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

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Minister of Mines Predicts That Great Strides
Forward Will Be Made
in the Industry During
Kettle Valley Orchardist
"Tell mn what you Know is tni«-
loan Suras as well as yoa."
Victoriu, Jan. 3,—Over 40
per cent increase in mineral
production in British Columbia in twu years, is the highly
gratifying report cf Hon.
William Sloan, minister of
mines. Despite the big production of 1922, last year
showed an inceoaso of 12 per
cent over 1922, and tbe 1923
figures are all the more significant considering the fact
that they exceeded tbe inflated
production of war years.
The actual monetary value
of last year's production of
minerals was $39,699,755, as
compared with $35,158,643 in
1922,an increase of $4,540,915.
The production of 1921 had a
value of.1)528,066,641, so that
io two years the industry has
made an advance equal to
$11,633,117, or 41 per cent.
Mr. Sloan points out that
the bigger production of gold
is most enconraging, as was
the jump in copper. In 1923
there were 54,000,000 pounds
of the latter metal droduced,
as against. 32,359,000 pounds
in 1922.
The increase in zi c production is pointed to as most
remarkable. During the war
years this metal was produced at tbe rate of between
40,000,000 and 50,000,000
pounds per annum, which was
considered most striking.
However, in 1923 the production was 62,000,000 pounds,
an increase of 5,000,000
pounds over 1922.
Tbe minister of mines predicts tbat even greater strides
in mining will be made during 1924. Confidence bas beeu
restored in British Columbia
mining investments; the wurlu
has come to realize tbat in
this province are mining properties of untold wealtb. Wan
the labor market stabilizea
and witb lumbering and agriculture ou a sound basts,tbeie
is every reason to look lur-
ward to a reuoru era ot mining development aud mineral
production during "be next
few years.
E. W. Beatty Predicts
That 1924 Has Better
Times for Canada Than
the Year That Has
MlBB   'iWeuetU   li   Ijulii.sj, cIUkm.
daugult-r ut Air. uua   Alio. J juu   t.
Uritiuti, uf mid ony, woo muuita t„
Satis 1'. Judd, uf ttrai-iteLiUttie, U.o,
at Si. Mtmat-WB*' Predoylcnui.
church, Vttucouver, hi 8 o'clock un
New Year's eve. K«v. Hulls Wrigh.
officiated, assibteii oy liev. J a usee
Black, uncle uf tue bride.
John PeDudtt iittt) purubased 15
aores of laud at lhe corner ot Winnipeg avenue and Donald street
Irom the Catholic cburch interests
Mr. and Mrs. 1. P. Griffith re
tamed from Vancouver Thursday
Abram Mooyboer, after visiting
his parents here during tbe holi
days, bas returned to bis studies at
tbe B. C. University.
Dr. Lainson has returned from
Nelson, wbere be spent the holi-
Montreal, Dec. 31.—E.W. Beatty,
prefidenl of the Caradian Pacific
railway, bas issued bis annual New
Year message, ae follow***.
'-Te ideals of courtesy and efx
ficiency on wbicb Canadian Pacific
service is based bas been mainsail*
ed to tbe fullest extent during tbe
past year, and I desire on behalf of
tbe management and of myself to
tbank all officers and employees for
their admirable record. Tbe great
harvest of tbe west, and tbe prospects for increased immigration
justify usio anticipating continued
prosperity for 1924. Tbat properity
depends so mucb on adequate aod
efficient transportation that it behooves every one of us to strain
every effort to meet tbe anticipated
demands of the public.
"Tbe closing mootb of tbe year
that baa passed was saddened by the
death of our chairman, the late
Lord Shaughnessy, to whose forty
years of splendid service tbe established strength and world wide
growth of the Cunadian Pacific railway are largely due. His magnificent achievement sbould be an lo
apiration to all of us in tbe years to
"I extend to all of you and to tbe
members of your families my best
wishes for a new year filled with
happiness, prosperity and health,"
Getting a Trifle Stale
points in remarks made in an address delivered hefore the delegates
to the convention of the United
Farmers of Ontario io Toronto list
week by Dr. Theodore Macklin,
agricultural economist in tbe University of Wisconsin,
These remarks, Dr. Macklin Baid
were made in view of the United
Farmers' methods of carrying oo;,
and while he bad a good deal of
criticism to launch in a friendly
way   at   the  methods employed by
AnEmbarrassin£ Momnet
There ia an amusiag stury concern
ing an earnest young clergyman of
New York. His name was Wilson,
and he was assistant tn Dr. W. S
Rainsford, who tel Is the anecdote in
his autobiography.
Wilson, snys Dr Rainsford, was a
conscientious visitor and greatly en.
joyed that part of his work Among
the ■iii'ii'ts h« found on his visitin**
list wna Potter. He thought rather
vaguely that he had heard the name
as belonging to an actress—the
bishop's uiece was an admired actress
at that time He went to the house
and eut red a charming home; the
hostess greeted hun kindly. hut
nothing ahout the p'ace suggested the
In time the conversation zurncd to
matters of religion, and Wilaun asked
whether the good lady's husband at
tended any church regularly.
"He is a gr-at churchgoer." she
replied,"but he wanders round a good
Wilson suggested that it might be
belter to settle on one church,but the
ady said that he must call again and
alii that matter over with her husband himself.
When Wilson called again ho was
introduced to—Henry C. Potter, bis
"You bave just gone tbrough tbe
grandest drunk on politics wbicb it
can ever be your privilege to experience as a farmers' organization,
and now tbat you have reached the
sobering stage aod have cast out
polities as one of your main issues,
you have aome hope of attaining
those objects for wbich you should
rightly exist."
f*** *n» ***** t* it uttnMt 61
the farmer organization in the past,
he declared that they bad reached
the sobering otage wben tbey decided to cut loose from politics as
ao organization and proceed along
tbeir legitimate lines of business,
social and educational advancement.
