BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 4, 1924

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0341267.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341267.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341267-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341267-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341267-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341267-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341267-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341267-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0341267-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0341267.ris

Full Text

 /
Old saws are wise sayings often used for "cutting out" new errors
Largely Attended Gathering at Whioh Harmony
Prevails--D. McPherson
Is the New President of
the Association
Orchardist
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR—No. 23
"Tell me what you Know is tru*'
I canfguMB an well as you."
FRIDAY, APRIL 4,  1024
The General annual meet
ing of the Grand Forks  Liberal association in the G.W
V.A. hall last night was un
doubtedly the  most   largely
attended and most harmoni
ous gathering of the organization ever held in  the city.
Between ninety and one hun-
died members were  present.
The meeting had been advertised for the Henniger building, but early in the evening
it became apparent   that  the
quarters were too small, and
an adjournmant was made to
the G.W.V.A. hall.
The officers elected are:
Honorary president, Hon.
W. L. Mackenzie King.
Honorary first vice president, Hon. John Oliver.
Honory second  vice-president, E. C.Henniger,M.L.A.
President, D. McPherson.
Vice president.R.G.Ritchie
Treasurer, F. J. Miller.
Secretary, H. W. Gregory.
Executive—A. P. Molm of
Hilltop, Mrs. Alex Wilkinson
of Christina Lake, Chas. Fer-
rara of Fife; Mrs. A. F.Mich
ener, N.  L.   Mclnnes,  John
Donaldson and  Geo.  Smith
of Grand   Forks,   and   the
above officers.
Felicitous and appropriate ad-
dresses were made by Ibe retiring
president, Fred Clark, and by President-elect McPhorson. Among tbe
speakers irom out oi town were
Chas. Ferrara of Fife, ii. G. Ritchie
of Cascade, aod others, all of wbom
brought encouraging repo ts of tbe
Liberal cause in tbeir respective
districts.
E. C. Henniger, M.L A., spoke
at consideiable length and discussed
many subjects, but owing lo tbe
limited time at our disposal we are
are unable lo give the address the
prominence it deserve...
As an illustration tbat British
Columbia is making substantial
progress, Mr. Henniger cited the
tremendous growth oi the fisheries
industry during tbe past few years.
Tbe province's debt, he said, was
about seventyt-one million dollars;
but sinking fund monies aud revenue
producing debts (motley reloaned
by the government to districts for
public improvements) are deducted
it leaves a total of only about 135,-
00U,000—le88 tban wbat some cities
owe.
. By comparison, tbe speaker
showed tbat taxes are mucb lower
in British Columbia tban in tbe
neighboring state of Washington
The British Columbia mother's
pension act Mr. Henniger consider
ed tbe best legislation ever placed
upon any statute book.
As to tbe need for the expenditure
oi vast sums of money by the government at the close of tbe war, tbe
speaker drew attention to tbe fact
that 23,000 more men had been returned to British Columbia than
had enlisted in the province.
Euerby, Edgar Galipeau, Fred Gali-
peiu, Alice George, John Graham,
Uosa Hansen, Genevieve Harkness,
Albert Haw, Walter Haw, Ruth
Helmer, Beth Huggins, Marion Kerby, Francis Larama, Margaret Lus
combe. Blanche Mason, Franci Otterbine, Peter Padgett, Frank Price,
Henry Reid, J jsephSimmons, Phyllis
Smyth, Orville Winter.
DIVISION II.
Linden Benson, Bruce Brown, Parma Cooper, Edmund Crosby, Edmund
Euerby, George Hadden, William
Henniger, Dorothy Kidd, Glen Murray, Alex McDougail, Daniel McDougail, Helen Nystrom, Martha
Otterbine, Ruth Pyrah, Jessie Ross,
John SanUno, Ruby Savage, Ruth
Savage, Walton Vant,Harvey Weber.
DIVISION III.
Erio Clark Aiice Deport:r, Wil
helmina DeWilde, Jean Donaldson,
Lillian Dunn, John Kingston, Freda
Lyden, Walter Manson, Gordon Massie, Jigi Maurelli, Laird McCalluin,
Eugene McDougail, Agnes McKenzie,
Fred McKie, Helen McKinnon,
Donaid McKinnon, Louise McPherson, Jim Miller, Arthur Morrison,
Peggy Mudie, Francis O'Keefe, Elmer
Scott.
OF ASSOCIATED
FUTURE OF THE
E
Situation Is Considered
Serious—-Will Not Operate Without the Necessary 80 Per Cent Tonnage
DIVISION IV.
Marvin Bailey, Everts Biddiecome,
Jean Clark, El era Colarch, Norman
Cook, Raymond Dinsmore, Hazel
Elliott, Colin Graham, Carl Hansen,
Harold Helmer, Katherine Henniger,
May Hobbins, Evelyn Innes, Marie
Kidd, Mary Kingston, Delbert Kirkpatrick, Betty McCallum, Lily Mo-
Donald, Fred Mason, Mike Maurelli,
Elizabeth Mooyboer, Harry Nucich,
Gladys Pearson, Charles Robertson,
Louis Santano, Fred Smith, Roy
Walker, Edward Wright.
DIVISION v
Jack Acres, Harry Anderson,
Beverly Benson, Helen Beran, Rosamond Buclian, lan Clark, Roy
Cooper, Robert Foote, Clarence Hardy
Sereta Hutton, Ernest Hutton,
Harold Jackson, Zelma Larama, Lee
Maurelli, Euphie McCallum-
DIVISION VI.
