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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 19, 1924

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Array <3V ^Jtorrg Gpfyrtstittfis tn JVtt (But ^tmxl^s nub J^nttvm
D. M'PHERSON
FIRST BALLOT
President of Local Liberal
Association WillSGon-
lest This Riding in Ap
proaching   By-Klection
Legislative Library
=•
cyind KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
-il     iirs-iiiiir
TWENTY-FOURTH YJBAR—No. 7
lis
Tell me what you Know is tru<"
I cad tuusa as well as you."
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19,  1924
Diuglas Md'heraon, the well
known gttrageman anil president ol
the Qrand Forks Liberal association,
was Dominated on tbe first ballot at
thi* tsiberal convention in thie city
on Tuesday evening, receiving 24
vo'os against the 18 votes cant tor
E C. Henniger, late member fur
this riiliug io the provi eial legislature. Mayor T. M. Gulley, of
Greenwood, wss also proposed, but
"he -Inclined to allow his mme to gn
before the convention. Mr. Mc>
Ph Win therefore will be the Liber<-
al oi-vli late to contest this const'it
uettcy in the approaching by-elec
tion to tilt the vacancy caused by
the death of tbe late John   McKie-
According to geueral impression,
Ihe election wlll.not ,be held until
next May or June.
In spite of tbe extremely oold
weather tbat prevailed the convention was well attended, and considerable enthusiasm was manifested
by the dolegates. 0 Wheeler, of
Rock Creek, was in tbe chair, and
J. A. McCallum of this city acted
as secretary. The principal speakers
of the evening were E C Henniger
•nd Candidate McPherson.
Tbe east bound train did not
teach Graud Porks uutil 9:30. and
tho convention wae a midnight af
fair. I'he delegates from the west
jeturued bome on Wednesday
morning's train, whieh wae alsoeevr
eral hours late.
Mr. McPherson, tbe nominee, wae
tor many years in tbe service of tbe
Canadian Pacific railway in the
Kootenay and Boundary districts,
and worked for many yeare as train
dispatcher and as station agent at
Greenwood. At lhe latter plica he
is well known. He eame to Grand
Porks about three years ago aud engaged iu the g rag'- business wbich
he is at present conducting.
themselves. Business men arc urged,
therefore, to post calendars as early
in the season as they possibly can.
The calendars will not loBe any of
their attractiveness or advertising
value if this is done, and a better
postal Bervice will result.
Newspaper Errors
Every now and then some subscriber rises to denounce a newspaper for mistakes wbich eppaar in
itp columns. A contemporary quoteB
with approval this plaint of an east
srn editor who tired of constant
complaints about editorial mistakes:
"We made a mistake in last week's
piper, he wrote. "A good subscriber
lohl us about it. The same day there
was a letter in our poet office box
that didn't belo-jg to ts*. We called
for 9*3 over the telephone and got
198. We asked for a spool of No. 50
thread and when we got home we
fouod it was No. 60. The train was
reported 80 minutes late. We ar.
rived at the depot 20 minutes after
train time and the train had gone.
We got our milk bill and tbere was a
mistake of 10 cents in our favor.
We got sick and the doctor said we
were eating too much meat We
hadn't tasted meat for two months.
We ordered a tin of black s-boe
polish and later lound they gave us
brown. The garage man said tbe
jitney was miseing. because it needed
a new timer. We e'eaned a spark
plug and it has run fine ever sinc6.
YeB, we made a mistake in last
week's paper."
Government Not Embarrassed
With the session of the legislature
tn its sixth week, there ia less chance
than ever of the gnvernm nt being
seriously embarrassed this yesr.
Four votes have been takeD in the
house and every one has wop easily
by the administration. The Provincials, who had been expected to embarrass tbe Oliver forces, have voted
against the government only once,
and thai on a minor matter.
Campbell Bannerman looked at
the picture quizzically. ''Would you
like to know what the king wae saying to me?" he inquired.
The friend said he should
"He wanted to have my opinion
whether halibut wa- belter baked or
boiled," replied the premier.
WILL LEAO THE
Pioneer Grand Forks Physician Nominated to
Contest This Hiding in
Coming By-Election
"Bilmey, Bill, sinee oid 'Erb came out of jail wiv 'is blinkin' 'aircut
and shave 'e's too proud t j speak to anyone."—Passing Show.
BEER Bl GLASS;
26 YEA, 14HE
Ridings That Voted Wet
Will Get a Chance to
Buy the Beverage in
Small Quantities
A Mighty Appetite
In rubua er ages and in a more
primitive society there need to be
much popular interest in the sort of
competition in whicb the prize went
to the man who could dispose of the
largest amount of food in a gfven
time A context of that sott, says
the Argonaut, was organized in a
mining cown in the north of Eng
land. One competitor,ag'aot collier
six feet in height and broad in pro*
portion, succeeded iu disposing of a
legot mutton, a plentiful supply of
vegetables and a plum pudding
washed down witb copious draughts
of ale.
He was unanimously declared the
Winner aod was being triumphantly
escorted bome when be tu ned to
his admirers and said:
•'Bli, ltd*,, siy, dou't say nowt o'
this lo my old woman, or she won't
gie me no dinner."
Only An Empty
Six-year old Freddy, n city-bred
youngster, was on his first visit to
his uncle's farm. At breakfast he
heard that his uncle's Jersey cow
had been stolen during the night.
''That's a good joke nn the man
who stole her," wss Freddy's com'
ment,
"Why," asked bis uncle.
"Why, just before supper last
nigbt the hired man took all the
milk out of her."
The houBe alao defeated by 27 to
13 a later motion by Chris McRae to
have the beer sold only in government dispensaries
THE WEATHER
Victoria, Oee. 17 —Beer by the
glass will be granted in districts
that gave affirmative majorities on
the June plebiscite, the legislature
decided at midnight last night by
defeating a motion from Dr. E J.
Hothwell to delete the beer clauses
from the liquor act. The formal
vote was recorded in the house today as 26 to 14,
Attorney General Mauson voted
agaiust betr, saying the whole issue
,vaa raised by the breweries, and
not by the people.
Preunier Oliver broke down as he
announced ihat he must vote for
carrying put the terms of th plebiscite submitted to tbe people in
good faith.
K. H. Pooley reminded the government he bad last year predicted
eucb an impasse.