The farmers of tbe Uoited States
had made that discovery, tbougb
unfortunately for them, many of
their organizations appreciated their
mistakes too   late   and   so' passed
Program by Local Artist
Broadcasted From Vancouver and Heard By
Her Friends Here
A splendid pianoforte program
by Miss Phila Dinsmore, daughter
of Mr. and Mr.". Dinsmore of tbis
city, wiip broadcasted from Vancouver by the Daily Provinca last
Wednesday, and tbe listenera-in in
this city beard it with remarkable
clearness. Five numbers were
played by Miss Dinsmore, wbo
acted as accompanist for Mrs.
Evans, a contralto vocalist.
In Opinion of Men Versed
in Public Life at Capital
Both Old Parties Will
BeVindicated and Third
Party Will Die
down to oblivion. But, in adr'itioo
to firmer organizations, there bave
beeu otber bodies, such as railway
clerks and certain business organizations wbich believed they bad a
rightful place io politics.
"Their organizations, like yours,
have found that political interests
are ike the will o' the wisp," Dr.
Macklin continued. "For politics
are just as unsuitable as religious
interests would be as a basis for a
farmers' organization. To capture
tbe government for a   time carries
with it its own boomerang, no mats-
tor what tbe occasion, tbe purpose
or the group."
Canada Lures World-famous Stars
on IWS5 Eitipra»i ef Ruttia"
pw tha S.S. 'gmpreat of France
MARY PICKFOnD      ond
That the two-fold atir:.n:■ n oi i anada s audiences and Canada'* scenic and climatic allurements, especially at
Banff, la proving Irresistible to many great concert, theatrical and movie stars is well brought out by the sheaf
of photographs reproduced above, which represents some of the famous artists who have recently visited Canada.
The majority of the originals of these pictures need no introductions to Canadians. Sophie Breslau, that bril
liant contralto singer, who is shown about to start her tour of tbis country from the Canadian Pacific Railway'?
Windsor Station, Montreal, mad-* a -*reat hit ever*, * here. Danv'' lai u Butt retains her place in the hearts of British
audiences. Galli Curci'a golden voice has enraptured millions F Uie Janis, internationally known impersonator,
and hAr 'Momma' foregathered -vith the Mountie al the C. P. It. utiitlon at Banff and got a big thrill Jack Holt,
famous movie star, snapped oil duty Among the lii-lians at H'lnfr, is lyrical on the subject of Canadian scenery.
Jascha Heifetz was oa his way to (he Orient when he posed for the Canadian Pacific camera-man. Tbe perennial
Pavlowa expresses her appreciation of service a rendered nboard the ' impress of FrancV. Doug and Mary had the
•tit* of tMr young Uvea holidaying at tka Canadian Pacific hotel at Banff, where ths picture reproduced was taken.
Victoria, Jan. 3.—With the
time getting short before the
appointment of the ro>al commission to investigate Provincial party charges, unusual
intorest is being manifested
by the man in the street. Premier Oliver has been com
mended and condemned for
promising an investigation.
Those public men chiefly in
terested in the development of
British Columbia maintain
that there is nothing to investigate in connection with tlie
government's handling of the
Pacific Great Eastern railway
and therefore public money
should not be spent on au enquiry. Premier Oliver has always contended tbis and taken
the stand that until delinite
charges were made money
would not be wasted on a
royal commission. However,
he maintains that the public
life of the province is directly
affected and harmed through
the spreading of charges of
wrongdoing, aud it is iu the
public interest to clean the
matter up.
Undoubtedly, the investigation will have a far reaching
effect. Third party adherents
admit that if tbey are unable
to substantiate their charges
their party will die, while Mr.
Bowser, the opposition leader,
recently declared at Sidney
that if the charges made
against him were true he
should not be representing
Vancouver in the legislature
nor leading his party.
So tbe political situation
will be cleaned up ouce and
for all. In the opinion of those
versed in public affairs, the
bluff of the third party has
been called; both government
aud opposition will be completely vindicated, and at the
coming general election the
voters will witness a straight
two party fight. With the
third party made up largely
of disgrunted Conservatives,
who demand a change in
leadership, the advantage lies
with the Liberals, who antici
pate a sweeping victory when
election time comes.
Two  measures directly  aff«-ci11 v
(he general public, passed this - .--
sion, are tbe gasoline tax uf 3 cents
per gallon and tbe reduction of oil
per cent in tbe farm properly ihx.
The foimer is largely off-"-! hi
• lecie-n- of mh p.c. Hi 1110:111 il,: 1,
and tbe revenue secured .vnl ne
used for roud purposes. The low r
farm property tax is gri uteri 10
permit tbe agriculturalist an opportunity to recoup his fortunes
through adverse market conditions.
Impossibilities are merely
the half-hearted efforts of
The bulldog wins because
Ufa <Sratt& 3farka Hhtn
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.OO
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Address • •" ;cations to
Thk Grand Forks Sun
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. CJ
Notes, Notions and Notables
English ra)vie patrons are now being treated to a deutal educational film produced by
tho national dental aid fund and supplied free.
Clever illustrations impress upon the mind
what are the right and Mrong things to do.
Soft foods, for instance, are shown so be in-
jurious to the teeth. Pictures of tha z io sho w
how fine are tlio teeth of lions, whose diet of
tough meat provides the necessary exercise for
their gums. Fruit at the end of a meal is to
be commended, und one of the "slogans" in
this film is, 'An apple a day keops the docto r
and dentist away."