Chester Bonthron, Ruth Boyce,
Evelyn Collins,Ernest Crosby,Ernest
Danielson, Bernice Don-aldson, Effie
Donaldson, Melvin Glaspell, Charles
Harkness, Aleck Hobbins, Peter
Jmayoff, Margaret Kingston, 'Ethel
Massie, Peggy McCallum, Bruce McDonald, Madeline McDougail,Charles
McLeod, Elsie Ogiloff, Marjorie Ot
terbine, Douald Ross, Elsie Soott,
Wilhelmina Weber.
"Punch, brothers, punch with care,
Punch till there isn't any punch-ball there"
—The Chronicle, London.
F
Settlers toBePlaced Along
P.G.E. and in Interior
Valleys—Rouse of Trans
provincial Highway to
Be Annuounced Shortly
PERFECT ATTENDA NCE
The following pupils of the Grand
Forks public school were neither late
nor absent during the month March:
principal's class.
Arthur Bickerton, George Biddlo-
come, Gordon Clark, Albert Colarch,
Marjorie C»k, Jessie Downey, Editb
DIVISIQN VII.
James Allan, Harold Bailey, Lura
Canfield, Angelo Colarch, Evelyn
Cooper, Charlie Egg, Ernest Fitzpatrick, Ethel Graham, Clarence
Henderson, Mazie Henderson, Joe
Lyden, Daisy Malm, Hazel Mason.
Laura Maurelli, Harry Murray, John
McDonald, Florence McDougail ,Ron»
aid McKinnon Sheila Rylett, George
Savage, Jessie Sweozy, Clara Wright
DIVISION VIII.
John Baker, Katie Dorner. Mary
Dorner, Peter DeWilde, Albert Euer
by, Bruce Grey, Bessie Henderson,
May Jones, Eyrtle Kidd, George
O'Keefe, Walter Sherstobetoff, Aleck
Shkuratoff,Tony Santano, Polly Vats-
kin, Alex Woods.
DIVISION IX.
Shepherd Boyce,   Alberta  Biddiecome,   Katherine    Davis,     Dorothy
Donaldson, Irene Frankovioh,Chester
Hutton, Florence McDonuld, Winni
fred    O'Keefe,   Elizabeth   Peterson,
Victor Rella,Stewart Ramsay,Prackup
Kabatoff, Lawrence Wren
division x.
Margaret Baker,  Lindsay Clarkes
Juney    Danielson,    Wilma   Davis,
Willie Gowans, James Graham.Helen
Harhoff, Fern  Henniger, Lola  Hutton, Veronica  Kuva,   Janet  Mason,
Arthur Massie, Jean McDonald.Grace
McDonald,   Jack   McDonald. Angus
McKenzie, Myrtle  Mitchell,   Bennie
Rella, Qeorge Ronald, Mona Rylett.
Nellie Shkuratoff, Mike Boyko, Steve
Boyko.
DIVISION XI.
Ethel Boyce, Winnifred Cooper,
Lois Dinsmore, Doris Egg, Irene
Hutton, Mary Kuva, Kathleen Mac
Dougall, Francis McDougail, Audrey
Markell, Mabel Miller, George Olson,
Joe Pohoda, Toddy Wright, Wallace
Wright, Lewis Wren.
Victoria, April 3 - Mr. Justice
Gallagher's Pacific Great Eastern
royal commission bas passed into
history, anr' as predicted before the
investigation started, nothing has
been brought out to show that the
government has been remiss in any
way in its management of the railway. Confidence in tbe administration has been restored, ii it had
ever been shaken, and tbe Provincial parly is baaded for the discard.
Unfortunately, tbe cost oi tbe investigation has been heavy and a
great deal oi time has been wasted
in a useless manner. Tbe way is
now clear, however, for the govern
ment to devote its time to the
handling of public business, and
many important tasks are in view.
Colonization will prove one ofthe
chief issues tbis summer Settlers
will be placed along the Pacific
Great Eastern and at patnts in the
interior v.illeys. A comprehensive
system of {settlers' roads bas been
prepared and many miles of new
highways will be constructed. The
remaining link of tbe transprovincial
highway, irom Hope to the interior,
will be commenced, and an announcement :* looked for shortly as
to tbe route I. be chosen.
proof of the merits of the westsrn
grain routes again brings up the
question of lower freight rate*-. The
vast shipments of prairie grain
tbrough British Columbia ports has
only been possible tbrough tbe inn
strumentality of Premier Oliver.
His determination to press for still
turther reduct one has been highly
approved by boards of trade and
other public bodies. The premier
will probably visit Ottawa in the
near future in this connection.
A new government creamery is to
be established fn the Peace river
district of British Columbia between Pouce Coupe and Rolls,etates
Hon. E. D. Barrow, minister of
agriculture. The creamery will
probably be taken over by the patrons aiter a year or two. The min
ister says that the principle oi
establishing creameries at various
points in the interior has worked
out most satisfactorily and has
proven the only sure meads of getting tbe dairy industry off toa good
start.
Vernon, April 3.—At tho mooting
of Uie board of directors of the Associated Growers of British Columbia,
Limited, which closed on Saturday
last, Basil Steuart, for some time
r.iiinugirig director, was unanimously
selected to fill the position of general
manager. The position on the ads.
visory committee rendered vacant
through this appointment was filled
by the flection of E. J. Chambers of
Penticton
On Wednesday evening a committee of the Vernon and Kelowna growers and busidess men's meeting, iu
session at Vernon, came before the
board of directors with several reso>
tions passed at that meeting
After a short talk therenpon the
thanks of the board was accorded tho
eommitteefor the interest taken in the
affairs of the Associated Growers,
who are at all times ready to receive
suggestions which may make for
smoother working of the organization.