The following is tbe minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, aa recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min
Dec.12—Friday  35 30
13—Saturday  38 32
14—Sundav  34 30
15—Monday :.    38 27
16—Tuesday     6 -3
17—Wednesday     2       -12
18—Thursday     2       -16
Mail Christmas Presents
Early
Now is the tiuio to sec nbout tho-i
Christmas presents you arc gi in;; to
send to your friends and relatives,
Tlie earlier you mail tli?iii the bcttei
chance your parcels have of reaching
their destination before Christmas,
A ;*reat many people wait until thc
last few days beiore Christmas, at ti
time when tbe post oflice ta clinked up
with mail Consequently there iu
bound to be a certain amount of de-
ley to some parcels, and yours may be
am-ing the unlucky ones. So when the
postal authorities ask you to have
your purcels mailed as early as possible, you can see that it is for your
own good. Above all, be sure to
have wrapped carefully, as a tremendous amount of mail passes through
tlie post oflice during the Christinas
saason. If you do this your parcels
will stand tlie strain of Christmas
mail condition and arrive in good
order.
Avoid Damage By
Mailing Your Christmas Parcels Early
Every business man knows the ex-
eeptiolnil ni muni of busiuess that is
done during tin* Christmas season
Thit heavy business moans not only a
rush at the stores but als-. an exceptionally busy time at the post otlice.
It is important, therefore, that mail
ings which can be made in advance of
the rush season be cleared away; for
instauce, there are calendars mailed
in large quantities in December which
ii beld until tbe last minute bo congest the mails that delay results.
Moreover, during this busy t me,
there is always tbe greater possibility
of damage being done to the calendars
Old-Age Pensions
Hon. William, Sloan, provincial
secretary, is strongly advocating tbe
establishment of old age pent-inns.
He has asked the legislature to fa-
vor a resolution tn Ottawn calliug
(or such a step to be taken by the
federal authorities The minister
claims that old age pensions are
paid in many parts of the world and
tin ir adoption has lessened unema
ment.
ToRelie veUnemploy men t
For the purpose of relieving unemployment in British Columbia,
the government has set aside $150,-
000 and will carry on constructive
public works to as great an extent
as p lsBittle ' in aidiog those nut of
wnrk Riad work will he started immediately in districts wh re unem
ployment is felt the most keenly.
Wbile Premier Oliver does not exi
pect to get full value for the money
spent, on account of weather condi
tions at thia time of year, be explains that he could oot ignore tbe
universal demand for some measure
01 relief.
An Affair of Fish
As tbo following anecdote from
the Life of tbe Rt. Hon. Sir Henry
CampbellBaunerman, by J. A.
Spender, sufficiently prov e, great
kings and statesmen do not continually talk political --hop. In an Eng
lish newspaper there appeared a
picture lhat bore the title, Is It
Peace or War? In it Campbell-Ban-
nermao, who was then premier of
Great Britain, was talking with
King Edward. Round them the visitors were standing at a respectful
distance.
A friend of the premier said to
him later, "The artis* has hit you off
very will."
Timber Royalties
"We should not try to collect oui
pound of flesh from tbe timber industry just because we hive th
power under the law to do so," declared Hon. T. D. Pattullo, nuinister
"of lands, in the legislature when dis.
cussing Ihe uew timber royalties.
He claimed that the new levy will
provide an increase •in governmenl
revenue, but at the eame time it
Will uot "ki 1" the lumbering industry, an event which might have
occurred had the anticipated increase of royalties gone into effect
after Januiry 1,
Tonight, at th" Conservative con
vention in this city, Dr. C. M. King-
s'0'\ of Graud Forks, was tbe unati-
imous choirs ae candidate for mem-
it if t'i'ind Forks Greenwood ron
stituency in the pcnviuoi ,\ I gi-l-i
ture, h ■ scat having become vacant
by the death of thi late j John Mo
K e.
Delegates were present from all
pa;l<£of the district. Tbe doctor's
oame wn. the ; nly'oue placed be.
fore the convention, and'bis nominal o i w aa made unni imous amid
coneidi ruble enthuztasni.
fj Dr. (/. ML Kingston, tbe choice oj
the convention, is one of the. oldeBt
pioneers ui Grand.. Forks,, and is
recognized as one ofL tlje foremost-
physicians and s.urgeryia of British
Columbia. |He.-ba8 .done, a great
deal to 'idvauce i ii'."development ot
the district by interesting himself in
public inatituttOQBj'ancj industrial
eoterpriagB. The development of tbe
milling industry in tl^e Bpundaiy
country is also indebted tp bii-lib
erality and public ppiriuiees He
is popular and well known all over
the district.
Didn't Have Enough
Gasoline .
It ):;k'-feller   is   said to
tbls one on himself re-
A BIG JOB
High Praise From the
Opposition
High praise has been given by W.
A. McKenzie, Conservative,Similka.-
met-n  to the government for ita ex
penditures on behalf of   the  feehb.
minded.
'■I'll never criticize the spending
of money on these institution? aft* i
looking over them tbis year," be
remarked io the legislature,
Hon, William Sloan, provincial
seeri'tary, pointed out that mon institutions of tbis nature wonld be
requited, because of the big increase
in menial patients.
Another step which may be takel
to cope with this situation w'll be
the passing ..f legislation preventing
the marriage of feeble--minded per*
sons.
J oho  D,
have   told
cully:
'I wae tuveling in the centr»l
part of New Jereey tbjs • suinnjcr to
visit some of the spots whnt I
spent tny childhood. My car had
stopped and 1 was looking around,
when an old farmer came up. and
started lo talk tome. He didn't
know v\hi> I was nnd cba'ted about
tive minutes, when lie asked where
I wae going.
"-I it. 1*1 going to heeveD,'T replied with a smile.
" 'Get out,' ho said, 'you ain't got
enough gasoline.' "
If John D. hasn't enougb ga6i>n
line, who haB?
ll-
He'd Stand Without
Hitching
' Does your new clerk seem to be
a stt'udy (ellow!' tsked the customer
of the proprietor of the drug etor«
"Steady?" repeated  the  propri
lor. [should say he was steady I   If
he were any steadier, he'd   be  mo
tioiilese."
Prescribing for   the   U
willing
The soldiers marched to tbe
ihurcb and halted in the square
outside. As one wing of the edifice
was Undergoing repairs, there was
room only for ubout half of tbe
'omputiy.
"Serticant." ordered the captain,
"tell the men who don'f want to go
lo chinch to fall out."