France has four million smallf armors who
own their own land. .So she is in no danger of
communism. These men are individualists,
independent, indefatigable, and they constitute the dominant section in France. Twenty
times in 2000 years, thrice in a century, Geiman invasions have ravaged theii- civilization.
They want above all things security They invest their little saAitigs in government funds.
Too many of them were hit when Russia repudiated her national debt, as they had subscribed in Russian loans.
Just how big a city can grow has long bee n
a subject of speculation. Some persons think
that the metropolitan area of New York city
will eventually have a population of twenty or
twenty five million people. But the census
figures of the County of London show that in
the years from 1911 to 1921 inclusive the rate
of increase in London was only 3.2 per cent,
whereas the rate of increase in the rest of the
country was 5 per cent. They show, too, that
in those years there was an actual migration
from London of 320,000 and thai for the first
time in centuries there is a decided tendency
of humanity to get away from the metropolis
Perhaps London with 7,500,000 has about the
limit of population.
The first town on this continent to be named
after an English town was Loudres in the Argentine, named by the Spaniards after the
English capital in the year Philip of Spain
married Queen Mary of England Philip took
a train of mules laden with gold and silver
treasure from the new world,which wasledged
in "he tower. A few years later Elizabeth be
came queen and Drake and Hawkins brought
home more of Philip's treasure. The next towi
to be called after an English town was Boston,
Mass , named after the town of the same name
in Lincolnshire.
changes her luck by touching the poker or
walking aronnd her chair. Many men asVell
as women are horrified if their partners, in
changing seats, move in the wroug direction.
Thev must go the "way of the sport"—that is,
to the left. To go to the right is fatal.
Have any of our readers seen anything like
this? Recently on the Black Sea "thousands
of birds kept falling onto tbe deck of our vessel Most of them were dead, but some merely unconscious. These latter revived and flew
away again, only to descend a second time
after they had reached a aertain height. Th e
birds were of all varieties. Aboard the ship we
came to the conclusion that there were some
poison clouds in the air, although the atmos
phere on our level was quite all right and
pulled some of the victims together."
"It is always too much oil or too little," says
a man of experience in the oil businass. Just
now the overproduction of crude oil in Cali
fornia is forcing extensive shutting in of oil
wells, and the surplus of oil is large all over
the country. In spite of that the oil companies
must keep up intensive drilling in order to
prevent their field from being drained by com
petitors on adjoining properties.
E.G. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
JKstalsliisliesI 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Keildt'iit Agent Qrisnd Porks Townsite
iompauy, Limited
Those who are curious in such matters are
trying to decide whether the Fords or the
Rockefellers are the richest family in the
world. The discussion was aroused by the
statement of the Ford Motor company's financial condition. It reveals assets of $536,351,
930, of which $159,605,687 is in ready cash.
Mr. Rockefeller may *at one time have had
more than that, but he has given away a good
deal, and if he and his son do really control a
large fortune it is probable that it is invested
in such a way as to bring in an income smaller
than that of the Fords, father and son. The
net profits of the Ford business are estimated
to be something like -Bl 19,000,000 a year.
"Sounding," to determine the depth of the
sea bottom, is more appropriately named now
that the hydrographers are abandoning the
use of the lead plummet and substituting a
contrivance called a "sonic" depth finder.
This instrument, which was invented by Dr.
H. C. Hayes of the engineering experimental
station at Annapolis, Maryland, measures
depth by sending vibrations down through
the water and making note of the time that
elapses before the "echo" of the reflected vibrations returns to the surface. The results
are believed to be more accurate than can be
got with the lead and are certainly more
speedily obtained. Deep sea soundings that
it might take hours to get in the old way can
be taken in a minute or less by the sonic
The judicial committee ofthe British privy
council administers not only English but
French law in Quebec and Mauritius; Roman
Dutch law in South Africa; essentially Roman
law in Ceylon; Hindu law; Mohammedan law;
Buddhist law; laws of vast pecuniary and so
eial importance and yet but the laws of families
and tribes. One day a judgment is written on
the rights of placer miners, in the Yukon valley under the law of British Columbia; another
deals with the laying out of the town of Calcutta; another maintains the rights ofthe god
Vishnu to cer'ain lands and profits.
Some superstitsous card players are particu
Jacwhat clothes they wear, especially among
women players. Some will not sit dowfi to the
card table in frocks in wbich they bave had
particularly bad luck. Or they connect good
fortune with some piece of apparel—it may ba
a veil or a glove or a certain article of jewelry
Ooe woman always sits on her handkerchief
when things are gts'im, badly, and sho asserts
it always   ' i i. • ■_.-   h r   good  luck
Farms     Orchards     City Property
JAireisH at Nelson, Calgary, WUmlpeg and
other Prairie polnti.  Vanoouver Ageati*:
Ibtabllihed ln 1010. we ara in a petition to
furnish reliable information conoerniuc this
Write ior free literature
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office at R. E.  Petrie'a Store
Phone 64
GV. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Insurance
Exocltont facilities fot -wiling yonr farm
We hare agenta at all Coast and Prairie
Reliable Information rogardiiiKtliU dlitret
obeeifull-r furnished. We sollolt your inquiries.
Here are a multitude of things that can be
done in a second. A fly can cover twenty four
feet in a second, and a man can only cover
four feet in that time, although on skates he
could manage thirty-eight feet. An express
train, going at the rate of sixty miles an hour,
covers eighty eight feet per second, while a
swift flying bird, such as the swallow, can
dart thraugh two hundred and twenty
feet within the time. Waves traverse the
u-ean at the rate of seventy feet per second;
while sound, in the same time, manages eleven
hundred, and light rushes along at the
rate of two hundred thousand miles. The
elect.tic current can cover one thousand miles
per second, but if ge.ierated in a Leyden jar
it can cover the enormous distance of nearly
three hundred thousand miles.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer>.     j
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery  ;
City   Real Estate  For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices*-—-From $25.01) per lot upwards.
