a very early
period. Moses numbered the Children of
Israel, in the fifteen century B.C. But investigations of a similar nature were known many
centuries earlier, in Babylonia about 3800 B.
C.( in China about 3000 B. C, and in Pgypt
about 2200. A census taken by King David
in 1017 B. (J. achieved an evil notoriety in
history from the divine wrath which it is recorded to have provoked and which was cited
for many generations in Europe in warning
against the spirit of inquiry. As late as 1753
the taking of a census was condemned on religious grounds in the British house of commons, when more than one member looked
upon the proposal as ominous and feared lest
some public misfortune should follow t"he
numbering. The Romans were assiduous census tokers both under the republic and the
empire and in later years the Breviary of
Charlemagne in A.D. 808 and the Domesday
Book of William the Conqueror (A.D. 1086)
are celebrated mediaeval censuses. Later, for
several centuries, the idea of census taking
disappeared from Europe.
This report, however, brings to notice that
credit for taking the fiist census as known in
modern times belongs to Canada.   The year
was 1666, and  the census  was  one of the
Colony of New France, asJCanada was then
called. This census was a systematic] record
of each individual by name, taken at a fixed
date, showing sex, occupation, conjugal and
family conditions.   The records of it are carefully preserved in the archives of Paris, a
transcript of which may be seen in Ottawa.
When it is recalled that in Europe the first
censuses date only from the eighteenth  century, . notably those of Prussia   (1719) and
Sweden (1748)and France and England (1801),
'    the achievement ofthe primitive St, Lawrence
colony in instituting what is today one of the
■■   principal instruments of government in every
,  civilized community calls for more than pass-
-  ing appreciation.
'      From 1666 to 1763, when the French regime
ended,  no fewer than  fifteen censuses were
As above stated, tbe main figures of tbe
1921 census have already been made available
to the public, but the following may be noted:
The total population of Canada in 1871 was
3,689,257; fifty years afterwards in 1921 it was
8,788,485, an increase of 138.22 per cent. In
the last decade the ii crease was 21.95 per
cent, while in the first decade following confederation it was 17 23 per cent, in the se ond
11.76 per cent, in the third 11.13 per cent,and
in the fourth 34.17 per cent.
It is also interesting to not- that in 1871
Ontario, possessedjiaarly 44 per ceut of the
population of Canada and Quebec a little better than 32 per cent, while in 1921 Ontario
possetses 33.38 per cent and Quebec 26.87 per
cent of tbe total population. The relative po
sition of the Maritime provinces as, regards
population in 1871 and 1921. is strikingly
illustrated by the fact that at the date of con
federation they had 20.8 per cent of the total
podulation as against 11.4 per cent in 1921.
Of course, thejexplanation lies in the growth
of the Prairie provinces,    ln  1871 out of a
for'
■W
taken in New Canada, nor was this censu
- taking limited to wliBt is now the province of
Que' ec, as in the latter years of this period
seven similar censuses were taken of
Nova Scotia, six of Newfoundland and one of
Prince Edward Island.
Under British occupation there were censuses of Canada in 1765,1784 and 1790. From
,1817 onwards census taking in Canada has
! been more or less frequent, but it was only
total populatiou of 3,689,257 only 18,000 or
•42 per cent dwelt in the middle west; in 1901
they possessed slightly more than 3 per cent
ofthe total population, while in 1921 they
had more than 22 per cent.
The growth of uri an population in Canada
is forcibly illustrated by the fact that in 1921
there were 109 cities and towns in Canada
with a population of 5000 and over, as against
87 in 1911, 57 in 1901, 45 in 1891, 34 in 1881
and 21 in 1871. In 1891 the population living
urban centers made up 31.8 per ce-it of the
total population; in 1901 it had climbed to 37.5
per cent; in 1911 to 45.4 per cent, and in 1921
to 49.5 per cent. From 1891 to 1921 the rural
population showed a gain of 34 per cent as
against a gain of 183 per cent in urban popu
tion in the thirty years.