A luip" number did so at once.
"Now, sergeant,"   aaid   the  cap
tain, '{dismiss all the men who   did
not fall out and march  the  others
n-lbey ueed it most."
-t-
■I c.
A Life Job
"Your hardware dealer Iris employed me to collect tbe bill you
owe him," ^aid the collector on being ushered into the customer's
office.
"You are to be congratulated,"
Baid the customer, "oo obtaining u
permanent position."
Next to Yellowstone National
patk, the most important geyser
region in the world is at Rotorui in
New is aland.
Go West, Young  Woman
In    tb^'    Cilirse   of   a   lectnte   00
econonrr>8, Bays tbe Tailor,  tbt iec
fcurer mmtioned  the  fact  in  some
i>111r-   ol   Atu-rica  tbe  population
I   almost entirely of mens
therefore   aceominend   tbe
11 liss to emigrate to those districts,
il     i j icularlv.
A        it a  young lady in   lho bu-
dience   r se   in  high   dukgeoti arrl
prepared to leave tbe ball,   As sna
was making a rather noisy exit    lb'
locHir r remarked with a eratlt):   "
did   oot    mean,    however,   tbal    il
should be done in such a hurrv "
■•Wbat,50cents to row me across
Last time it was only a quarter."
"Yes   but the water has risen."
W
urse
ihau
n-ing
b
ired
ist
ryin
to
ac
t. as
if one
were
h
1 V1' 1
g »■
gOil
ti
uie
when one lou'- THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
$h? (Sratti Jfarka §un
AN INOEPENDENr   ME
Q. *.. EVANS. EDITOR AHi "JSLfSHtsa
^SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.OO
One Year (in the United States)      1.50
Addresr *•** ——'cations to
Thk Guano Fobri Sun
PlIONK 101R i'sIUVI) Fokks,  i!   CJ
OKKIOK:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND L.AKE STREET.
torn of hanging mistletoe as Christmas decorations seems to have arisen from a practice of
the Druids' youths, who went round the
houses bearing branches yf mistletoe to an
nounce the entrance of the New Year. It is
also interesting to note that this plant flour- j
ishes in the Gulf of Mexico and in the Wes
Indies.
FRIDAY, DEOEMBEB 12   l!»24
<$tyti$tmit$
It is generally accepted by the'churches of
(Jhristendom that our .Saviour"•■■■vas born on
December 25, therefore New Year's day has
nothing to do with His birth. According .o
this ruling, had He been still on earth, He
could not have commenced hi 1024th year until December 25, 1924.
A very picturesque Christmas? ceremony
takes place at the old church of St. George's,
Giavesond, England, when David Varchell 's
charity ls distributed. The custom has been
observed for over 200 Christtnases/jbeing interrupted only wheu the church buildiug was
burned down about 150 years ago. Forty persons each receive a loaf and a new sixpence.
The preacher of the anniversary sermon receives $2.50 under the terms oi tha will of
David Varchell. The churchwardeu and the
caretaker each receive 50c and **il 25 is spent
on candles for the illumination of the candelabra which Varchell presented to the church.
Twenty boys, who, during the week have been
clothed from Varchell's fund, stand up in the
corporation pews while the preacher refers to
the author of the gift, about whom hardly anything is known but the name.
In Scotland in the fifteenth century Yule
Girth, or Sanctuary, was proclaimed seven
days before Christmas, and for three weeks,
until Up-halie day, no court had power to
prosecute or punish. The spirit—although not
the letter—ofthe practice still survives in the
Shetland Isles, where Up halie day will be
celebrated on Janr.iry 7 with many curious
ceremonies This quaint old custom was so
abused that it has lieen practically modified
and no lawlessness and excesses are prohibited, to the great regret of habitual law
breakers.
The Puritans were bitterly opposed to
Christmas and aii Christmas festivities, The
very name smaked to them of priestcraft.
Any person who observed it as a holiday in
old New England i y fortearidg of labor,
feasting or any other way, was to pay a five
shillings fine, so desirous were they to "beate
down every sprout of Kpiscopacie.'J When the
Church of England estalishcd Christmas services in Bostou toward the end of the seventeenth century, .Judge Sewall waged hopeless
war against Governor Beicher over it, and
praised his son for not going witb other boy
friends to hear the novel and attractive services. Christmas could not be regarded till
the nineteenth century as a New England
holiday, though in certain localities, .such a?
old Narragansett, two weeks of Christmas visiting aud feasting were entered into with zest
by both planters and slaves for many years
prior to the revolution.
The Mexican Christmas is a strangely
mixed week of sports, revels and religious ob
servances. The "Passioh Play" never fails to
attract great crowds, nor do the bull fights. In
the Philippines grandjmasses are held in' the
churches in the morning, ^Great chains of
flowers are carried to the churches by children
singing Christmas songs, bands preceding
ihem. In thv- afternoon there is dancing and
merrymaking. In Spain the religious note is
predominautjjat Christmas and there are curious performances of mystery Splays, iln the
south of France there is a quaint, custom of
blessing the Yule log, not unlike that of England, and on December 25 there is*a great
family supper. In Norway they have a pretty
custom. Above every ridge pole is hung a
sheaf of wheat, a Christmas 'feast for the
birds.
Carol, sweetlycarol,
A Saviour born today;
Bear the joyful tidings,
O bear them far away.
Carol, sweetly carol,
Till earth's remotest bound
Shall hear^the miShty chorus
And echo back the sound.
Carol, sweetly carol,
Carol sweetly^today,
Bear the joyful tidings,
O bear them far away.
Carol, sweetly carol,
And when the angel throng
O'er the vales of Judah
Awake the heavenly song;
Carol, sweetly carol
Goodwill and peace and love,
Glory in the highest
To God who reigns^above.
Carol, sweetly carol, etc.
Carol, sweetly^carol,
The happy Christmastime.
Hark! the bells are pealing
Their merry, merry chime.
Carol, sweetly carol,
Ye shining ones above
Sing in loudest numbers,
Sing redeeming love.
Carol, sweetly carol, etc.
—Frances J. Van Alstyne.
