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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 11, 1921

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 GRAND FORKS \\g*
the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
aad lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
■
mn
Kettle Valloy Orchardist
THF SniV *■" tlu! favorite new8-
IIUJ OULl paper of ti,e citizens
of the district. It ia read by more
people in the city antl valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-FIRST YEAR—No 2
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER  11, 1921
DREW A VERY
URGE AUDIENCE
Liberal Candidate for Yale
Defines His Attitude on
Public Issues in the
Present Campaign
"Tell me what you Know is true:
1 can guess aa well as you."
$1.00 PER YEAR
Serbia. During tbe war it speeded
up munition works and transportation lines; supplied hospitals and
hospital ships wilh funds. Five
million dollars of that fund had
already come to Canadi for founding and endowing medical colleges.
And all through the war Mackenzie
King had bis 'hand firmly on tbe
throttle of tbat institution.
Candidate D. W. Sutherland ad-
dreaeed a very large public meeting
in tbe Empress there on Tuesday
evening in the iuterest of Liberalism
in Yale constituency. Tbe bouse
was filled to capacity and tbe speakers were given an attention bearing,
and there is reason to believe that
their messages made a deep impres •
sion on the audience, although
there were no oatbursts of boisterous
demonstrations.
Some disappointment was expressed on account of the nonappearance of Mrs. MacGregoi, of
Penticton, who had been billed as
one of tbe speakers, owing to sickness in her family. To fill her
place on the platform Mr. Latta, of
Kelowna, had volunteerd as one of
the speakers.
Mr. Latta, who was tbe first
speaker, praised Mr. Sutherland as
a man of integrity, ability and
honor, and gave a sketch of bis public and private life during bis residence in tbe province. The speaker
then devoted the balance of his
time to au explanation of the tariff
plank in tbe platorm ofthe Farmer.
party of Yale constituency, which
he said Mr Sutherland approved
Mr. Sutherland was given an ovation when he arose to speak. He
complimented the citizens on tbe
beautiful valley they had here.
He discussed a nuinbe* subjects—
national railways, discrimination in
freight rates, unemployment, pensions, re establishment of the returned men, and the tariff. Tbe
tariff, although important, was not
the only issue in this election. Tbe
gist of bis argument on tbis subject
was, tbat if tbe manufacturer is
protected the basic industry of tbe
farmer must have a fair share of
protection
It wag the duty of federal government, and not the provincial governments, to take care of tbe returned men.
During tbe war underwear tbat
tbe siwashes on the coast bad re
josed to wear bad been sent from
New Westminster to tbe soldiers io
France.
The Liberal party was the best
friend of England, as it bad placed
a preferential tariff law on British
goods on the statute books, and it
proposed to increase this prefereo je
to SO per cent.
Concerning party platforms, the
speaker waB of the opinion tbat tbe
pirty should go to tbe people for its
policy rather tban that the purty
sbould dictate its policy to the
people.
In answering a question sent to
the platform, Mr Sutherland made
the following statement regarding
Hon. Mackenzie King's work during the war: Tbe charge bad been
made, he said, that when tbe war
broke out Mr. King deserted bis
own country aod crossed the line
the States. The fact was, that after
his defeat in 1911, being tbe most
eminent authority on labor prob
lems on the continent, bo was called
to the United States lo cooperate
with Chas. Schwab in perfecting the
perfecting the Rockefeller foundation,
an institution for scientific research
concerning incurable diseases. That
organizat on was tbe first to go to
the relief of starving Belgium and
OF
L
Impressive GcremonyWas
Successf ullyCarried Ou t
on Armistice Day—Poppies and Pretty Wreaths
The ceremonies attending the
unveiling of the war memorial in
this city on Armistice day were very
impressive. The program was carried out without a^nishap, th onl y
deviation from that published last
week being the observance of two
minutes of silence as enjoined by
order in council from Ottawa.
Tbe parade (started from the court
house at 10 a.m ,and marched down
Winnipeg to First, on First to
Bridge, and on Bridge to the post
office. Tbose taking part in the
parade, headed by tbe band, marched in tbe following order: School
children, war veterans, mounted
police, members of city -ouncil and
school board, Daughters of tbe Empire, Masons, Oddfellows, Knights
of Pythias.
On arrival at the monument the
band rendered a selection, after
wbicb the school children sang
"God Save the King."
Mayor Hull made very appropriate and touching introductory
address, wbich was followed by a
prayer of dedication by Bev. St.
Qeo. E. Smyth.
Tbe unveiling of the memorial,
wbicb was perfermed by Mrs. Walter
E. Hadden, was an affecting scene.
The monument was draped fn the
Union Jack, and as Mrs. Hadden
pulled a string tbe flag parted and
revealed the statue to the assembled
throng, which Included nearly everybody in the city.