Terms»--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City ClerK.
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
tv4ncient History*
Item* Taken Prom Thb Orand Porks Sun for-abe Corrcapondtng
•Week Twenty Yarn Ago
All the business people of the city, with the exception
of the police magistrate, report having done a spendid
holiday trade.
The weather is very changeable, and he is a wise youth
* ho ties a buggy behind the cutter when he takes his girl
out for a sleigh ride.
A branch of the Rathbone Sisters, an auxiliary of the
Knights of Pythias, was organized in this city last Tuesday.
B.  Lequime,  the sawmill  man,   recently  bonded his
Inrge ranch at Kelowna to a  syndicate of English  capi-
Another! taiists.
We have a complete line of shot shells and
rifle ammunition. 16, 20, 12 and 10 ga. shot
shells. All sizes rifle ammunition. Let us
fill your requirements for the hunting season.
For the dark evening try an EVER-READY
FLASHLIGHT.    A  full  stock of batteries.
FRUIT LADDERS at reduced prices.
8 ft. $4.80       10 ft. $6.00       12 ft. 97.20
Hardware and Furniture
The Joy of Hearing a
When you are travelling, evening
brings lonesome hours. You would be
glad if it were possible to pack your grip
and lind yourself instantly at home or
among your friends. You cannot make
this quick visit, but at the nearest telephone "Long Distance" will send your
voice back where you want to be. When
you hear the voice, you feel its presence.
The voice is the person. That's why
nothing can take the place of the telephone as a medium of communication.
You feel you are with the person to
whom you are talking.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering  Neatly   Don
• r. c. McCutcheon
It's Lhe worst wheel that
makes the molt noise in the
Don't regret too muih your tips
aad downs; after all the only man
who has none is in the cemetery.
Canadian   Blind   lia hies'  Home
Nursery, Hospital aaa -Luaderiartea
Doiniuion Charter,   Without Stook  Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin liurrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. Q. Turriff,
President; A H. Fitzilm ami, Vice PmMi-mt; Blwu-1 innl, Secretary,
C. Blaokett Robinson, Cor. Seoretary; J. F\ VIuKinluy, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D., R H Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. B Provost, W.
Lylo Reiil, A. J. Preimta, diaries H Pinhey, 0. E, VV. J. Cairns, and Tom
TRUSTISK-i-C. H. Pinhey, C.E, Thjiuvi Mulvey  K.C., A. J. Kreidman
Leiial Adviser
John I. il luUrackeu, K.o.
Rjy.il Bailie of CimU.
A. A. Crawley, C. A.
TheO.ijects of this Institution, for which Incjrpuratiori was recently obtained, ire: "To provide a Home aad Rjfusfe for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Sciontilic Cure, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Liven of
even a few of the many of auch unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool .ige with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in tbe verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time uearly 250 Infant Blind io the Dominion. Nothing
has yot been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the flrst home was opened in New York City; they hava 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 iu 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 Boa.nl. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged
Tell The People
What   You   Have
.-.  „.1s» <-*•
ot Lard ShaughrMesy Calk Forth Expressions of Admiration and Respect For the Man of
Far Vision and Unfaltering Determination, Whose Monument Is As Much in Canada's
as in the Railroad He Helped to Build.
•TVs Deosntber lOth, at Montreal.
Vs/Daath stilled the keen mind
wtlcta lor forty-two rears had been
•ver at tbe dlspesal of the Canadian
Pacific Bail-war, the etronc band
whioh tat twenty years had held tbe
lever of tbat gigantic machine, the
gallant heart'whieh had ever be<m
attuned to tbe music of the giant
company's locomotives. Taking away
Lotd BhaoghMisy, he took away
wttb blm the last of the old guard ot
the great pioneers of Canada's
pioneer trans-oontlnental. Tbe departure of this monumental man is
sstntflnant of the ohanging times, a
mark of the Dominion's passing Into
The -details of Lord Shaughnessy's
truly wonderful career have been re-
oapttalated so often of late that there
ls little need to run over them here.
Been in 186B, at Milwaukee, of Irish
anoestry, he studied for the law, felt
the lure of great railway work, entered the Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
ftwl Hallway as clerk at the age of
sixteen, and ln ten years rose to the
position of General Storekeeper. In
UM, when Sir William Van Home
took over the management of the
Canadian Paciflo Railway, he at once
engaged the young man he had known
with the Chicago, Milwaukee and St
Paul, offering him the position of
General Purchasing Agent. Two
years later came the promotion to
Assistant General Manager, ln 1891
the Vice-Presidency, and ln 1888 the
Presidency. Thle position he held
until 1918, when he retired to acoept
the office of Chairman of the Board
of Direetors, which he retained to
the moment of bis death. Meanwhile came many honours—ln 1901,
a Knlgbt Bachelor, ln 1907 a Knlgbt
Commander of the Victorian Order,
la 1918 a Baron, and high appointments In the many civil organizations In which he wns lntereeted.
lord Shaughnessy was a man of
vision, of tremendous energy, brilliant and Incisive, a great executive,
a great financier—almost everything
But a politician.
Caaada will never realise the full
extent of what It owes to the steadfast faith, buoyant optimism, foresight and sheer hard work of Lord
Shangbneeey ln his desire to build
ap Canada through the agency of the
vast oompany he headed.
Lord Shaughnessy waa unsurpassed
aa an administrator. Rls discipline
was strict but tempered with justice,
khUUlne-*-*1 and a keen sense of humor
Which made his followers love him.