S. T. HtJLLJ
Established 1910 S3-
Ke:i$ list ate and Insnrtinco
lieiiil.'nt Airont Grand Forkt Ton-mite
.. Compaor. Limited;
Farm*      Orrhnrds     City Property
".•rett. nt Nelson. Cnlirary. Wihsilps-s? Bud
■■♦her Pralrlo point*. Vnncosiver Agent* :
I'KNDKR IN VKMTMKNTS
BATTKNHI'IIY I.ANI'S I.TI.,
KatrblMteil tu 1!>I0. W'ftrP .,-. x. •Hltlllmi to
fiiml-ili rpllnhle information ronoorsiitsff thin
distrlot. ac
trtnlitet.tvr*
district.
Wr
E. G. Henniger Co.
Automobile vs. Pedestrian Exhibit
H
ere an
dTh
ere
If a mau is wise, one angry word dois  not
lead to another.
c4ncient History*
lhe mistletoe is a parasite plant which has
defeated all attempts to raise it duet tly from
tho soil. The roots insinuate their fibres into
the woody substance of the Imst trees, and
live entirely at the expense of their sap. The
stems and leaves of the mistletoe, it is curious
to observe, are incapable of absorbing moisture. Mistletoe is of little, if any.use to man,
but was held iu high veneration by the D.-nids,
and connected with many of their supersti-
foils, lhe mistletoe of the Druids, however,
was exclusively found on the oak tree, and it
possibly first acquired tlieir esteem from its
great rarity, for its appearance on that tree is
so uncommon that many people are inclined to
think that the mistletoe of the Druids mnst
have been ancther plant>ltogether.   The cus-
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
John Houston and Dr. Hose are already
enjoying a spirited campaign ior mayoralty
honors in Nelson. Without knowing anything
about his opponent, we pick John to wiu, for
bc has done great service in promoting the
interests of Nelson, and he mver "backed up"
on his convictions, no matter how strong or
how unexpected the opposition was
Christmas trees will be held in the Methodist and Presbyterian churches next week on
Thursday tmd Friday evenings, respectively.
Last Saturday E, C. Heuuiger & Co. pur
chased the commission business of Mr. Folger
on Second street. The new owners  will conduct the business at the old stand.
The C.P.R., the S F. & 1*1. and the Kettle
Valley lines have issued joint ore rates from
Ymir, B.C., and Chewelah, Wush., to the
Boundary smelters. The rate ou $15 ore from
either point is $1.75 per ton. The rate on $10
ore from Ymir is .$1.50 per ton and on $25 ore
$2. 50 per ton.
The backbone of the winter is stiffening
every day.
The Phoenix branch of the Great Northern
railway will pro; i ,■ i completed by New
Year's.
Skating rink work is being rushed so that
the rink cau be opened on Christmas day.
Of the 20,000 harvesters who
went west this summer over Canadian Pacific lines, 14,000 are known
to have returned east, according
to C. B. Foster, Passenger Traffic
Manager, Canadian Pacific Railway, and it is thought that many
others have returned, while several
thousand are believed to have accepted positions in the west for the
winter.
An indication of the increase in
the value of effects being brought
into Canada by settlers from the
United States is shown in the latest report to the Department of
Trade and Commerce. From April
1 to September 30, effects so classified were valued at $3,129,333, as
compared with $2,666,467 in the
same period last year, an increase
of $462,872.
A feature which will add greatly
to the attractions of Vancouver,
B.C., as a winter resort, to say
nothing of increasing its summer
allurements, will be the new golf
course to be laid out there at a cost
of $120,000, exclusive of land. Work
on the course will commence next
spring. Fees will be merely nominal, fifty cents being charged for
an 18-hole round, $2.60 for a
month's play and $20 for a year.
Play will be open to any member
of the public.
Immigrants entering Canada during the 12 months ending October
81, 1924, totalled 134,189, as compared with 126,744 in the corresponding period of 1922-1923, according to the Department of Immigration and Colonization. These
figures are more encouraging In
view of the fact that the number ot
Canadians emmigrating to the
United States has to some extent
decreased, while the number returning from the United States is on
thc increase, according to the department.
On November 29th, Hon. Marguerite Shaughnessy, daughter of
the late Lord Shaughnessy, chairman of the Canadian Pacific Railway, performed the launching and
christening ceremony at the Clydebank yards of John Brown and Co.
when the new Canadian Pacific
S S. Princess Marguerite, named in
her honor, was slipped into the
water. The Princess Marguerite is
the second of the two vessels recently ordered by the Canadian Pacific for the company's British Columbia coastal service.
An entirely new service between
Montreal, Toronto and Winnipeg,
operating on the fastest schedule
yet established for tbese cities, was
instituted by the Canadian Pacific
Railway on December 4. The new
train, leaving Montreal at 6.16 p.m.
daily, and Toronto at 9.4S p.m.
daily, reaches Winnipeg at 9 a.m.,
89 hours, 46 minutes after leaving
Montreal and 86 hours 16 minutes
after leaving Toronto. Express
shippers are especially benefitted,
as shipments reach the terminal
cities in time for delivery on the
second day after leaving, instead ot
on the third as formerly. Passengers gain a business day and earlier
connections fer more distant poinU,
on reaohing their destinations. As
the eastboand train of thia service
connects direct with the Front-mac*
for Quebec city, passengers and express bound for that point alao gain
greatly hy reduced bbms.
"Did tbe speaker electrify hisau.
dince!"
"No, he merely gassed it."
Grain, Hay-
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
REWARD
A reward of from $10.00 to $25.00 will be
paid for information leading to the conviction
of any person or persons guilty of stealing
lumber, windows or other materials or of
doing serious damage to property within the
City Limits.
By Order.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
i
Greet Your Friends
By   Long-Distance
When  a friend lives miles away and a
personal visit is out of the question, there
is no more cordial way of extending the
compliments ofthe season than by long   -
distance telephone.
Special rates exist after 8t30 o'clock .
« at night
British  Columbia Telephone
Company
J exQ
THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
A   Thousand Stories in  Lake   District  of
Manitoba Says Canadian Authoress
Martha Ostenso Gave Best First Novel of Year that Setting
Miss Martha Otenso; wbo wan
awarded tbe $13,500 prize aud
royalties on the book for thc best first
novel submitted during the past year
la a contest orRtiDizud jointly by
Dodd, Mead & Company, Pictorial
Review and Famous Players-Lasky
Corporation, ls a twenty-four-ysjar-
old sohool teacher from Manitoba.
Miss Ostenso's novel will be serial
laad, filmed and published ln book
form in 1926. The story, which is
sailed "Tbe Passionate Might," deals
with (be farmers of the Western
Prairies and portrays the romance
of one whose ambition to soar beyond the black loam led to dramatic
consequences.