Pools are now being closed as
rapidly as possible and it is hoped to
publish a statement of results about
April loth next
Nine cars of Iruit and three of
vegetables were sold during the week
ending March 29th, the por diem
output beinp*
March 24—1 car fruit.
March 25—1 car fruit; 1 car vegetables.
March 26—2 cars fruit.
March 27—3 cars fruit; 1 car vege*
tables.
March 28—1 car fruit.
March 29—1 car vegetables.
THK WEATHER
Hon. William Sloan, minister of
mines, has returned from Ottawa
witb the assurance of the federal
government that the duty on mine
machinery will proably be removed
this year. He has also strong hopes
tu t the Dominion will gram a
subsidy on the production of iron
ore Federal aid in the building of
ro-nds and trails is ocpected, aB well
as tbe establishment of a Dominion
experimental i-tatto in British Columbia for mineral research. Ann
otber step likely to be taken is the
removal of duul control of mh.enils
in tbe Dominion Peuce river block
and in the railway belt.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min
March 28—Friday   45        33
29-Snturday    39 25
30- Sunday  47 19
31—Monday  54 20
April    1—Tuesday   GO 30
2—Wednesday... 56        35
3- Thursday  51 28
Indie;
Rainfa'l 05
Snowfall    0.5
Fur and trophy pirating will be
Btopped along the British Columbia
Alaska border this year, state offlc-
cials of the game conservation board
It is expected tbat Canada and the
United States will agree upon a
"dead wall" or game sanctuary for
25 miles oo either side ofthe border
in tbe Stfkine and Taku districts.
Additional efforts will be made to
prevent tbe killing of game animals
for meat and the selling of trophies
to hunters.
Mrs. Walmsley and Miss O. V.
Walmsley, of Greenwood, were in
tbe oity on Wednesday.
Recent Amendments
to the Game Act
A recent amendment to the game
act, which does uot seem t) be generally known, includes in the fur-
bearing classification wolverine and
lynx, two animals which up to the
present time have not been classed
undcj this head. The reBult is that
tbese animals came under the close
season regulations, and itis unlawful to kill or trap them, A number
of these animals have recently been
brought in, and to the disappoints
ment of those who had captured
them they were confiscated. As the
change is not generally known  it is
_. ,       ,*<,,. .     .   ,       not   likely     prosecutions   will   be I
High praise for the grain  Indus* . ,.       , ,   .     |
.„..,-, . pressed, though warningsare  being1
try   of   British Columbia has come .   .     .    .
'-   ., ,   .., sent out whenever occasion presents
from the government   oi   Norway.  ..   ,,     .     .. ... . ,
,° J   itself.   Another regulation provides
Wheat shipments from this province that ail deer which are killed must
have been received in Norway in have tbe heads left on the carcass
splendid    condition.     Additional wben being brought in.
C.   .R. Shows Profit
Montreal, March 31,—For tbe
first time in the history ef combined
operations the Canadian National
railway system has approached tbe
first of March with s surplus on
hand instead of a deficit, according to an announcement made by
CsN.R, headquarters here tonight
For the mo iths of January and
Febiuary, 1924, an increase in gross
revenue of 81,330,778 has been accompanied by a decrease in operating expenst.' of 12,098,050, and
these two m< -iths show a net profit
of 8262,270. as compnred wilh a
deficit of $:',,290,052, making an
impiovemeiit, for the first two
mouths of 1921, as compared with
the same period in 1923, of 83,-
532,428.
An increase in gross revenue of
81,728,192 in the month of February
has been accompanied by a decrease
in operating expenses of $174,095,
resulting in an improvement for
that month of $2,502,886, the state:
ment says.
Gross earnings for the first two
months of the year is shown af
836,113 009, as compared with 830,
079,221 in 1923, an increase of 81,
433,778, or 4.1 percent. Operating
expenses were 835,850,032 ns compared with 837,949,882 Inst, year, a
decrease of $2,098,050 or 5 5 per
cent.
Vernon,April 3.—Tho serious situ-
tion confronting the Associated
Growers today by reason of tonnage
changing hands, which was the subject of an opon letter to the growers,
was very carefully considered at the
session of the full board of directors
which closed on Saturday last
The members of the board were
absolutely unanimous that tho tonnage
necessary to effect control must be
obtained, and tho resolution given
heJoundcr in full was passed:
"That we affirm that control of the
distribution of at least 80 per cent of
the tree fruits produced in the area in
which the Associated Groweis operate
is necessary to tho successful operation of the Associated Growers of
British Columbia, Limited, and with
out this tonnage the Associated
should not operate."
A committee consisting of Messrs
Barrat, Campbell aud Chambers has
gone to Vancouver to oor.fer with the
Vancouver beaid of trade in the arrangement of a series of meetings to
be held at various points in the val
ley during the next fortnight.
At these meetings the future, confronting the growers, both with and
without cooperation, will bo clearly
placed before them and will be foi
lowed by a determined canvass in
eaeh district for a membership which
will ensure the necessary tonnage being bronght under control.
Too much emphasis can not be
placed upon the fact that tho board
is absolutely determined upou r.o
middle course; that it is to be absolute control of the tonnage to the extent stated or recommendations will
be made for operations to cease.