Ble attlti*-4e towards Labour was well
known *-*Tt was rightly said by the
sampan)' i employees that any dispute mlgbt safely be left to him, nnd
his frequent pronouncements In fav-
'"ir nt giving the   workingman   as
"nt an opportunity  tor    self-im-
fiment and enjoyment tu Site em-
.   ■-.■nr cauaed the employer of the
The late Right Honorable Lord
Shanghnessy, First Baron Shaughnessy of Montreal and of Ashford,
County Limerick, Ireland, K.C.Y.O.,
old school to tremble. Flnully, he
waa a great Canadian anil a great
believer ln the British Empire.
From all parts of the world havi
come stirring tributes to this leader
among men. H. M. the King cabled
Lady Shaughnessy sa fallows:
"The Queen and I are grieved tn
hear of your bereavement, ln whicli
we offer you our sincere sympathy
We shall always preserve the pleas-
an test memories of Lord Shaughnessy and of Us unfailing, kindness
and consideration, both to ourselves
and to members of my family." H
R. H. the Prince of Wales, His Excel
lency the Governor-General and tlir
Hon. W. H. Taft, ex-President and
now Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court of the United States, stand out
among the thousands who also
cabled or wired their tributes.
From the Press came such appre
ciattons as this, published by the
Montreal Star: "Great builders an>
few and the British Empire count"
herself fortunate in the long roll *'
brilliant servants who have spent
themselves unsparingly in her In
terests. . . . These builders are few
because"in them are assembled man-
talents, great aspirations (often
seemingly contradictory) nnd Idlr-
syncracles of temperament that,
leavened with unselfishness, the
noblest gift of the gods, make up
that Indefinable quality which the
world calls greatness. They arc men
of far vision and of the rugged determination that refuses tn be baUcetl
by Imposing obstacles, with nn infinite capacity for work and a joy In
Its accomplishment: nv*n who can
dream great thlni:*- nnd impress tlicli
fellow-workers wltn the reality and
the practicability    of those dream
after dawn.
"Lord Shaughnessy, wthose passui.
Canada mourns today, wae a man c
this calibre, and because of the ln
tangible nature of tbat essence wbic
makes for greatness and crystallize,
leadership, the  reoord of his characteristics, his gifts and his achieve
ments must leave much untold.  Yet
in the qualities that were revealed to
his friends aud associates,    in   the
firmness of purpose and tht strength
oi character displayed, In the very
ascent of the ladder of success, rung
by rung, Lord Shaugihnesgy has bequeathed a heritage to the youth ol
Canada at splendid Inspiration and to
the men whu have lived through the
historic years with him he has left a
glad remembrance. . . .
"I have net up a monument more
lasting than bronze" wrote the great
Horace two thousand years ago. The
words might be carved upon every
line of railway of the system which
Lord Shaughnessy did so much to
bring to greatness as an epitaph ol
his life. Himself of etriot Integrity,
ne earned the principle of the strait-
est code of ethics into the administration of the road he loved eo
warmly and for which he laboured ao
untiringly. . . . The Empire mourns
a great pro-consul."
And this, from the London Times,
ever the spokesman for the heart of
that Empire: "The romance, imagination and fine courage of the Empire
builder are blended ln the life story
of Lord Shaughnessy. Himself a
native ot the United States, he lived
to become not only a citizen of the
Dominion- of Canada across the border but most essentially a citizen of
the British Empire, for his wholehearted and efficient work was not
merely dedicated to the service of
his country. Under hla administration, the double track branched and
extended so as to carry new settlers
every year into the farmlands of Ontario, through the gateways of the
West into the wheat-fields of the
prairies, and beyond the Rockies into
the valleys of British Columbia. In
building the greatness of the oompany he served, he helped to build
the greatness of his beloved country
nnd of the Empire as well. ... Of
Lord Shaughnessy it may be said
tbat he was a living instance ef the
manner in which Britain's overseas
dominions assimilate the many elements of which they are composed.
He came to Canada from a foreign
country as a servant; he remained to
lie honoured by the King, to whom
he gave such loyal allegiance, nnd
to be recognized universally anioijg
ills fellow-countrymen as the first
citizen of the Dominion."
Tbe gap left in the ranks of true
Christian gentlemen by the sudden
and premature snapping of this steel
link with the old railroad builders Is
very large.
Quebec to Repe     Carnival Success
1. The ('una which once defendril
the citadel now accommodate thc
■millrevell-sra.     2and«tareSkl-lntKenea.     .*.  lh««e»reoutfora*'bounc-
Ina" (tood time.    4. Slutting In the EihlWtlon Grounds'U site the order of the
day.   9. "Nejlk" wae horn thli year to the Chateau Frootonac dog team and
he will probably figure largely In the dog race feata-rlssrg the Winter Sports
/QUEBEC is again to have a real, live carnival that shall
V be truly representative of the wonderful sporting
attractions of the ancient Capital. Tho success of the
dog races held in Quebec last year has encouraged the
organizers to sponsor a very much bigger program for
this year, and a comprehensive series of sporting events
will be held on February 21, 22, and 28, in which all the
sports for which Quebec is so naturally adapted will be
represented, and culminating in a grand masquerade ball
at the Chateau Frontenac. In addition to the International races for the Eastern Dor Vied Derby Trophy,
there will lie events in snow-shoeii,K, skiing, Ice racing,
curling and skating. The whole of these events will take
place within the Exhibition Grounds, and it ib proposed
to once again give Quebec an ice palace.