In 1871 Montreal, within the area comprised
within its present limits, had a population of
about 115,000 as against 618,506 in 1921, and
Toronto, similarly considered, grew in the
fifty years from 59,000 to 521r893. Winnipeg,
which scarcely found a place on the map in
1871 with 241 persons, in 1921 had 179.087.
Among the outstanding features may be noted
that Vancouver and Calgary were first noted
in the 1891 census, while Edmonton, Regiua
aud Saskatoon did not find a place in the censuses previous to 1901. These are now large
and thriving centers of population, trade and
industry.
The effects of immigration on  the ethnic
composition of the population is illustrated by
the fact that in 1881 59 per cent of the population  was   of  English, Irish and "''Scottish
origin, 31 per cont of French origin (nearly all
native born), and 2J per cent Indian, leaving
only about   8J per cent of the population as
belonging to other races, while in 1911, or
thirty years later, the proportion was as foi
lows:   British   races 54 per cent, Freuch 28£
per cents. Indians less than IJ per cent, and
all other races nearly 16 per cent.   In 1921
the proportion was, British   races 55.5 per
cont, French 27.9, Indians \-\ per cent, leav
ing all other races with 15.42 per cent of the
total population.
The section dealing with the classification
ofthe population according to religious beliefs enables persons who are interested in such
a classification to ascertain with the fullest detail the relative strength of the various denominations by counties, townships and cities.
Of the total population in 1901, the Church
of England claimed 12 68 per cent; Baptists
5.92 percent; Lutherans 1.72 per cent, Methodists 17.07 per cent; Pre-byLerians 15 68 per
cent; Roman Catholics 41,51 per cent, while
iii 1921, twenty years later, the percent pro
portions were, Church of England 16.02 per
cent; Baptists 4.80; Luthomis 3,28 per cent;
Methodists 13.18 per cont; Presbyterians
16.03 par cent, and Roman Catholic 38.50
percent. The Jews, which numbered 16,
401, or less than one third of one per cent of
the population in 1901, hid 125,190adherents
in 1921, or 1.42 per cent of the jotal population.
SWWM
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Headache     Colds
Pain Neuralgia
Toothache   Lumbago
Neuritis       Rheumatism
C  «■*. *\f_0 -**»******'Accept on*y "Bayer" package
^» GL*m****^^       which .contains proven directions.
t     V*^# Handy "Baye'"" boxes °f 12 tablets.
m***e^ w Alao bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Anplrin la the trade mark (ref-lstered In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaeetlc-
acldester of Sallcyllcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Add, "A, s. A."). While It la well known
tnat Aapirln means Bayer manufacture, to assist tne public against Imitations, the Tablet*
of Bayer Oompany will be stamped with their general trade mar*, tbe "Bayer Oro**."
S. T. HULL!
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Resident Arent Grnnd Porka Townalto
Company, Limited
FariitH      Orchard*     City Property
TAstcsi*i at Nelaon, Calgary. Wlhttlrcar and
ether l'ralrlf points.  Vancouver Agent :
PKNDKII INVESTMENTS
'     RA-nrKNBUIIVl.ANPSI.Tls,
Batelillshcd In 11*10. we nre tn * pottllmi lo
furnish relta'slc Information concerning this
district.****
W i ite 'mt Irs>r literal is * e
YOUNG AT 50
|Dr. Legard's New Life Tabled
Imparts to the Old and Middle aged
Youthfulness, Energy and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness witb its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most imruo
diate benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression itid Ner *
vousness is banished under the influence of these. Life giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skiu becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
Wight and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the pos
sesion of few; the joyof a clear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
the unbounded satisfaction of your.
self. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass? Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are thero
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling 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 wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liv rpool Road, Burnsbury.
London, England.
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at oar
store
E.C. Henniger Go.