It is hoped that thero will be a full
inuater of growers ut al I points where
meetings are to bo held and that more
esproittlly those who profess to be
skeptical as to tho determination of
the directorate to see this through to
the bitter end be thereto learn f r
themselves at firsthand what a united
front the Associated Growers of
British Columbia, Limited, are presenting against gradual disintegration. The result is in the hands of the
growers Success or faiiurc rests en
ti roi y with thorn and for whatever
happens they will bo ontirely re
sponsible.
The speakers and itinerary of tho
various meetings ars as follows: From
Vancouver, Messrs Mucked, Brenchi-
ley, Wilson, Fraier, I) illnr, Irons and
Tlioinprou; two  representatives  frnm
the Associated Growers, and it is
hope 1 ti) have two from the prairie
provinces if it can be arranged   Meet.
ings will be held as follows;
Summerland, Monday afternoon,
April 7.
Penticton. Monday evening, April 7.
Kelowna,Tuesday evening, April 8.
Vernon, Wed nesday even ing, April 9
Bulmoti Arm, Thursday afternoon,
April 10.
Q, A. Barrat, of the Associated,
will be campaign manager, to make
necessary arrangements, and direct
the work —Associated Growers of
British Columbia, Limited.
A new novelty in radio broadcasting was put on the program of
Station CKAC(Le Presse,Montreal)
Wednesday, when the singing oi
canaries in one of the Montreal
hotels was broadcast.
A   customer  offended
harder    to   lie  won    than
strong cily.
is
a THI SUN: ORAND W)RKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ufa (&tmb Jfarku #un
AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
^(.SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)     1.50
HAddresr -" '"cations to
The Grand Fork.? Sun
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1924
go all but scot free, but in the loans tliey
made the bonds they sold tax free, so that today they carry no part of the cost of the war
to those who were fortunate enough to secure
them."
Notes, Notions and Notables
A great, deal of propaganda, verbal and
written, has boen circulated throughout the
country during the recess between this and
the last session of the Dominion parliament.
Sweeping charges of extravagance have been
launched against the present administration
by its predecssors in office. The ministry has
been accused of increasing the national debt,
of piling up deficits, and of multiplying expenditures. Early in the session Premier King
undertook to refute these charges, and in the
course of the debate which has followed, the
elaborate fabric of figures which Mr. Meighen
built during the recess has been pretty well
demolished. As a very effective reply to Mr.
Meighen's charges with respect to increased
taxation, Premier Kiug said in the course of
his speech: "Why is the burden of taxation in
this country what it is today? It is because
the country today is obliged to carry the whole
cost of the war. That is a statement that I
want to make here on the floor of parliament.
I wish to say that it has beeu left to the government that has succeeded the government
of my right honorable friend to pay every
cent of the capital cost of the war, iucluding
demobilization. During the whole period of
the war and of demobilization, those six years,
not a single cent was raised from the tax
payers of the country to meet the obligations
ofthe war.if we take what was left for that purpose after the government had met what was
raised for its own expenditures in other directions. That is a very serious situation, and I
say that my honorable trend and his friends
were guilty of distinct negiigance in the administration of the affairs of this country, in
that at a time when they were prepared to
conscript men to send them overseas io tight,
they were not ready to get after the men who
were making great fortunes during the  war.''
Speaking la-"er on the samo subject,Herbert
Marler of Montreal said: "The sad feature of
this situation is that when the opportunity
was before the country of imposing taxes upon
tbose who were making millions out of the
war such taxes were not imposed. Of course,
honorable gentlemen on this side of the house
arewell aware why the opportunity was ignored
—an election was in the offing. Hence, instead of imposing taxes, those who were rich
were made richer.^for instead of issuing war
bonds subject to taxation, which my right
honorable friend had a perfect right to do—
he could do anything under the war measures
act, even to the taking of money out of the
bank—he issued tax free bonds.- Of course tho
cry will go up from him and his associates,
'We had to work up greatjenthusiasm to ge t
people to buy war bonds.' But those bonds
are the very best investment in the country.
However, he issued $915,000,000 worth of
tax-exempt bonds—at least that is that is the
amount still outstanding. The interest on
these bonds—$45,000,000—is paying no in
come tax."
A professor at the University of Arkansas
thinks a tarantula little more dangerous to the
ordinary healthy person than a common spider
To prove his theory he induced a tarantula to
bite him several times. The poison caused his
linger to swell a little, but no pain remained
after two hours. The professor believes that,
if illness results from the bite of a tarantula, it
is because the victim's blood is in an unhealthy
condition.
A chemist has pointed out that a small
quantity of the new "sneeze gas" introduced
into illuminating gas during its manufacture
would prevent many accidental deaths.from
asphyxiation; and those who should try to
commit suicide by the use of gas would find it
impossible—uuless they sneezed themselves to
death.
In proof of his contention Premier King
submitted the following figures:   Total deficiency between receipts and disbursements, six
years of war period, $1,084,179,975; less sum
spent same  period, war and demobilization,
$1,670,406,^42,   difference,  $113,773,733.    In
other words, up to the eud of 1920, over thirteen  millions  were added to the public debt
over and above the capital cost of the war by
the government  having failed to raise sufficient revenue to cover their expenditures   for
other purposes.    ''The real explanation of the
cost of government today," saiti Premier Kiug,
"and of the need for taxation is the manner in
which  the   governments of   which my right
Ihonorable friend was a member managed  the
■affairs of the country during the period of the
|war, and the period of demobilization  which
succeeded  it—the  outrageous  policy of the
government   borrowing  to  linance the  war.