More than 1,600 manuscripts were
submitted. The judges strte that
Miss Ostenso's was so far . uperior
tbat no other story seriously rivalled
it
A brief sketch of her life and tho
circumstances which inspired her
novel, as related by Miss Ostenso,
follows:
"Where the long arm of the Har-
dangerfjiord penetrates farthest into
tbe rugged mountains of the coast
of Norway, the Ostenso family haa
lived in the township that bears its
name since the days of the Vikings.
Tho name means 'Eastern Sea,' and
was assumed centuries ago by an
adventurous forbear who dreamed of
extending his holdings over the
mountains and through the lowlands
of Sweden eastward to the tery
shores of the Batlic. Although his
dreams never came true, tho family
name recalls it and the family tradition of land-holding has persisted
unbroken; the part of the land that
borders the lovely fjord is still in its
possession, handed down from eldest
son to eldest son.
"My father, a young son, was free
to indulge his roving disposition. A
few years after his marriage to my
mother ho decided to emigrate to
America. '
"My mother's parents lived hifrh
up to tho mountains, remote from
tbe softening influence of the coast
towns. At their home it was, near
the little village of Haukcland, that
I was born. This, the first of many
small towns in which Ihave lived, is
known to mo only through hearsay,
tor when I was two years oltl wo
' rame to America.
"The story of my childhood !?. a
tale of seven little towns in Mlnne-
flota and South Dakota,     towns •>:
the field and prairie all, redolent of
the soil from which they bad sprung
and eloquent of that struggle common to the farmer the world over,
a struggle but transferred from the
Ostensos and Haukelands of the Old
World to the richer loam of the new.
They should have a story written
ahout them—those seven mean, yet
glorious little towns of my childhood ! In one of them, on the dun
prairies of South Dakota, I learned
to speak English.     What a  lovely
I'arllm Ostenso
language I found it to be with words
in it like pail and funeral and alone,
and ugly words, too, Mice laughter
and cake and scratch! What strange
sounds the now words made to me.
"Later, in another of tbe little
towns, I learned that it was fuu to
make things with words. It pas while
living in a little town in Minnesota
that I became a regular contributor
to the Junior Page of the. Minneapolis Journal, and was rewarded for
my literary triai-bailoons at the rate
of eighty cents a column. In the
public school or that little town tliere
still hangs, perhaps, a largo print of
a rural scene in a resplendent frame?
with a neat namerpl«te tit the bnt-
torn of it. Thnt also came from the
Journal, in recognition of pi*, essay
whieh. in my eleven yc-'r-o.ij opinion, placed mi  ahrcasl crt Emerson.
Wil !7i   1    ■■ -i    I' ..,-.■.    r.'.i
Towns. My father's restless spirit
drove him north to the newer country. The family settled ln Manitoba.
"It was during a summer vacation from my university work that I
went into the lake district of Manitoba, well towards the frontiers of
that northern civilization. Tho story
that I have written lay there, waiting
to bo put into words. Here was the
raw material out of which Little
Towns were made. Here was human
nature stark, unattired in the convention of a smoother, softer life.
A thousand stories are there still, to
be written.
"My novel lay back of my mind
for several years before I began to
write it. In the intervals of those
years, spent as a social worker In
a great city, I often compared tho
creaking machinery of skyscraper
civilization with the cruder, direct
society of the frontier. Slowly, as
my work among the needy brought
me nearer and nearer to the heart
of the city, the border life began to
be limned clearly against the murkier background of my work-a-day
scene.
"A year ago last summer I returned to Manitoba. The approach
to remembered scenes renewed my
interest in my story, the character
stood out clear-cut at last, and I
made tho first draft of the novel.
"I was not satisfied with the result
and laid the manuscript aside, with
no definite purpose regarding it. It
was not until spring that I returned
to the city and learned of the Curtis
Brown contest. It was with tliffl.
dence and reluctance that I was persuaded by friends, who thought weU
of the early draft and its possibilities, to rewrite it in time to submit
it for consideration. At best, I felt,
if It were as good as my friends said,
it might not be wholly ignored.
"I leave it tc the scientists ami
pseudo-scientists who argue inter
minably about lhe relative influence
on men of heredity and environment
io decide the- responsibility for whu1
over merit my story may have. Tue
blood of thc Norsemen ! The Sevan
Little Towns? Perhaps—I do nol
l-.now. No—but I have my own verv
r-nscieutific opinion, it won't hear
statin;.*, but this much may be j&it!
of it:   It has something to do with
a.'.'k: and fairies and ull the otiiei'
ipoBnlblo, beautiful  tl.iugs   v..'   '.
jUeVe in.''
"Bring me a...."
At tha top are seen the chefs nt work on the new ttaln which operates between Montreal and Wlnnlpeft over Canadian Pacific
line* In 39 hours 45 minutes, dally.   Below, a comfortable meal with a landscape chanting many times with each course.
How would you tike to be called upon to prepare a
meal for 125 or more people in a kitchen 21 feet long
and a little over 6 feet wide, in (which four other than
yourself were working, and in which all your stores and
supplies were kept?   You might consider it a fairly tall
' order, and yet day after day many men are doing this
very same thing at least three times a day in the kitchens
of the railway dining cars which render travelling hotel
Bervice across the continent. In addition to the space
mentioned, thc kitchen and dining room staff have only
, a pantry seven feet by six in which to work, yet who has
not wondered at the seeming magic with which the
waiters produce at very short notice the choicest of
foods and drinks, cooked and garnished to tempt the most
■ dainty appetite and appease the most hungry?
." The key note of this remarkable service is, of courses
system, and then training. Investigating, one finds that
each class of food has its own refrigerator, and that each
refrigerator and ice-well, each drawer and each of the
innumerable lockers are so arranged as to permit of ready
access with the minimum amount of lost motion.
Everything has and is in its place, the seperate refrigerators being provided in order to avoid absorption of odors
from the pungent variety of foodstuffs by those of a
more delicate quality. The cooking is done on a broiler in
the- case of steaks, fish and ham, etc., or on the large
coal range. Dairy products and fruits are stored in tne
pantry where silver, glass-ware and crockery is kept.