The reading of the names on
the memorial by tbe mayor was an
interestang feature of the ceremony.
Ab each na'me was read one of tbe
poppy girls banded a poppy to Miss
Helen McEwen, a teacher in the
public school, wbo in turn fastened
tbe flower to a cross made for the
occasion.
A very fine rendition of tbe cornet boIo, "On Flander'a Fields," was
given, followed by "0, Canada," by
the school children,
The placing wreaths,in silence, on
the memorial was then carried out.
Some of tbe prettiest wreaths ever
seen in this city were placed ob the
slatue by societies and private individuals The rendering of the "Last
Post," by Wm, Eureby, closed the
program
The committee who had charge
of the ceremonies was composed of
Rev. E. St. George Smytb, chairman; Dr. Acres, secretary; R. J.
Gardner, Gk H. Hull, T. Love. Dr.
Acres ac'ed as marshal of the day.
Tonight a huge bonfire on Observation mountain is illuminating
the city.
"We Can't Make It In One Step"
STANDING  OF PUPILS
Rev. Father Cocola, of this city,
on Wednesday, at tbe home of the
bride's parents in Midway, performed the marriage ceremony uniting Miss Olga E. Hielecher, of Midway, and H. W. Dronsfield, of Nelson.
The following is the standing of
the pupils of the Grand Forks public
school, in order of merit, as determined by tests held in September and
October:
principal's class.
Isaboll Innis, Janet Bonthron,
Gizell Speller, Lizzie Gordon, Edna
Reid, Ruth Hesse, Wallace Huffman,
Mary McDonald, Gordon McCallum,
Hilda Smith, William Foote and Elton Woodland eqaul, Blanch Ellis,
Dorothy McLauchlan,Earl Fitzpatiick
JoanSmythe, Vera Bickerton, Leslie
Earner, Lome Murray, Hazel Nystrom, Jack Weir, Harry Cooper,
Margaret Ross, Frank Gordon, Gertrude Cook, Stuart Ros.**, Wianifred
Savage, Howard Boyce, William Lucas, Ola} Hellmen, John Stafford,
Jeannette Kidd, Herbert Heaven,
George Manson, Tom Pelter, Wesley
Clark, Erina Laing, Louis O'Keefe,
Helen Crause, Vera Lyden, Eleanor
Bradley, Abafia Svetlisheff, Ernest
Hadden, Amy Mooney, Kenneth
Murray, Alphonse Galipeau.
DIVISION  II.
Junior Fourth,Class A—Ruth Helmer, Arthur Hesse, Pauline Mohler,
Sames Innis, Faye Walker, Lydia Colarch, Henry Reid, Paul Kingston,
George Tutt, Albert Colarch, Rupert
Sullivan, Harry Acres, Florence Pyrah, Marjorie Cook, John Graham,
Ellen McPherson, Peter Padgett, Frod
Galipeau, Kenneth Massie, Jack
Crause, George McArthur, Gordon
Clark, Dordthy G'rey. Cameron Mcintosh, Marion McKie, Alice George,
Genevieve Harkness, Edgar Galipeau,
Jock Tutt.-
Class B—Clarence Truax, Darwin
Ahern, Helen Mills,Edith Matthews,
Annie Bowen, Bertha Mulford, Edith
Eureby, Dorothy Mudie, Francis Otterbine, Lawrence O'Connor, Phyllis
Smyth, Samuel Boots.
division in.
Senior Third A—Margaret Luscombe, Dorothy Heaven, Joo Simmons, Arthur Bickerton, Blanche
Mason, Grace Glaspell, Francis Larama, Jessie Downey, Walter Anderson, Marion Kerby, Joe Lyden, Alice
Scott, Theresa Hellmen Mildred
Prendergast, Pauline Baker, Albert
Haw, Aubrey Dinsmore, John Santano,
Peter Santano, Polly Svetlisheff, Antone DeWilde.
Senior Third B—Jessie Ross, Martha Otterbine, Edmund Crosby,
Thelma Hansen, Herbert Omnianney
Bruce Brown, Irene Jeffery, Harvey
Weber, Walton-Vant, Ruth Pyrah,
Eugene Fitzpatrick, Ruth Savage,
Arthur Lind, Ruby Savage, Alex
McDougail, Donald McKinnon,George
Hadden, Jessie Allan, Glen Murray,
Winnifred Smith.
Division IV—Not graded.
DIVISION v.
Junior Third A— lmer Scott, Alice
Deporter, Bernita Ahern, Peggie
Mudie, Lillian Pell, Jim Miller,
Freda Lyden, Louise McPherson,
Elizabeth   Mooyboer,   Eugenie  Mc
Dougail, Roy Walker, Grace Brau.