The whole cost of the war aud of demobilization  was   thrown  over  upon the  men  and
vonien of today, including those  who  fought
the  war  and havo returned, aud the rela
tives of those who lost their lives in  the  nation's service. Not a cont was   raised   during
ie  period  I have mentioned over and above
s-hat was required to  meet expenditures  in-
burred on account entirely apart from the war.
(I'he capital  cost of the war and the cost of
lemobilization  was  met by loans—loans the
burrent interest and principal of which  have
i left to those of the present day to  pay.
In are now meeting the cost of the war, its
fentire cost,   ln strict accounting not a dollar
|»f' it  was  met  by either the Conservative or
Inionist government of Sir Robert Borden,or
the government of my honorable   friend,
lore than that. Not only did the government
the  day   linance the  war  by  borrowing
loney; not ouly did they let the war profiteers
The American Indians are not, as most
people suppose, a dying race. There are now
more than three hundred and forty thousand
of them in the United States, which is perhaps seventy-five thousaud more than there
were twenty years ago. Indeed, there are now
as many as there were a hundred years gao.
E.G. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand  Forks, B. C.
S. T. HULL
;&'.iblishedl910
Ileal Esta te and Insurance
tiealdcnt Au- nt Oriintl Forka Tou, units'
CupBiiy, Limited
Farina     Orchards     City Property
*Z*Ageutt at Nel.ou, Calgary, Wihssli ea mul
other Prairie posits.  Vancouver Agent*)!
PRNDEI: INVESTMENTS
HATCH'SIUUY LANDS LTD.
Kstabllsbt-il in liilU, vvoare iu a position  to
furisiHli reliable information concerning thin
district.
IVrite for free Mtnratllre
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal.   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie'* Store
Phone 64
c^ncient History*
Items Taken From Tbe .irand Forks Sun for the Corresponding
'Week Twenty Yeara Ago
yuite a flurry of excitement was created
yesterday afternoon when a Great Northern
work train loaded with ties pulled into the
station. Everyone who saw it was sure it was
the first consignment of material for the Phoenix branch.but on enquiry from the conductor
it was learned that they were only picking up
ties at difJ'erent points along the line between
Spokane and .Republic for use elsewhere.
That's what he said. Others seem to think
otherwise.
A telephone message from Phoenix was received by The Sun this afternoon saying that a
sudden and unprecedented thaw had occurred
in that camp The thirteen feet of snow on
the level were converted into water in an
amazingly short space of time. Tho result was
a good sized Hood. The business portion of
the town is reported to be four feet under
water, and the only mode of travel is by row-
boats.
Eber C. Smith, the founder of the Grand
Grand Forks Gazette, who has been practising
law and publishing a weekly paper in Manila,
P. I., for a couple of years, will, it is reported,
return to Spokane shortly.
Postmaster Hull has been notified by the
post office department that hereafter registered
letters can be insurned to the amount of $25.
The skating rink continues to be a paying
propositio in Phoenix, while the ice cream
stands are  beginning to flourish in Grand
Forks.
A. M. Whiteside, of Greenwood, visited his
cousin, David Whiteside, in this city on Mon
day.
SYNOPSIS OF
L4MMEHEOTS
PRE-EMPTION*
Vacant, -• unreserves!, surveyed
rown lands may be pre-empted by
ititlsh subjects over li yeara of ace,
md by aliens on declaring- Intention
o become British subjects, condl-
ional upon residence, occupation,
.nd Improvement for aaricultural
purposes.
Pull Information concerning requations regarding pre-emptlona is
-riven ln Bulletin No. 1, L-uid Series,
'How to Pre-empt Land," ooplea ef
vhioh can bc obtained free of ohai-ge
y addressing the Department of
.ande, Victoria, B.C, or to any Oov-
rnment Agent.
Records will be granted covering
mly land suitable for agricultural
.mrposes, and whioh ls not tlmbor-
and, i.e., carrying over 6,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 1,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
o be addressed to the Land Com-
ulssloner of the Land Recording Division, ln whioh the land applied tor
is situated, and are ma'do on printed
forms, copies of whioh can fee obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
fire fears and Improvementa made
to value of flO per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least Ave
aores, before a Crown Grant can be
iccelved.
For more detailed Information see
lie    Bulletin     "ITow    to    Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Application:! are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
(Mown lands, not being tlmberland,
for itKi-li uhuial purposes; minimum
mice of fii-t-class (arable) land Is 15
per acre, anil  second-class  (grazing)
and $2.60 per acre. Further Information  regai ding purchase or leaae
f Crown In-via ls given ln Bulletin
.Vo. 10, Land Series, "Purohase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mil!, factory, or industrial sites on
.miser itind, not exceeding 40 aorea,
.nay be purchased or leased, the conditions      including      payment      of
,-ampage.
HOMESITE   LEASES
[■[■surveyed areas, not exceeding 10
it-res, may be leased aa homesltes,
condition-*.! upon a dwelling being
■runted In ihe first year, title being
nbtalnab e after residence and Im
movement conditions ara fulfilled
-tnd land has been surveyed.
UKASES
l'or si axing and Industrial pur-
it jura area's not exceeding 640 aores
may be leased by one person tr a
company.
GRAZING
L'ndor the Grazing Aot the Province ls divided Into graslng districts
and the range administered under ■>
Gracing Commissioner. Annual
graslng permits are Issued baaed on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stook-ownere
may  form   associations    for    range
inagement. Free, or partially free,
ntlts   are  available   fer    settlers,
inpers and travellers, up to ten
-.id,      .
City   Real Estate  For
Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lojts
and Acreage owned by thc City, within thc
Municipality, arc invited. .
Pricest—From $35.09 per lot upwards.