Grain. Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cer tent and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
A. E. MCDOUGAIL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
! Alien t
bo-minion Mo.mtinentnk Worka
A»bo*tos"Pro-su<- s Co. Rnolinft
We have exceptionally good bar
gains in all
departments
our
DONALDSON
'S
Phone 30
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332 GRANDFORKS, B.C
PICTURES
AND PICTURE'FRAMING
Furniture  Mado to Ordor.
Also Hepairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Don*
r. c. McCutcheon
WINNIMO AVBNUS
Here and There
It is not the Winter of Failure that makes
most of us lighten our efforts. It's the Spring
of Suecess. We stop too soon.
That Hollanders who have located ra Alberta are making goo. stall
are satisfied ls the statement of
Baron W. Van Heecfceren, iif Rotterdam, after a resent toot «f iirSMti-
•jaWon.
The forming of a mining bnrean
as a branch ot Ita aetMbes fs announced by the Winnipeg Board of
Trade. The bureau is to collect
data on the mining situation ia the
province and wtU do everything possible to fester greater mineral pro-
duetton Ib Manitoba.
Tourist traffic in Canada ihis
rest Is likely to constitute a new
record, in the opinion ef the Commissioner of Parks. No estimate
has been compiled as yet but the
figures for 192S, whieh were carefully estimated at HtMMsOOO, indicate the value of this traffic te
the Dominion.
Up to the end of October, 1924,
mon than 1,000 circulating libraries
were In operation in Saskatchewan,
as compared with about SOO at the
tame time in 1928. The average
nnmber of famines reading eaeh
book is 17. More than half a million volumes were circulated by
these libraries during the yesr.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
1
TENDERS WANTED
Tenders will be received by the undersigned up
to February 23rd, 1925, for the purchase of all or ntsy
of some 500,000 brieks in place in two stacks and flue-
chamber at Granby smelter site.
The highest or'any tender not neeessarily accepted.
JOHN A. HUTTON, Clerk.
Marriage isn't a failure aDy often,
er tban single blessed Dess is.
DOG TAX DUE
The annual tax for 1925 on male dogs $1.50 and
female dogs $2.50 is now due and payable to the Chief
of Police or at the City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON, Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
line of   farm   equipment.     Let us
p your needs.
raplete Line of Garden Took
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Sun's Page ^People 'and Events of Passing News Interest
OB
i •
I
U
ONE OF NATURE'S WONDERS
f
i
The Devil's Potholes
MALIGNE CANYON, in Jasper
National Park, is one of the
natural wonders of the entire
Rocky Mountain region. A vast
cleft in the solid rock, reaching a
depth of some 200 feet, and so narrow in places that one' may step
across it easily, draws from the
tourist' expressions of awe and
■wonder at the power of accumulated forces of water.
Tumbling headlong down the
narrow gorge goes the* Maligne
River, mysterious as to its source
and fpr.part of its length a subterranean stream, on its way to
join the quieter waters of the
Athabasca far below. At times on
its passage through the narrow
gorge, it tumbles more than one
hundred feet in a sheer drop, its
eddies being churned to foam as
the waters beat a tattoo   against
Entrance to Cave, Maligne Canyon
the rocky sides of the canyon on
their downward leap.
From the footbridges which span
the narrow gash in the solid rock,
tourists watch entranced the effect of the waters on the rocky
sides., Here "and there, seemingly
tired of the effort to stand upright
through the centuries, the sides of
the gorge appear to have leaned
toward one another, until an intervening rock cast itself into the narrow space and held the walls apart.
Trunks of trees and jutting rocks
form footbridges across the chasm
a hundred feet below the tourists-
feel;, as they stand admiring the
glint of the noon-day sun upon the
falling water.
Maligne Canyon is a mecca for
visitors to Jasper Park Lodge, the
splendid log-cabin hostelry of the
Canadian National Railways, and
rightly so, for there are few na
tural rock formations to equal in
interest those found in the canyon
The Devil's Potholes, curious indentations in the solid rock over
which the Maligne River flowed before the Canyon was worn to its
present depth, are holes worn deep
in the surface rock by the a-jjtion
of swirling flood waters, when a
larg;* stone has been whirled round
and round in an untiring circle
until the stone itself was worn
small and round, and deep circular
holes have been' ground into the
surface of the rock, remaining as
mute testimony to the power of
rusting waters.