The ppople of Quebec take, ar.d naturally, a great
pride in their wonderful old city, sod the ancient capital
is nat so large that its people cannot get together on
occasion to fete en mass;-. A carnival in Quebec is not to be
Jwrguttven, (or the whole populace ab-wrbs'tlte spirit ot tha
season, drawing its visitors into the gay vortsa, aa that
even the walls which rang to laughter centuries aga lan
their aged atmosphere, and lend themselves to the fatt.
By reason of its even and exhilarating climate, Ms
accessibility and natural and artificial opportunities fer
sport, Quebec Ib the home of the winter sports for the
continent. Each wintry season, more people aie attracted to it, and for long periods it becomes the social
centre, as well as the sporting centre of North America.
Practically everything that-is carried on is on an open
scale—Quebec is the soul of hoepitality. A hundred rinks
invite you to skate, as far as you can see, fir-clad hills
invite you to ski through their myriad glorious glades, af
toboggan slides there sre not a few, and there are maty
excursions which simply must be made on snow-shoes
As for evening entertainment, the ball room at the Chateau Frontenac is the scene of a dance nightly. There are
moonlight excursions, events on sll illuminated rinks,
music nog aad VMosr-a thousand Wags Wm
ere an
Sixty per cent of Hamilton's
population own their own homes, a
fact revealed by the figures of tlie
1923 assessment for the Ontario
city, which, according to these figures, has 26,259 dwellings and 457
The great flour movement over
the wharves at Fort William and
Port Arthur this season has been
unprecedented, according to reports ,
of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
which, by the end of October, had
shipped 289,086 tons ef flour to
lower Lake ports.
Port Arthur's building permits
for the ten months snding October
showed a total ef $2,632,065, which
is the biggest building year in the
history of this Ontario city, exceeding even the total for 1921, one of
the real estate boom yean.
Canada exported $4,778,000 worth
of cheese to various countries during the month of October, an increase of $1,224,000, over the total
value of cheese exported in Oetober,
1922. The United Kingdom was by
far ths largest consumer, taking
215,000  cwt.,   valued  at  $4,984,000.
According to an announcement of
Hon. E. H. Armstrong, Premier ef
Nova Scotia and Minister ef Minn,
the coal production of his province
tor this year will reach at least
6,2011,000 tons, an increase over last
ya.-.r's productsfn of 4,642,196 tons
of more than 1,500,000 tons. Tha
outlook for 1924 is encouraging.
The Prince of Wales, unless inte-r-
fered with by affairs of state, in-
tends to make annual visits te his
Alberta ranch, William Carlyle,
cup. .-Intendent of the E. P. Rant**-,
I->id the members of the Canadiaa
Society of Technical AgriculturistB
in adJresshi-} them at Toronto tet*
Pur traders in the distant parts
cf Alberta, Saskatchewan and Brit-
irh Columbia, ordinarily weeks and
months f:cm mail service, are now
Ketting reguler quotations on fun
from the Calgary Herald's radia
h.o.,dcast::.g  service. .
The annual winter carnival at
Banff, which is yearly becoming
more popular and is -ottracting
sporting enthusiasts from all parts
of the continent.^will be held February 2-9, 1924, while the Banff
annual bonspiel will take place February 4-9.
According to estimates made by)
the r.t. Rev. Dr. G. Exton Lk-yttV
Uishop of Saskatchewan, that pi-ov-
n e has room for another empire
orth of Prince Albert and North
battleford. The bishop baa Just
completed a six weeks' tour of the*
limits of settlement in Us diocese.
.'overing 2,400 miles, and estimates"
that homes and livings for 260,00ft
.-ould be provided ia the
ferred to.
i country se-1
The adverse balance af graM
shipments through Canadiaa ai
a-rainst United States ports to bs-
ing steadily reduced, accordina; ta
statistics compiled by the Marian
Department. In 1916 ealy 9L0OU
702 bushels of Canadian grain vmn
shipped through Dominion porta,
where as 165,949,989 bushels wen
shipped through ths States. Ths
figures for 1923, up to OsplsuillW
1st, on the other hand, show thai
Canada now ships nearly half hts
(Train through her own ports. Dur-
in;; this period the amount regie*.
i red has been 108,548,486 bushels
d-!8patched via Canadian ports and
120(123,438 vis those of tha United
States. ' ~
no:l Odor f'eai'i'ehough, aged
seven weeks, son of a farmer of
Morrin, Alberta, the youngest child
on record to travel alone, left
pool, England, in charge of officials
ef the Canadian Pacific Railway
and Steamship Lines throughout
the trip.
An experiment in shipping Canadian peaches to England has
proven successful. The peaches
were packed in small boxes and
placed in cold storage, reaching
London in fine condition. There is
likelihood of an increased demand
for Canadian   peaches.
Representative of the best sheep
nnd swine blood of Great Britain.
.13 animals imported from the Ola
Country arrived in Kegina, Saskatchewan, recently. There were 19
cheep and 16 h,,,*.' in the shipment.
The animals were bought by the
government for farmers in the province.
Canada's highest lookout station
hai been completed and will be
riaily for use next year. It is situated on Mount Cartier, near Revelstoke, British Columbia, and is 8,688
feet above sea-level. It will be ueed
foi' thc detection of forest fires and
for meteorological and other observances.
The Canadian Mcintosh red apple is tho champion dessert apple ia
the British Empire, so judges at tiie
Imperial Fruit Show, which opened
in Manchester recently, adjudged.
They also decided that Cox orange
pippins, from British Columbia, on
the whole, are the best of ths sixteen exhibits from overseas, and
winners, therefore, of the "Daily
Mail's" fifty-guinea eup.