Terms:—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may he seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTT0N.
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 Gnrden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Do you get the fullest use of your telephone? Of course, you use it to call up
a friend, or place an order with a tradesman, but do you always thiuk of it when
you need to do something personally?
How many times would the talephone
save you time? If a business man, how
much money would a telephone save you?
How many trips could be saved, if the
telephone were used instead?
The telephone gives direct and prompt
communication with that personal touch
which brings both parties to a conversation close together. That is why it has
become one of the greatest factors of
business and social life.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Canadian   Blind   Babies9  Home
Nursery, Hospital and Ziindergarten
Dominion  Charter,   Without Stook  Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Uurrell, Hon. President; Hon. J. Q. Turriff,
President; A. H, Fitz-i a ami, Viae Preiident; Bl»vtril (Irand, Seoretary,
C. Blaokett Robinson, Cor. Secretary; J. F. McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. K. Provost, W.
Lyio Reid, A. J. Freimau, Charles H. Pinhey, C.B , VV. J. Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRU3TEBS--C. H. Pinhey, C.B, Thomas .Mulvey. K.C, A. J. Freidman
Leftal .V-VUor Banker*
John I. MauCncko-i, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.
Auditor
A. A. Crawley, CA.
■j|TheObjects of thi- Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To provide a Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the in tay of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of suoh service, perish every yo tr; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with nor mai, 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 tbose 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 in 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 Botud. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in tbe 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 THB SUN: GRAND F0BK8, BBITI8H COLUMBIA
NEW   PICTURES    FROM    THE   BRITISH   EMPIRE    EXHIBITION
Cans Are Not All the Things to Be Canned on the City's Housecleaning Day
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 $3.35 to $6.00.
Call and see our stock before
purchasing. We think il
will pay you.
DONALDSON
•S
Phone 30
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specially JJ
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalr Hotel, First .** i bhkt
nmwiurai
HUSMETEORIC RISE
W. M. Neal Appointed Assistant
to Vice-President of
Canadian Pacific
At 38 years of age Assumes
Important Position at Montreal Head Office of Big
Transportation Company.
Mr. W. M. Neal
Announcement was made recently
by Grant Hall, vice-president of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, of the
appointment of W. M. Neal as assistant to the vice-president, to succeed
the late James Manson. Mr. Neal
undertook his new duties as assistant
to the vice-president of the Canadian
Pacific on March 17th, a significant
date for him, being of Irish descent.
Although still a comparatively
young man, Mr. Neal is regarded as
one of the most capable and promising of the upper group of officials
in tne service of the Canadian Pacific.
Hia rise in the service during his 22
years of employment with the com-
natxr haa  6km   littla   xtxaa  th*.   •»
meteoric succession of rapid promt>
tions, owing to his capacity for hard
work and intimate grasp of railway
work.
W. M. Neal entered the service of
the Canadian Pacific Railway in
January, 1902, as a clerk in the
superintendent's office at Toronto.
In March of the same year he was
transferred to the office of the general
superintendent at Toronto.
He was transferred to the Winnipeg offices in September, 1904, as
stenographer and clerk in the office
of the superintendent of transportation there. In 1908 he was made chief
clerk in the office of the superintendent at Souris, Man. Again in March
of the same year he was sent to the
general superintendent's office at
Winnipeg as clerk, and in January,
1910. ne was appointed chief clerk
of the car service department at
Winnipeg, and in May, 1915, he was
transferred to the same position in
Montreal.
In January, 1916, Mr. Neal was
appointed car service agent of the
Eastern Division, with offices at
Montreal, and in June of the same
year he was promoted assistant superintendent of Montreal terminals. In
November, 1916, he became acting
superintendent of the car service
department at Montreal.
He was appointed general secretary of the Canadian Railway Association, National Defence, on October 23,1D17, in which capacity he did
such notable work as to attract the
attention of all having business to
do with that important department
during the latter years of the war.
In February, 1920, he was appointed assistant general superintendent
at Montreal, and in April of the
same year he went to Toronto, to
undertake a similar position there.
Two years later, in July, 1922, hs
was appointed general superintendent for the Algoma division, with
headquarters at North Bay, which
position he vacated to take up his
duties as assistant to the vice-
president.
Mr. Neal was born in Toronto ia
1886 and was educated at the Publis
and Wesely High Schools there. Ht
was married in 1910 to Miss Francis
I. Scott of Renfrew.
The man who is wronged
can forget it; the man who
wmnged him never can.
Liberty can not exist except with
public order.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Oeuler in*
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery **,
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
PICTURES
ANO PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinda,
Upholstering Neatly  Doi'e
r. c. McCutcheon
WINKIPRO AVBNUF
C.V. Meggitt
Ileal Estate nnd Insurance
ORCHARD'S, FARM   LANDS   AND CITV
(PROPERTY
i Excellent IVIIItlri for lelllii,; your for i/>»
We have agents at all Coast and Pralrlo
Polnu
WE CABBY AUTOMORILR INSURANCE.
DKALBH IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FARM PRODUCE
Reliable Information rogardlmtt'ila dial ret
obeeilnllj* furnished. We sollolt your ,„■
stulriea.
When a man loses
anything else he
advertises for it,
but when he loses
his head he stops
advertising—
Don't Lose
YOUR Head IB! MIN: GBAND F'ORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Your Guarantee
is the name
"SALADA--
It insures  tea  that   is  fresh*
fragrant  and pure — Try it.
News of the Gity
W. IS. McArthur, of Midway,was
brought to the Qrand Forks hospital on Sunday suffering from a severe attick of pneumonia. HiB wife
came down early in the week, nnd
on Wednesday his mother, Mrs. C.