Maligne Canyon, while one of the
most wonderful formations to be
found in the Rocky Mountains, is
but one of the many natural attractions of Jasper National Park
In addition there are the snowcapped peaks on every side; the
glaciers of Mount Edith Cavell and
The Canyon in Winter
the mountains surrounding Maligne Lake, the Hoodoos of the
Cavell motor highway and hundreds of others. Wild animal life
is abundant, and the calm peace of
the out-of-doors is assured to the
tired holiday-seeker.
And in addition to the natural
Beauties of the Park, a commodious
log cabin bungalow hotel; with excellent cuisine and all the comforts
of the modern city hotel, provides
a starting point from which parties
may radiate by motor or pack-
horse or afoot to travel by motor
road or pack trail into the very
heart of the wilderness. It was
the ddition of the comforts and'
conveniences of Jasper Park Lodge
to the beauties of Jasper National
Park which caused one noted
American traveller to exclaim: "At
last. I have found the place, where
God and man go fifty-fifty to
produce perfection."
A BAR6AI
I
An Opportunity to Win 45,
A Beautiful Art Calender Free
The (irand F-orks Sun has concluded an arrangement with The
Family Herald and Weekly Star nf Montreal liy which we can offer the
greatest bargain ever given to newspaper readers
The offer includes ii full year's subscription to both papers, an art calendar with a most beautiful picture subjeot ready fur framing, and an opportunity to win a prize of (5,000 cash.
In tho Federal E'eotioh of 1921 there were 3,119,306 votes cast out of
a total of 4,435,310 names on the voters list.
Mow many votes will bo polled in the next Federal Election!
Tho Euinly Herald anil Weekly Star are offering Ten Thousand Dollars
in.) I prizes (or the belt ostimito, and our arrangement with tlio publishers
of that groat weekly gives every Qrand Korks Sun subsojiber mi opportunity
to make an nstimato.anil perhaps win llm capita] prize of 86,000,  .Sumo person
wiU win.     Why should it not bo youl
Read This Bargain
The Grand Forks Sun Costs $1.00 per Year.
The Family Herald and  Weekly Star Costs §2.00
per Year.
We now offer a fnll year's subscription to both papers, including a oopy
of Tlio Family Herald Art Calendar and the right tu make une estimate in
The Family Herald Election Contest.
All for 8.2.00
Estimates must be made at time of subscribing, anl no changes will be
p ermitte-J afterwards,
Order Now at This Office
The GK AND FORKS SfJN THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
e
v
Quality Above All
This haa been our poller with
"SALADA"
H489
TEA
Millions will now use no other blend.
The -quality never varies. — Try it today.
News of the Gity
The oourt of revision aod appeal
in respect of the Kettle River Assessment district will be held at 10
o'lock a.m. at the governmant office
ia this city on Thursday, February
19 h.
The nomination of trustees of tbe
Grand Forks irrigation district took
place at the office of tbe Cooperative
Excnange from 10 to 12 o'clock this
(Saturday) morning. John H. Markell and Thos. R. Powers were
elected by acclamation.
Officers on the reserve anc1 retired
list, Canadian militia, residing in
tbe province of British Columbia,
are nosified that they sbould report
in writing to the D.O.C., M.D. II,
Victoria, B.C., on or before the 1st
April in each year, giving address
for the current year, this in orde
that their names be retained in the
milttia list. This also applies to
officers formerly R.O. and jR.L., 0,
E.F., as those lists have been absorbed into tbe R.O. and R. L., CM
J. W. Jones, of Kelowoa, M.L.A.
for South Okanagan, spent a Icouple
of days io tbe city this week, presumably for tbe purpose of sizing up
the political situation.