The preparation of the menu card is done under the
personal supervision of the. superintendent and a full
set of bills of fare covering all meals to be served on
the run, are handed to the Bteward and chef. They make
out a requisition for the necessary quantity of supplies,
basing tbeir estimate on the average travel, and all foodstuffs are checked and examined as to quality by the
Chef personally as they are placed in the car, and put
into the receptacles provided. Everything is then ready
for the preparation of the meal. There is, however, a
great deal of work to be done before the "first call" is
made.
Stock baa to be prepared for soup, poultry and fish
cleaned, garnitures cut, vegetables cut and many other
things. The Chef sees that everything possible is prepared
ahead, but wili not permit the preparation ahead of such
items as require to be prepared as ordered. AU broiled
foodstuffs and such things as toajt and eggs for instance
must be prepared only as ordered.
As to the division of duties, the Chef prepares soups.
sauces, cooks all roasts, frys and grills all meats and
generally supervises the work of the kitchen Btnff. Second
cook makes all pastry, puddings, cakes, muffins and
coffee; third cook peels all vegetables and a.-sisis the
second cook with the other work; fourth cool: is s .;; r.era!
utility man and does the washing of dish : . pots and
pans. The fifth cook, sometimes called the pftptmnai-i
cuts br<*ad, butter and prepares salads, grape fruit,
oranges, etc. This divisio.i of labor p rmits oi the ,- -rvicc
of meals just as quickly as paiseiiirers can p;-.!take of
tliem, and very often onr- kitchen st: *. ii '■■ ■ Canadian
Pacific dining car service will turn on. ■:.-. irlj 1 (JO meals in
the course of one day.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Legard's New Life, /Tablets
Imparts to the Old and  Middle aged
Youthfulness, Energy and Fit
ness, retards  mental  and physical
decay,    thus    promoting  longevity,
Proserves   the arteries   and  tissues,
Sufferers itom Deafness with its many
distressing  accompanying   ailments
as Head uoises, deriveal most imuio
diate benefit.    Calm refreshing sleep
assured   Gloom, Oppression   nd Nervousness  is banished under the influence of these; Life givir..:   Tabled
Wrinkles, hard   lines and   blemishes
disappear.    The ekin becomes clear,
light and oiastic and tho complexion
bright mid smooth     Think    of   the
blessings of  perfect   health, the possesion of few; the joy of a clear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes und health-
tinted cheeks; the beauty of  radiant
life and tho realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the  envy
and adi.Mi'ittiot) of your   friends, and
the unbounded satisfaction of   your,
self     Can you allow a golden opportunity liko this  to pas-?    Remembei
there are no arduous  lules to follow
no restriction on diet, not   are  there
any ill effects after.  On  tbe contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling o!
exha'tation   with   increased [mental
and   hodilv   vigour.    Why not   look
and  feel 30  at 50?    Do not delay,
commence   the   treatment   at once.
You will never ••egret the slight  cost
Incurred for such incalculable   bene
fits    The price of   these   Marvellouf
Tablets including   Mail   Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched   in
plain wrapper on receipt of  amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liv rpool Komi, lliirnslsiiiy,
London, England.
t*7JOe*7lO**7xC*7
M DO YOU WANT
Wi THE PEOPLE
ffl TO READ YOU
&
ty
1
1
ty
ty
A. E. NP-DOUGALL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
Agent
Dominion Monumental Works
Aslse-itoM'I'-iO'Iiic s Cs>. Booting
.ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 335     GRAND FOiUS, 0. C
PICTURES
m* PICTURE FRAMING
l-'urtiiture   Mailo to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering   Ncntlv   Dons
r. o. McCutcheon
IVivripiin  iii'vix
SC
ri?|?!)
Wholesale aud Stcluil
TOBACCONIST"*"
lip-tiler .in
:'iiv;i'i ■■  ('i'.i'ti's,  .Pi pes
Con io-:-! ioniT.v
Imperial Billiard Parioi
(irnnd For 1(8, I?. ('.
People take The Sun R?l
because they believe M
it is worth (t he price we M
charge 'for it. It is <Q?
therefore reasonable to Md
suppose that they read aja
its contents,including kd
advertismeits. This &d
is not always the case kB
wifh Inewspapers thnt kA
J^ are  offered  as   prem-
jX} iums with chromos or
LJ lottery tickets
I
^ WE DO NOT
ty WANT CHAHITY     B
ffi
ffi
1
ADVERTISING-
fir,; HUB—Bring your.booi
and shoe repairs to im
shop for nual and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.  ARMSON
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
iMnomHwuBoH
•f-m.-U.-- ■-    '■'■
ll
Advertising "to help RI
the editor," But we do if/1
wantbusinessadverds- !|Q
ing by progressive busi- p,J
ness men who know fly
that sensible advertis- flj
ing brings results and flj
pay. If you have something to ^iiiiv lhe public that will benefit £
them and you as well, £|J
the newspaper reaches JjQ
more people than a bill P^
board DO
m SUN READERS
^ KNOW
& THEY
SSJU
<!8*> -4
ffi
%
and if you have the
goods you c n do business with them
JaBSSzaBEH ***•€******-***--
:e>i**-t{~l£$*~7£«: THE SUN:  GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
News of the City
The many friend* of Mr. ind Mre.
F. J. Miller will be highly pleased to
learn that Mra. Miller's condition is
considerably better than it whf a
week ago and that there are now
Btrong hopes of her recovery.
T a condition of Dan McDonald,
the Giaod Forks carpenter wtm is
in the Nelson hospital witb a broken
l*-g, the result of a twenty foot full
while at work on construction mirk
at Bonnington Falls recently, is reported to be favorable.
A contemporary says tbst Wednesday morning arrived several
hours late iu Grand Korks. We were
up quite early on the above mentioned morning but we did not notice the phenomenon.
customs office the parcels are ex
amined for customs duty. Owing to
th" immense volume of business aj
t'ie Christmas period there is apt to
be del v in the handling of tho par
eels, and the public are advised to
post all ChtistmaB parcels for the
UtiUt d Stales in exceptionally good
time.
The eighth annual meeting of the
arebnldets and directors of the
Christian Cmimur.ity of Universal
Brotherhood, Limited, was held in
Hrilliiint this week. Tbe meeting
deoidt d in f 'Vor of a policy of strict
economy Peter Junior is president
hut Calakofl will act for him until
he arrives iu the country.
J. D. McDonald, of Portland, and
daughters, Mabel and Jessie, were
called to the city this week pa tic-
count of tbe serious illness of Mr,
McDonald's daughter, Mrs. F. J.