J. McArthur, of Butte, Mont., are
rived in the city. While tbe patient
was quite low for a few days, tbe
case is reported to be progressing
favorably at present.
tn
A. M. Whiteside, of Vinconver,
arrived in tbe city today, nnd will
address a Provincial party meeting
id the G.W.V.A. ball tonight.
After assisting the ocal adherents of
tbat party to place a candidate in
the field, Mr. Whiteside will leave
for Nelson ou Sunday evening.
Miss Doreen Hamilton, of Kettle
Vallen, was last week brought to
tbe Urand Forks hospital, wbere
Bhe underwent an operation for
appendicitis. Sbe is out of danger,
but Mr. aod Mrs Hamilton have
been upending the week in the city
Mrs, Geo. Boug, wbo has been
seriously ill io the Grand Forks
hospital for some time, returned to
her home io Greenwood this week.
Mrs John Oliver, wife of Premier
Oliver, a rived ic the cily on Toea
day from Victoria, and is visiting at
tbe  home  of   ber son-in-law, Bev
Mr. Buonalls.
CORPORATION OF TIIE CITY Of GRAND
FORKS, B. C.
CITY CLEAN-UP DAY
Tho Gity Council have appointed
Wednesday, April 9th, as Civic
Clean up Uuy, Citizens ure requested
to gather up all tin cans and other
rubbish and put tho same in handy
rocuptacles in places where it will be
convenient for the city teamster to
call for them and haul them away.
Citizens not availing themselves of
the above offer will bo compelled to
havo their rubbish removed at their
own expense not later than Saturday,
April 19th. Sawpust and ashes will
not be removed by the city.
By older of City Council.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Olerk,
Corporation   of  tho   City of
Grand Forks
NOTICE
When requiring tho Chief of Pom
lice, ploaso phono Central, giving
phono nnmber from which you aro
calling, ami ask Central to turn on
the rod lights) then await reply from
tho Chief.
By Order,
Board of Police Commissioners.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF
UKSKKVIi
MOTK'I* IS HEREBY GIVEN that lho re-
^   serve    ooverinK Lots    2911s   anil   2tll'.'»
Stmllkameen Division   uf  *in\-   Dlatriet,  I
canoelted and the said I.atidi will bo open t
nurrliii.se only   under the provisions ol  lhe
"Und Aot."
O. R. NADEN,
Deputy Minister ol Lands.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C..
February 21,1924.
NOTICK OF CANCELLATION OF
KESKHVK
VTOTICB IS HEREBY OIVKN that the «■
^serve covering certain ian'ls in tho vicinity
ol Kellln River, surveyed us Lots 1487s, 1488s,
••■.,■ Us and mils, -iinilltames-n Division of Vale
District, ls cancelled, and the lands wilt he
npen lor purohase only, undef the provision!
• ■. the "Laud Act."
0. R. NADBN,
Deputy Minister of Landa
i c .arliuent of L;oids.
Victoria, H.c.
February 21,1924.
March did not g i out exactly like
a lion, but it was a ratber poor imitation of a lamb.
Frank Peterson, formerly of the
Hotel Colin in this city, accompanied by his wife, arrived here on
Tuesday evening from tbe prairie
for a visit with relatives.
C. F. R. Pincott made a business
p to Midway on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hodgson left
on Tuesday for Vancouver, where
Mr. HstlgHoii will consult a specialist regarding ao ailment brought on
by an attack of influenza.
Willie Smith, a Cascade youtb, is
a patient io tbe Qrand Forks hospital, and is reported to be quite low.
Bernasd Lequime'a sawmill at
Midway has started operations for
the season.
B. 0. Ritchie nod W. S. Phillips.
COBPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND
FORKS, B- G.
CITY TEAM WORK
SEALED TEN DES for City Team
Work will be received by the under-*
siifued till APRIL Uth, at 5 p.m.,
fur the City team work for one year,
the tenders to read at so much for
team and driver per day, per half day,
per hour, for one horse and drivt r per
hour, and for street sprinkling per
hour. The successful tenderer will be
required to have suitable team in City
Stables on every night from 6 p.m
till 7 a.m. following morning and dur
ing lhe whole of Sundays and to provide an auto truck and have same
attached during the above hours and
days to a hose reel, equipped for that
purpose in No. 1 Fire Hall, and to
provide a man capable of driving such
team and operating such auto truck,
and such mau shall sleep each night
in the Firemen's quarters in City Hall.
Further terms, information and re.
quirements may be obtained at the
City Office.
JOH N A. HUTTON, Clerk
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C.
Applications for Position of
Caretaker of Cemetery
Applications (sealed and marked)
stating salary per month, will be re
ceived by undersigned up to APRIL
14th at 5 p.m , for the position of Care.
taker of Cemeteries for period not ex.
ceeding SIX MONTHS, commencing
ubout April 15th,duties to include the
digging of gruves. Caretaker must
devote his full time to duties as outlined by the Chairman of Cemetery
Oommittee Lowest or any application not neoeuarily accepted.
JOHN A  HUTTON, Clerk.
§il
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
'4^m***xr**trTa*9*m   ■**x*T^.-e?AiAeM-Vl
A. E. MCDOUGAIL
'CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
Agent
bo-minion Monumental Wiirl.s
Asbestos Products Co. Itoofin-*:
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 33?     6RAND FORKS, B. G.
of Cascade, attended the annual
general meetingof the Liberal association in tbis city last night.