Oroenwood won tha ho.\t.y g»me
st tbe local rink oo Wednesday
uight by a scSre of 4 to 1, and by so
doing retains the Boundary cup
Constable J. M. Bills, of Greenwood, hag been transferred to Victoria, and left for that city Saturday. He will make the belts for tfic
new unforms of tha povincial police,
his sample having tnen declared the
best of any sent in to heidquarters.
Dr. C. M. Kingston'.attended the
funeral of the late J, R. Jackson in
Midway last Sunday.
Messrs. J. R. Gardner, Wm. Bonthron. H. W. Gregory, VV. Kirk*
patriek, E. C. Henniger, Geo. Kyle,
C. Clark and Carl Wolfram were the
members of the two rinks that
represented Qrand Forks at the
Greenwood bonspiel Tuesday and
Wednesday. Mr. Hennige-t was
one of the speakers at the Bobby
Burns birthday anniversary celebration.
2NOTICE OF ANNUAL
MEETING
1500 Club of Grand Forks
and District
Tbe annual meeting of tbe Fifteen
Hundred Club of Grand Forks and
District will be held on Wednesday,
February 4tb, 192D, at tlr, hour of
eight o'clock p.m inthe G.W.V.A.
rooms on First Street, Grand Forks,
B. C.
At tbis meeting the financial report for the year 1924 5 will be presented, the officers for 1925-6
elected, and such other business as
may come beforo the meeting.
GEO. H.HULL,
Grand Forks' B. C.,        Sec. -Treas.
January 24, 1925.
The January thaw came rather
late this year, but ie managed to
crowd into January.
K. Scheer made a business trip
to Greenwood last Saturday.
Thos, J. Hardy, a prominent busi
uessof tbe Boundary ia pioueer
days, died lately at Calgary.
Staff Sergeant J. A, Fraser, of the
R.O M.P., visited the Boundary
towns lasi Friday.
Jt is reported that tho local office
seekers ot lbe Conservative party
will hold u met ting next week.
Sweeping changes in the Canadian
Pacific  Railway's  service  of  great
benefit to the communities concerned are scheduled .for   January   11.
Thoy include revision of the timetable of the Vancouver express (Toronto-Vancouver),   to   reach   Fort
William and Port Arthur between 10
and 11 p.m., instead of 2 and 8 a.m.,
and Winnipeg at 10 a.m., instead of
2..'S0 p.m., as heretofore.    The new
times aro more convenient   to   the
Twin Cities than the old and a half-
day is pained for business in Winnipeg.    Refrina is to be reached by
the same train at 11 p.m. instead of
1.20 a.m., and Moose Jaw at midnight instead of 2.45 a.m., Regina-
Saskatoon   connections   being   thus
radically improved, while arrival at
Calfrnry at 4 p.m. enables Edmonton
to be  reached, that evening.    Vancouver is reached at 7 p.m. instead
of 9.30 p.m. as previously.   The Toronto ExpresB  (Vancouver-Toronto)
reaches Winnipeg more conveniently, while arrival at Toronto at 8.40
a.m. will make possible connections
with early morning trains for Ontario points and with day trains for
American  cities,  thus  saving more
time.   Gains on other trains between
Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Chicago
and Winnipeg   are.-also   scheduled.
These arrangements follow the cancellation of the recently inaugurated
train   between   Winnipeg,   Montreal
ond Toronto, which is to cgme off
January 10.
KETTLE RIVER ASSESSMENT DISTRICT
NOTICK Is traliy given that» Court of Revision and Appeal, under the '• Taxation Act" ami 'Tublic School Act" for the
Keltle River Assessment District, respecting
the Assessment for the year 1925, will be held
nc the places and on the dates hereinafter
inaiitioued:
KEItK.MEOS-Saturday, February lltli, at 10
o'olock A.M.   at   ttie   Provincial   Police
Offloe.