Junior Third B—Frances Newman
Betty McCalium, Helen Hansen,Jean
Clark, Charlotte Acres, Albert Kinnie, Ruth Webster, Leo Gowans,
Lily McDonald, Selma Lang,Norman
Cooke, Charlie Robertson, Ian Clark,
Fred Mason, Glanys Pearson, Robert
Foote, Mike Morelli, V lorence Brau,
Patsy Cook, Violet Logan, Delbert
Kirkpatrick, Elaine Burr, Arvid Anderson, Nellie Berry.
Laura Morelli,Laura Sweezey,Charles
Robertson, Thomas Mudie, Harold
Montgomery, Ethel Graham, Clayton
Patterson, Roy Clarke, Annie Elisoff,
Mowat QowafW,0.arenoe McDougail,
First Primer-*—Elsie Withers, Bessie Hendraon, May Jone., Willie
Prendergast, Windsor Mills, Gordon
Wilkins, Walter Sberstobetaff, Jaok
Love, Agues Ahern, Irene Bickerton
Tony Santano, Lorn Wong, Eyrtle
Kidd, Roderick Kavanagh, June
Chew, Gesrge Steele, Jaok Mulford,
Mary .M.ltmnin, Albert Deporter,
William Crauso,George O'Keefe.John
Berry, Polly Vatkin,Catherine Davis,
Nick Pisacreta.
division x.
Receiving Class—Katie Dorner,
Jewel Baker, Alexander Wood, Eve
lyn Kull, Willio Gowans, .Hilda Lucas, Albert Eureby, Josephine Ru-
zicka, Isabel Huffman, Kathleen
Chandler, Bruce Gray, John Baker,
Delwin Waterman, Mary Dorner,
Lola Ogiloff, Aileen Smith, Edna
Scott, Et'ma Borelli, Swanhilda Helmer, Chester Hutton, Leila Hacking,
Victor Bella, Marjorie Robinson,
Margaret Brau, Harvey Hansen.
Shepherd Boyce, Norman McDougail,
Mirabello Elliot, Winnifred O'Keefo,
Elsie Kuftinoff, Johu Elosoff, Bruce
Harkness, Eugene Dompier, Gordon
Mudie, Genevieve Dacre, Wilbert
Cooper, Ethel Boots, Isabel Crauso,
Ernest Angliss, Margaret Sharon,
Nellie JRalph, Wilma Davis, Felice
Schaff.
GET-TOGETHER
Enjoyable Program Ren-
•sidered at   the  Board of
(Trade Gathering  Wednesday Evening
DIVISION VI.
Junior Third B—Dorothy Lucas,
John Kleman, Helmer Lind, Hazel
Elliott, Helen Morgan, Carl Hansen,
Mary Kingston, Beverly Benson,
Bruce Smith, Roy Cooper, Augustus
Borelli, Lee Morelli, Roy  McDonald.
Senior Second—Jean Love, Margaret Kleman, Catherine Gowans,
Evelyn Innes, Marvin Bailey, Raymond Dinsmore, Edith Patterson,
Marie Kidd, Norma Sutherland, El-
vora Colarch, Katherine Henniger,
Harold Helmer, Euphy McCallum,
Gladys Smith, Ernest Hutton, Ralph
Smyth, Nathan Clark, Marjorie Taylor, Louis Santano, Florence Bird,
Fred Smith, Harry Anderson, Colin
Graham, Mildred Patterson, Lewis
Brew, Lydia Mudie, Anna McKinnon
Ernest  Daniolson.
DIVISION VII.
Junior Second— Wilhelmina Weber
Elsie Egg, Rosamoud Buchan, Harold
Jackson, Vilmer Holm, Lora Fro
chette, Bruce McDonald, Stepbon
Kleman and Zoluia Larama equal,
li)llen Hansen, Rosie Borelli, Sereta
Hutton, Melvin Glaspell, Jack Acres,
Clareuce Hardy, Donald Lucas, Ernest Crosby, Marjorie Otterbine,Madeline McDougail, Margaret Kingston,
Edna Wenzel, Billy Tutt, Earle
Bickeaton. ilelen Newman, Mary
Kuftinoff, Helen Beran, Edward Pelter, Aleck llobbins, Charles Harkness, Elsie Scott, Edmund Miller,
Donald Ross (absent).
First Reader—Bernice Donaldfon,
Abel Sharon, Effie Donaldson. Louise
Dompier, Potor Vatkin, Clarence
Henderson, May Waterman, Joe
Nucich.
DIVISION  VIII.
First Reader—Margaret McCallum
Chester Bonthron, Jessie Sweezey,
Peter Jmayoff, George Hugin. Ethel
Massie, Mildred Smith, Teddy Hayes,
Ruth Boyce, Winnifred Truax, Elsie
Ogiloff, Daisy Malm, Hazel Mason,
Mary Piscreta, Carl Brau, Ernest
Fitzspatrick, Ronald McKinnon.