What is decland to be a world's
record for the transportation of
grain has .iust been achieved by the
Canadian Pacific Railway. Ia one
period of 24 hours there wen moved
from Winnipeg for the head ef the
lakes 1,776 loaded cars. The beet
previous record, also held by the
Canadian    Pacific    Railway,    was
579 stars, moved east on October
25th, 1981.
The shortest
thing in the
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat'm
whisker* or any other part of any insect
whatsoever—IT IS THE MEMORY OF
3 If you doubt this ask thc first men
mon you meet thc following questions*
SI When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What Geri an submarine torpedoed
the Lusifania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-ainl keep telling them?
One step won't take very far,
'31 You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who you arc,
. '(.{You've got to keep on talking;
(J One inch won't make you very tall,
•*.• ''3.You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
"JYou've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some sny 'twas luck; some say 'tw.
Miss Mude, of the public school
staff, returned this week after visiting at her home in Kamloops during
the holidays.
Miss Sarah McCallum returned
home on Monday from a visit with
Miss E A. Olson at Greenwood.
News of the Gity
The voters' lint of tho municipality
of the city of Qrand Forks is grow.
ing in the right direction, tliere being a fair increase of names on it
over last year's list. There 465 voters
in the two wards, and an additional
one hundred in the supplementary
school district list, making a total of
Present indications are that there
wili bu at least two, and probably
three, candidates in the Hold for
mayor in the forthcoming civic election in this city. Tho aldermanic
slate is yut in an umbryotic condition.
A robin seenied to ba quite happy
in the Sun orchard on January 2,
even though ihe toiupcratu.ie is reported to huve boon lower than on
any other day this winter.
Bob and Dau Cress, who bad
their preliminary hearing in Magistrate McCallum's court last Thursday and Friday, and were held for
trial on a charge of "hijacking,"
have not decided whether they want
Ship Your Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Co.
We pay the highest price and assure
you the most accurate tast. Give your
ocal creamery your trade.
Our Groceries are constantly moving,
and they are therefore always fresh and
in prime condition. We make a specialty
high grade Teas and Coffees.
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
a speedy or a jury trial and are still
confined in the orovinci-il jail bere.
The Sua office has been overburdened with job work during the
past two weeks, and tbe only excuse
we bave to offer for tbia week's
issue jb that we have fallen into the
rut of printing a paper once a week|
Legal advertising also compels us
to do so. Otherwise we are not par-
i cularly proud of (bis edition.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen tbe new models] They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coinl 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 ^ft&Sftrfc
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
cold  spell seems  to be dis-
G. E. Keatley and family arrived
in the city this week from Nelson,
•nd they will make their home here
ia future, Mr. Keatley is one of the
members of the Kettle Valley Creamery company.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
The atmosphere in this district was
too frigid for the people  to   welcome
the advent of the now year in the customary   fervid   and   boisterous man
ner, hence the coming of 1924 was  i
tame affair.
Dr. Smith returned on Wednesday
from the coa-it, where he spent the
Christmas holidays
The skating and curling rinks aro
two places in the city at piesent that
exhibit the most animated life after
8 p.m.
TENDERS (sealed aud marked) will
be received by the undersigned up
to Tuesday, Jauuary 8th, at 5 P.M..
ior each of the following items, separately :
20 cords of flr or tamarac wood cut
from green timber during first half of
1923, to be delivered at the public
schools before February 29th, 1925;
30 cords of fir or tamarac wood cut
from green timber, to be delivered at
the pnblic schools before .September
30th, 1925.
The lowest or any tender uot necessarily accepted, the Board being free
to award one or both contracts to the
same person. jj
Secretary School Board.
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 Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Drug-gut*.
Aspirin la the tra;lc mark (registered in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
aci-licanidcBter et Sallcylicacld. While It is well known that Aapirln means Bayer
manufacture, to assist the public against Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will be stamped with tbelr general trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
SEAI.KD TKNI'KUS will be reoeiveit br the
District Poromtr, NbIhoii, not Inter than
noon on the 13th flay of January l'i2l,
for the pui-elm.i' nf Licence X.v-lti.! near
OUpinOreek,to bui MOO H<*wn Tie«.
One year will  i>e allowed  fur  removal of
Further partloulara "i the District Korea'
ter, Nelson.
Reliable  Radio Goods
We have a fine assortment of Radiophones at
all prices—$20, $30, $10, $50, $80, $75, $90 and
up to $350.
We guarantee natis-jactory operation of all our instruments and
will allow full peine any tim* you wiili to exchange t'or a highrr grade
instrument, so don't be wilhout a set this winter if you can't afford the
one you might wish to purchase.
All pii'ts oa.ii be furni ilietl (at less than list prices outside), and we
canassist yju in cointruotiagany set, from ooe to twelve tubes, including
single circuit, two circuit, three circuit, four circuit radio frequency,
rellex, inverse, duplex, ne H'oiyne, super hetrodyne.
See us before deciding on your set. You save 20 per cent by buy.
iiig in Urand Forks from
THE first storage battery electrically driven car used by
railways in Western Canada
has been placed in service between
Winnipeg and Transcona by the
Canadian National Railways,
whose shops at Transcona employ
6omc 2,400 men, many of whom reside in Winnipeg, travelling back
and forth ltiorriinp- nnd evening.
Others   reside   in Transcona with
their families, but do their shopping and other business in Winnipeg. The inauguration of the new
electric car service gives a regular
schedule of rung daily which can
be operated by the railway company much more economically than
under the former system of operating extra passenger trains several times daily. The new car was
converted from a gasoline-electric
car at the St. Catherines shops of
the Canadian National. It ia of
solid steel construction throughout with four-wheeled ball bearing
trucks. The length is 63 feet over
all and accommodation is provided
for 100 passengers. One end of
the car is reserved as a smoking
compartment. The car is capable
of maintaining a speed of 40 miles
per hour on level track and makes
the one-way trip between Winnipeg and Transcona in 15 minutes.
|The new Continental remedy oftlied
Is a »ituple liar rale** home-treatment which
tibHolutely cures deaf lie,*;, uol sea In tho head,
for tbla new 'Hutment, uiitantlf operate*
upou the affected parts witb complete   and
lermaueutuucoess.   .-JCOKK3 OF  -.YONDER.