HOCK CIIEEK-Tuesday, February 17th 1923,
at 1(1 o'clock A.M. at Riverside Hall.
UltliENWOOII-Wediieiday, February 18th,
1926, at 10 o'clock A.M. at the Government
Offloe.
GRAND KOHKS-Thursday, February l!)th,
1025, ut 10 o'clock A.M. at the Government
Olliee.
PENTICTON—Monday, February -28rd, 1925,
atto o'clock A.M. at the Froyinclal Police
oillcc.
Uated ut Penticton, B, C'„ this 21th   day of
Junuury, 1925. „„,.,
K. G. KEYS, .
Judge of Court of Revision
and Appeal.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
ealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, li. C.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.  ARMSON
ft it,,, '"li'ij
After all  there is but one
race—humanity.
/ll   pi
■"su. ,y» -i p-'irja-r-.fc-r
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FOR FINE PRINTING
r**f
bjaab.
•j  In  >  Uibt  isl.es It tea*
ft Is 19 In isnovdnf bowi lis* .
Can You Park Properiy?
By ERWIN GREER
(Preiident Greer College of Automotive Engineering, CMeago)
Many motorists with years of experience, admit their inability to
park a car parallel to the curb in a
ttnall space.   It is Just a knack, and
3 the follo-ving I shall try and describe just how it should be done.
In Judging the proper amount of
ijiace necessary for your car, come
to a complete stop outside of the
•est available space between can
forked at the curb.
Look ana see if you have two or
more feet ln front and back of your
Cir.   If so, drive to a position paral-
1 to the car In front of the space.
Taking your steering wheel high
frith your right hand and extending
four left as a signal (the neat end
of your ear will swerve slightly ovt
Ir.to truffle) pull the wheel one-
sUurth turn to the right and reverse
jnur car slowly until It has reached
pie position where the driver's seat
is opposite the rear of the forward
car.
Next, straighten the wheel
Sverse  slowly   until  the  froi
Lur car just clears the rear <
ichlne ahead.
Cut the wheel sharply left a
,i  it  will  go  and  reverse   sit
stitching behind  to  avert  stri,
•ms cat' in the rear.   Sometime.
*y*tl  be   necessary   for  you   to   ku
ruck and forth until finally parallel
■ "ih the curb.   Soon you will understand the tracking  of the wheels,
Vter ****hfeh tfe* Ns'?-;-;- el •futdss
will have disappeared.
The practice of just heading a ca/
into a space, regardless of its slst,
and leaving it there, forcing traffic
to turn out for the rear en-% should
bc stopped.
To get out from a tight n>ce at
ihe curl), reverse your car as tfer us
possible,   Turn the wheels sharp left
far as they will go.   Extend Ux%
!   for signal and start forwa •*
ly.   A little jockeying back arw
!i sill brjng you out at easily st
'.;ot in,
i' re accidents occur from das*.
iilindly out from the curb jnt»,
affic than in any other way.   Fo»
your  own  safety look behind  a*i
make positive the way Is clear before you roll into the clear.
Next Week's Article: "If an At***-
t)er,t Occurs."
Hi
EXTRA
VANCOUVER
DAILY PROVINCE
Adds Sunday Edition
High Grade Magazine Section.
Colored Comic Section.
Numerous Special Features.
ALL OF PROVINCE STANDARD
1  INTRODUCTORY RATE
DAILY AND SUNDAY PROVINCE by mail to
any address in Baitish Columbia outside Greater
Vancouver,
4 MONTHS $1.00
Yearly subscriptions not accepted at this rate.
Rate trom Agents, 25c per month.
Sunday Edition 5c per copy.
SUBSCRIBE NOW
Through Local Agent or Postmaster.
Special Note—All regular subscribers will receive
Sunday edition with no extra charge.   If subecriptions
were paid in advance at 50c per month, proper Credit
will be applied to their account in due course.