Miller Mr. McDonald was formerly
an aldennin of Grand Forks.
E C Henniger's father pas-ed
away in Nova Scotia a couple of
weeks ago at tha ripe age of 91
yeare. He was physically and men»
tally active up to the time of tbe
death.
Tbe public and high sch ols closed
today for the two weeks' midwinter
vocation. After the holida/s the
high school will reopen in  the  new
building.
Kenneth Campbell, who iB a student at the University of British
Columbia, returned bome od Wednesday to spend the holidays with
bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Campbell. 	
D. McPherson made a business
trip to Midway last Friday;
Judge J. R. Brown beld a Bitting
of trie county court in Greenwood
last Tuorday. There were only two
cases on the docket and these were
postponed until January   27   at   10
Those who post parcels of mer
cbandfse for the United StaUs
stiou d understand that tbey sre
sent by the Canadian post offices to
a United States border cuatoms
oflice, arid not direct to the office
named in tbe address.  At the border
Mdil your Christmas parcels early
md give the post office a chance to
leliver them in goodj time and un-
damagpd. You get betier service by
avoiding the rush period, t-o do not
wait until tbe labt minute. Also be
-ure to pack carefully and address
fully. Give your mail tbe attention
you want it to receive.
Tue public ia requested to note
tbat nu Christmas day the post office
wickets will be open for two hours
ouly, from 9 till 11 a.m. Ab the
wickets will uot be open again during tbe eay, those persons looking
for mail or parcels are kindly asked
to not forget the hours.
The ninth winter carnival at
Banff, Alta., will be held from February 7 to 14, 1925. The curling
bonspiel in connection with the carnival will run concurrently from
February 9 to 14. Revelstoke has
fixed its carnival dates for February
8, 4 and B, 1926.
Tourists to the number of 100,000
are estimated to have entered the
Province of Nova Scotia during the
past season. These people have left
approximately $7,600,000 In the
province, an increase of 26 per cent
over the previous year. The number of motor cars entering the province during the tourist season exceeded 11,000.
Canada Book Week was held from
December 1 to 6 this year. Addresses, radio broadcasting and
special displays in stores throughout the country drew attention to
the objects of the week, which are
to promote the reading of good
books generally and to foster Canadian literature. The week was, aa
usual, a distinct success.
It mutters not bow long you have
lived, but bow well.
The foolhardy recklessness of
certain motorists was recently strikingly Illustrated ai a public crossing on the Canadian Pacific Railway
line at Blind River, Ontario, when
s speeding auto approached the
crossing so rapidly that the driver
was Doable to pull up, and raft his
car inte the side of a train which
was passing at the time. Fortunately, ae one was injured.
In recognition of its excellent exhibits at the 1924 exhibition at Toronto, the Canadian Pacific Railway has been awarded one of the
medals specially struck off for pre-
■entatien to the Dominion and Provincial governments, and to a limited
number of other exhibits whose
high class entries in the live stock
and agricultural departments won
them ehampionship prises.
The pfans for the construction of
an immense amusement centre at
Victoria, B.C., to be called the
Crystal Gardens, have just been announced by the Canadian Pacifio
Railway, which is responsible for
the scheme. The gardens will include a salt water swimming pool
160 feet long, and a series of dancing floors, with tea rooms and
gymnasium. Great quantities of
plants, vines and shrubs will be
grown in the structure, which is
on the lines of a vast conservatory,
containing 36,000 square feet of
glazed glass rocf surface.
A considerable increase in the
shscp population of C?.nada, which
has declined since 1G20 from 2,255,-
020 to 1,675,000, is expected up a
result of the recent importation by
Alberta ranchers of 400 Rambouillet
rains. These animtls are merino3,
with fine wool, bi*-:d '.n France trot
Spanish merino stock. Louis XVI
obtained thc firs! Heck as a gift
fi-or.i the iTing of Spain. A har: l
of 20,000 western rsn-jo ewes will
bc provided for tli? Alberta purchase. The e: ts-.-pris-* is important,
en :-. /cunt cf thn prevailing wosr.J
shoitrsc of •.■.col.
staDcc It.is a tribute to you- good
taste, to a certain idealism be bag
perceived in your make up, to the
impression you give tbat life is real
aud earnest and not merely a game
of skittles. Ynu maybe sure tbat
anybody wbo thinks slightingly of
The Companion as a gift is himself
making life a game of skittles—and
very little else.
Tbe 52 issues of 1925 will be
crowded with serial stories, short
lories, eiitirUH, p)etry, ftcts and
un   Subscribe now aod receive:
1. The Youth's Companion—52 is
sues in 1925.
2. All the remaining issues of 1924.
3. The Companion Home Calendar
for 1925 (sent   niy on request.)
All for $2 50.
4. Or include McCall's Magazine.the
mon hly authority on fashions.
Botb publications, only  S3 00.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION,
Commonwealth   and  St. P ul  8t.,
Boston, Mass.
Subscriptions received at this office.
TENDERS WANTED
IN THK MATTER of the KatHto of John Holm,
deceased, intestate.
TENDERS will bc received by thc undcr-
* signed up to the 22nd day of December,
A. 11. 1924, for the purchase of an undivided
hall interest ln all minernts, precious and base
(save i cal and petroleum ),which may be lound
in veins, lodes, nr rock ill place, in and under
all that parcel or int ol land situate tn Osoyoos
Division of Ynle District and numbered 973,
Orowp one,on tlio official survey of thesaid
Osoyoos Division ol Yale Dlstrlet, and known
as the "Caledonia" mineral claim, and in tha
light to the us and possession of the surface
tif such mineral claim.
The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Dated at Urand Forks, B.C., this 9th day of
December A.D 1924.
C   P. R. PINCOTT.
Solicitor for the Official Administrator.
BARGAINS
ARRIVED
A full stock of Raisins, Currants, Dates,Figs.
Everything  to  make   your Christmas cakes and
puddings.    Prices right.    Give us a trial  order.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 "Service and Quality"
TRY OUR TEAS AND COFFEES
_s*
BIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the uew models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as now coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Itims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value   Easy Terms. Wo are tbe peuple^to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8ES&8iKrfc
Open Saturday Evening* Till 10 o'Cloek
Ship Your Cream lo
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assure
you thi? most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
To acquire knowledge is easy if
you are not ashamed to confess
your ignorance.