Mra. K. Wilkiuaon, of Slad Road, Stroud,
writes:—"Pieaae could trouble you to aend
me another box of tbe Ointment. It la not for
myse..f, but for a frleud of mine wbo la aa bad
ua I waa.aud eannot get any rest for the noises
In tbe tiead. I feel a uew woman, and oan go
to bed now and vet a good night's reat. wolch
[ had uot been able to do for many montha.
It la a wonderful remedy and I am Most delighted to recommend it,"   ;  ,   .
Mrs. E. Crowe, of Whltehorse Boad, Croydon, writes:—"I atn pleased to tell you that
theamall tin of ointment you seat to me at
Ven tnor, haa proved a complete suooeta, my
hearing Is n j w quite normal, and the horrible head noises havo ceased. The action of
this uew remedy must be very remarkable.
for I have beeu troubled with these complaints for nearly ten years, and have bad
some of the very beat medioal advice together
with other expensive instruments all to no
purpose. I need hardly say how very crate-
ful I am. for my life has undergone an -entire
change." ____
Try one box to-day.whioh oan be forwarded
to any address on receipt of money order for
Address ordera to:—
10, South Tlew, Watllog St., Dartford,
Kent, England.
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 it
will pay you.
The  Miraculous .Christmas Gift
It's a very nice thing to make •
gift tbat will please nil tbe members
uf tbe family. A box of candy will
do tbat or a orate of fruit. But UdU«
ally aome oue iu tbat family gate
ibe lion's share. That is oot possible wben the gi.t is a subscription
to The Youths Companion, lt .IB
like tbat fabulous pitcher of milk
of the Grieks; th ugb everyone
drank deep the pitcher remained
full. Everyone has a lion's share in
tbe good things of the Youth's
Companion; everyone skims his
own cream, yet there is tbe very
choicest cream left for the next
comer. What bettei Christmas present can you make tban a periodical
witb sucb fabulous powders of divid
ing its pleasure among a dozen and
yet keeping it all intact.
Tbe 52 issues of 1924 will be
crowded witb serial stories, short
ptories, editorials, poetry, facts and
fun. Subscribe now and receive:
1. Tbe Youtsi's Companion — 52
issues in 1924.
2. Allthe remaining issues of 1923.
3. Tbe Companion Home Calendar
for 1934.   All for $2.50.
4. Or include McCall's Magazine,
tbe monthly' authority on fashions. Both publications, only
13 00.
The Youth's Companion, Com
mon wealth   Ave.   &  St. Paul   St.,
Boston,   Mass    N<*w  subset iptione
received at this office.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Phone SO
Dominion Monumental Worka
Aabt-atos Produota Co. Roofing
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
ForksJ of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
- leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department
rpHE value oi well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Viriting cards
Sh'f~ing tags
Price lists
New Type
ILatest Style
Colombia Avenue and
Uke Street
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotki., Fikst Strict
Vaoant, uurea-u-v.il,
,'rown landa may be pre-empt** ky
irlUab subjects over II year* ot btiA,
ind by aliena on deolarlng lnt.ntloo
:o b.com. Britlah aubJaoU, oondl-
ional upon realdence, occupation,
tnd   Improvement   for    agricultural
Fall Information oonoeming radiations retarding- pre-emptlona ■
;iven ln Bulletin No. 1, Land SerUa.
How to Pre-empt Land," ooplee et
.'hlch can be obtained free ot ona****
>y addressing tbe -Department ef
■anda, Viotorla, B.O, or te any Ot*rr-
nment Agent.
Records will ba granted covering
niy land auitable for agricultural
mrpoaea, and wbioh la not tlmber-
and, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per acre weat of the Coaat Range
and 8,000 feet per aere eaat of that
Application* fer pre-emptions are
i be addressed to the Laud Com-
lisaloner of the lnnd Recording Dl-
islon. In whioh the land applied far
is altuated, and are made on printed
orms, copies of whioh can be eb-
ained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptlona muat be occupied for
I'lve years and Improvements made
io value of tlo per acre, moulding
clearing and cultivating at least Are
acres, before a Crown Grant oan be
Por more detailed Information eee
.l:c    Bulletin    "Mow    to    Pre-empt
Applications are received for purchaae of vacant and unreserved
Crown landa, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of flrst-olasa (arable) land la |i
par acre, and second-class (graaing)
land (2.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or leaae
of Crown lands ls given ln Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchaae and
Leaae of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial altea on
limber land, not exceeding tt acres,
may ba purchased or leased, the conditions lnoludlng payment of
Unaurveyed areas, not exceeding H
acres, may ba leased aa homaaltea,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the drat year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions ar* fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
For graaing and   industrial
posea areas not exceeding 640
may be leaaed by on* person er a
Under th* Graslng Aet th* Prer-
lno* is divided Into graaing dlatrlcta
and the range administered under a
Qraalng       Commlaaloner.       Annual
graaing permits are Iaaued baaed on
numbers ranged, priority being given
*o established owners. Stock-owner.
may form   associations    for    rang*
nanagemsnt.   Free, or partially free,
iM-mlts are availabl*   for    eettlere,
impers   and   travellers,   up   to   ten
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
■ to make harness to order
.'and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
C* A. Crawford


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