The telephone is an intricate and sensitive instru
ment, and any attempts on the part of a subscriber to
carry out nis own repairs and adjustments are apt to
do more harm than good. If there is anything wrong
with your telephone, notify the telephone company and
a repairman will call,
Do not try to keep a loose mouthpiece
in place by squeezing it in witb paper
or tinfoil. This is likely to interfere
with talking.
British   Columbia Telephone-'
Company
Special For This Week
Three doz. O £c
Oranges    OO
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
'Service and Quality"
BIDE THERE. ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the n8w 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. MOOYBOER gfe^S
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
V
SftipYourCream to
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Co.
We pay the highest price and assnre
you ths most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CBEAMERY COMPANY
Homemade Repairs
To Telephones
Our
Hobby
IS
Good
Printing
-THHli1 value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult ub before going
elsewhere*
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Virih'ng cards
Sh'f ~ing tags
Letterheads
Statements '
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
jLatest Style
jg-JFaoea
THE SUN
I
Colombia ivenne and
<  slake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Prop.:;
City Baggage and General
'Transfer;,'
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
Yalr Hotkl,  First- irkkt
SYNHSOF .
LilNDaCTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTION*
it, unreserved,
.'rown landa nay ba sn-asssrtst by
British aubjaota ovar 11 raara st sma,
an* bf aliens an das-staring intention
to ksMsMai Britlih subjects, oondi-
tloaal upon residenoe, twoupetlen,
and   Unpro-mniuit   (or    ag-rtoaltural
■rail information oonoornlng nn-
atleoa regarding pre-emptlona to
si van ta Bulletin No. 1. Land Sanaa.
''Haw to Pre-empt -*%**%*• ooplee at
nrhloh aan bo obtain*} ttae at aheqre
by addresalng tba Deeej-ta-tent ot
isanda, Viotorla. B.O, ar ta any ****t-
"nunant Agent
Raoarda will bo granted covering
>nly land aultabla tar agricultural
purpoeta, and whioh la not tlmber-
lansi t»\ earning ovar M00 board
toot par aora waatot tha Oeaat Bang*
aad MM foot par aora aalt of that
Re-age.
Applloatleae far pre-emptlona ara
io ba it-draaaji to tha laud Com-
mla»l*ner of tha Land Recording XM-
vleton. In whieh tha land appUad tar
la altuated, and ara maae on printed
aooptaa af whioh oan bo eb-
freea tha Land Oantmluloner.
Pn-e-mptiens muat bo occupied for
free raara end lupravamanu mada
to value of JlO p»r aora, including
clearing and oultlveting at leaat *****
■arta, before a Crown Oram con ba
raoolTod,
ror mora detailed Infonr ition aaa
tha    Bulletin    "How    to    ri-e-ssmpt
PURCHASE'
Application! are received tor p< r-
ohaaa of vacant and unreserved
Crown landa, not being tlmberland,
for aericultural purposes; minimum
prioe of flret-olaii (arable) land la If
por aora and lecond-olaae (jrazlng)
land |1.60 per aore. further Infor-
matloo ranrsllns purchase or lease
of Crown lands Is (tven ln Bulletin
Ne. lt, Land Series, "Purchaae and
Lease of Crown Lands." j
atlll, factory, or Induatrial altea on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acrea,
may ba purchased or leased, the oon-
dltlans Including payment of
st-ampae-e.
HOMESITE LIASES
Unanrvoyed areaa, aot exceeding 10
aorea, may be leaaed aa homositea,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected ln the lint year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
LIASES
For graaing and induatrial pur-
poasa areaa not exceeding 640 aores
may ba leased by one person ar a
oompany.
GRAZING
Under the Grating Aet the Provinoe Is divided Into, grazing districts
aad the range administered under a
Orasing Commissioner. Annual
grazing permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
'o established owneni. Stock-owners
nay form association:* for range
mnagement. Free, or partially free,
•rmlts are available for settlers,
.imners   and   travellers,   up   to   tea
ts,
♦
a
em BBBB* stt
	

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