Thomas Wiseman, of Danville,
is a patient in tbe Grand Forks hospital.
One of tbe most optimistic reports
ever turned in by tbe grazing branch
of tbe government is tbat for last
year. Cattle came through tbe past
winter in good condition and good
prices are expected from next
month's Bales. Owing to tbe short
feeding season throughout the interior there was plenty of hay, and
at present stock in general is in
go id condition.
The Quality of Bulk Tea
The Quality of Bulk Tea is always
unreliable for several reasons In the
firxt place, being unlabelled its origin
is unknown and there is no one who
has any particular responsibility for
its goodness In the second place, it
is exposed to the air and therefore
very quickly loses its flavour and
freshness. Even if it were as good as
"SALADA" in the first place, it
would rapidly deteriorate and in any
cane it would be impossible for any
dealer to follow cohsistcntly the same
quality throughout the year "SALADA" always maintains an unvarying high standard, possible
through skilful blending.
OLD AND NEW FORT GARRY
THE story of the Winnipeg
forts of the early fur-trading
days—Rouge and Gibraltar,
Douglas and Garry, is among the
most interesting that could be
found anywhere. When Verendrye
came to the junction of the Bed
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 after Thomas Douglas, the fifth Earl of Selkirk, waa
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 aB a
'fading post and   settlers' depot.
This was an elaborate structure
with stone walls, bastions and portholes.
On 1831 the building of Lower
Fort Garry, 19 miles down the
river was commenced. This waB for
a time the residence of the Governor of Rupert's Land and the
seat of government. In 1835 Upper Fort Garry was begun at the
junction of the two rivers and this
was the centre of business, government, education and public affairs for more than 30 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 ol
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 contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache
Toothache       Neuralgia
Earache Lumbago
Rheumatism
Neuritis
Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin III tho trado mark (roglstnrod ln Canada) of Payor Manufacture of Mono-
acctUmctflOBtor of Kallcyllcacld. While It Is woll known that Aspirin moana Hay, r
manufacture, to asalat tho public oanlnHt Imitations, the Tulihis of Bayer Company
will bs stamped wltb tbelr general trado mark, tbe "Bayer Cross."
-   -  FREE  -   -
5RADI0SETSGIVENAWAY
To advertise and introduce our goods, we will give away five of
our Special de Lux long distance three-tube sets, complete in every way
with aerial, phones, B battery and 90 hour storage A-batteiy. All
guaranteed.    (Regular $175 outfit.)
Investigate This Offer--We Mean Business
Wo tre out to sell 100 of these sets during the next two months, at
our special low price of $115, and will give away one set in every
twenty to the lucky man or woman who is at all interested in radio. All
we ask is the initial payment of $10 on one of the above sets; then as
soon as a block of twenty orders is completed a drawing will be made for
the lucky set, which will be installed without further cost Free demonstration.    Ask for details of drawing.
YALE   GENERAL   ELECTRIC
Winnipeg Ave., Grand Forks, B. C.
SPECIAL
Del Monte Salmon, 1*8 25c
Pilchards, 1-2's 10c
Our Stock is Fresh, and is therof ore the
best
CITY GROCERY
pfibne 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
*
RIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings tho whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you rieen the new models! They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as now coin! As weatherproof as aduckt Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value.   Easy Terms. We are tbo people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER-SB^^UR
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
| Ship Your Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
DEAFNESS CAN BE
CURED
DEAFNESS. NOISES IN THB I1KAD AND
NASAL CATARRH    	
The new Continental remedy called
"LARMALENE" (Reftd.)
ls a simple harmless home-treatment which
absolutely euros ilouf ness nolees lis thc head,
etc. NO HXFENSIVK-Agl'UANCES NBKDKli
for this new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete and
permanent success. SCORKS OK VVONDKIi-
PUL CURBS RBPOUK1).
SH ii    3RKLIABLE TEST1MONY. 3
Mrs. K, Wilkinson, ol Slad 'load, Stroud,
writes:—"Please rould trouble you to send
■neanother box ol tbe Ointment, lt Is not lor
tnyse.l, but for a Irtond ol mine who U us bad
as 1 wus,uud cannot got any rest for tbo noises
lnlbeiiead. I feel a new womau. tind can its,
to bed now and got a gnoil night's rest, w hlch
1 had not been able to do for many months.
It is a wonderful remedy and 1 am most delighted to recommend it."   :   .   •
Mrs. E. Crowe, ol Wliltoborse Road, Croydon, writes: ~"1 am pleased to tell you that
the small tlu of ointment you seist to me at
Teutnor, has) proved a oomplete success, my
hearlisg is now quite normal, and the horrl -
ble head noises havo eeasod. The action of
this new remedy must be very remarkable
for I have been troubled with these complaints lor nearly ten years, and have had
some ol Ihe very best medical advice together
With other expensive Instruments all to no
purpose. I need hardly say how very grateful I am, for my life has undergone an entire
change.' 	
'Try one box to-day.whioh oan beforwardod
to any address on receipt of money order for
I1.00. THBUK IS NivmiU HKTTBK, AT, ANY
PRICE.
Address order* tot—
CD!     TUB "LAUMALBNB" CO.,
10, South View, WatlinB St., Uartford,
:Keut, England.
Counter
CheckBooks
We have securelfthe
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opennrl 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:
■••' '<■
We pay the highest prioe and assnre
you tho most accurate tost. Qiveyour
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
■"■Mit': value of 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
Voting cards
Sh'pping tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Prioe lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
take Street
TELEPHONE
R101

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0341267/manifest

Comment

Related Items