A Bargain in Newspapers
An Opportunity to Win S5,000
A Beautiful Art Calender Free
The (irand Forks Sun has concluded an arrangement with The
i'.uuilv Herald ami Wnekly Star nt Montreal by whioh wc can offur the
I reat os l bargain ever given to newspaper leaders
The offer  includes a full year's subucriptitin to both papers, an art cal-
ndar with a must beautiful picture subject roadj for framing, and an oppor
tunity to win a prize of 35,000 cash.
In the Federal Election of l'J'21 there were .i. 11!) .'iilti voces cast out of
a total of 4,435,310 names on the voters list,
How iniinv votes will be polled in the next Federal 10 ection?
The Kitmlv Herald ami Weekly Star nre offering Ten Thousand Dollars
iill prizes for the best estimate, and oui' arratlgstnunl with the publishers
of that great weekly gives every Qrand Forks 8un subscaiber an opportunity
to uiikii an estimate and perhaps wili tlie capital prize of 8",,0110 Some person
«     win,    Wliv sliould it not ba youl
A Gift That Is a Compliment
In the gift you receive you can
sometimes see yourself as others see
you, and tbe view is not always
flattering. It may be a jazz record,
or n gaudy tie, or a book that you
would hate to have found on you if
an auto bomped you into dreamland.'And you can't really blame
the giver. Knowing you well, be
concludes tbat you crave that sort
of think. On tbe other hand his gift
may convey a subtle compliment—
a   gift   of   The Companion for in
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We have exceptionally good bargains in all our
departments
DONALDSON
S
JGUAND IOKKSIjs^
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Prorfill
City Baggage and General
gTransfer!Mf—Hi
 !
Coal.   Wood andJJIce
for Sale
Office  at|R.  F.  Petrto'i Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
Phone 20
Read Thi   Bargain
I lie Grand Forks Fun Costs SI.OO per Year,
lhe Family Herald and  Weekly  Star  Costs $2.00
per Year. ,
'•*<• now offer :i fnli year's sul fcriptit n to I oil | n| i is, including a copy
1 Mi' Family Herald Ait Calendai and tli" tighl to mnke one estimate in
I   -   h'tmily Herald Election Contest. _
All for S2.
Iv imates must be made at time of subscribine;, Hnd no changes will be
ill    I afterwards.
Order Now at This Office
iiP»
GRAND FORKS SUN
Smokeless Locomotive
B
uilt of wood at the Angus Shops, thia full fixed model of one of the latest
type locomotives was designed originally as a feature of the dinner
decorations at the Chateau Frontenac on the occasion of the Quebec conference of the Canadian Pacific Railway officers. Equipped with bell,
ivhistle and electric lights, not a bolt or bar is lacking to mar the illusion
which is that of a perfect engine coming through the wall against which
it is placed. The headlight holds a portrait of E. W. Beatty, president of the
Canadian Pacific. At the Toronto Exhibition, August 23rd to September
Uli, thc model will be given ■ prominent position in the Company*g exhibit.
IS
Good
Printing
npHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting .and
holding desirable business lias been amply
demonstrated. Consult u i before going
elsewl. ire*
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
ViriMng cards
Su'j" ing tags
Letterhends
Statements
Notohead*>
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelope a
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Talk Hotf.l,   First* i RRK-rffP
SYNOPSIS OF.
AND ACT AMDttMENTS
PH-imrrim
lult may ** mra imSbsTsf
ii-ltleh <uhj*«t* ce-ypjwan « agk
uri
u»4 If *******
to In ii—  British  -mbi****
-rut
Xnda. Victoria. 1UO. ********** ***s*r-
natnt Aj-eat
RsMOTsU   will
niy land suits-*)* Is
New  Type
jLatv it Style
;  Faces
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
leaks Street
TELEPHONE
R101
rpc-m,
'anl U,
tast
*****
Ri
%i
, U, earr-fls* arts* MM ******
Mr Mr* ******\*%f*ma***ss*%J**mmi
MM tast tat ***** SMI at Mt
uWesJve
nlMtonsw at ta* Land •
vWm, la WW* Ik* lay
'.« sUoatad, HI ***** *****
'nOML otaI— -rt
i* -salut *f <?♦ mt mt t-Ml».U..|
oKitof aad —yxf^A rms* tb-4
******%*, barer* a **m***s'tt*a msssst asm set
r*e***y*eS.
th*
Jb*-t**mt*    "H*W    to
Ml ROHASI
■fttS
Applloatton* srs raeetret tat s*t*
ohaM ef vMaat an* msssewrst
Grown land*, aat Mac tlnsbwlaad,
tar acrlcul tural purpoa**; mlnt-muro
prlo* of flmt-elas* (ai-abl*) 1st* Is H
p*r aora. and a*o*nd-alaaa (fraslac)
laad |I.H p*r aer*. I*uith*r lafcr-
raaUM na-ardlnc perch*** <r mm*
of Orawn land* I* gltar, ln wall*!!*
No. M, Land Series, TarstaM aad
Is**** of Crown Lands."
Mill, taotory, er Induatrlal ****** an
timber laad, aat *>e**dlat <M asraa,
may b* puroaa**d *r l*as*d, th* aoa-
dlttoa* lnoludlnt pajrownt . at
•tuai»*«*.
HOMM4TI  UAHe
Us-urarr-qrad areaa, aat *x***dlnf SS
aore*, may b* l**a*d aa hom-MUsM,
caaslltlonal upon a dwslMnt* b*bv
ar*oted In the flr»t r*ar, ml* Wins
obtainable aft*r rcaldano* and 1m-
prov**sn*Bt condition* ar* faMltod
and land baa b**n aurv*y*d.
LIASES
For aimalnt and   Industrial    p>or-
po**s ansae net *ao*edlna; 640 aore*
may b* l**aed by ona person sir a
company.
GRAZING '
Unttar th* Oraalnc Aat tha Prer-
lito* Is divided Into araslnc sHitrt*t»
aad th* rang* admtnl*t*r«d undor a
(Iraalni Conunlulonsr. Annual
'<*-asln4r pennlts ar* Iaaued baaed an
iumb*rs ranted, priority b*tac rivea
o aatabllahad owner*. Stock-ownar*
nay form   aasoolatlons    for    reMS*
isi-iagvmaiit.   Fro*, or partially tree.
-rmita  ar*  avallabl*   for    lettler*.
imper*   and   ti— vallara.   up   to   tea
• ■ci ***

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