Second Primer—Dorothy Liddi
coat, Lura Canfield, Harold Bailey,
Gordon Hansen, Mildren Anderson,
George Savage, Elsie Prudhominu,
Mary Kleman, Joe Lyden, James
Allan, Hillis Wright, Marguerite
McDonald, Florence McDougail,
Maisie Henderson,Helen Pell, Eleonor
Lindley, Angelo Colarch, Charles
Egg, Andy Pisacreta,, Alma Frechette, Fred Wenzel, Minnie McNiven
Harry Murray, John McDonald,
Peter DeWilde, Garnott Boots.Chris-
tine Brew.
DIVISION IX.
Second Primer — Winnifred   Lightfoot,   Bessie  Berry,   Evelyu Cooper,
FOSTER'S FORECAST
Washington, Nov. 7.—A moderate cool wave is expected on the
northern parts of meridian 90 near
November 6, a warm wave near November 8, a cool wave and blizzard
near November 11. Near these dates
tbese weather features will cover all
tbe northern Rockies, Pacitlc slope,
western Canada and northwestern
America.
Beginning with high temperatures
and moderate storm forces, iu the
far northwest, tbe usual weather
tbat precedes a great continental
storm disturbance will affect tbe
whole continent. Tbat kind of balmy
and deceitful weather always lead
the sleepy, unwatubful class into a
weather trap and then they complain of their misfortune. Observe
Nature's signals aud you will not
get caught.
That great November storm, with
its varying weather features, will
move toward New Orleans and then
gradually turn, moving over a>nd
along tbe Alleganies aud down the
St. Lawrence river, tben out along
the European steamer line towards
Great Britain. Tbe central part of
the cold wave will reach Missouri
not far from November 13, Texas
14, Ohio 15, Quebec und Maine 16,
It will be a big cold wave and will
affect the whole continent. Tbe central portions are usual'y the mildeot
part of it; the liercest part of tbsBe
bad weather storms usuallyo :: i r
northeast of the central parts.
The Busy Bee
Fow persons realize the enormous
effort required to make a single pound
of houey, In a pound jar,the Manchester Guardian tolls us, then: is the eon
ccntrated essence of sixty thousand
Bowers.
To make a pountl of clover honey
the bees must take nectar from sixty,
two thousand blossoms and make two
million seven hundred thousand visits
in getting it Often the journey from
the hivo to the flower and hack is ns
much as two mile-i, so that the making of a pound of honey requires journeys that may aggregate more than
five million miles.
Wheu we remember that a single
colony of beos will produce from six
ty to eighty pounds of honey i n a sou
son we realizo that the boo is indeed
"busy."
On the initiative of the city council, subscription lists have been
opened at the Royal Bank of Canada and at the Canadian Bank of
Commerce on behalf of the sufferers
at the Britannia Beach disaster.
The get-together entertainment,
given under the auspices of the
board of trade on Weduesdn/ night
in the Divi? hall, w.u au uiu.ually
pleasant gathering of t**. people of
the community. The program possessed variety and real merit, and
was presented in au exceptiaaally
fine manner. Mayor Hull acted as
chairman.
At 0:30 a substantial and appetizing supper was served to 154 guests.
The opening chorus, ''Smile,
Smile, Smile," was followed by a
very nble by Rev. W. P. Bunt. A
recitation by E. Harrison and a
solo, "O, Canada," by Mr. Atwood,
were heartily encored.
A boxing exhibition of four two-
minute rounds between Noble Padgett and Boyd Nicholls aroused conn
siderable enthusiasm. Tbe contestants showed a fair amount of science
and the audience soon became aware
of tbis fact. The "prize light'' was followed with a by VV. Rossiter. This
soothed tbe nervous teusion aroused
by tbe pugs to such an extent that
more of tbe same brand was called
for.
In a sbort address by Col. Hill
particular stress was laid on the im-
portan c of unity of effort of the
people of a community. The victory
achieved by the allies was given as
an example of what can be accom •
pjished by perfect cooperation.
A fine exhibition of ropeskippin g
by John Berry was followed by a
solo, "Nancy L-.e," by P. B. Free«
land.
Kev. Hayman urged tbe citizens
to beautify their bome surround-
ingH, ns tbis, in his opinion, was the
most effective way io which to ad«
vertise the district.
0. W. Traves was of the opinion
that the valley was specially adapted
for growing the big red apple—Mcintosh Red—and potatoes, and the
ranchers should specialize iu these
products.
A boxing exhibition between
Brown anil Mooyboer was followed
by a solo by P. F. Ore , after wbich
Mr. Ferris reviewed, to a limited extent, the work of the hoard during
the past year, lie urged the people
to take more interest in the organization and to attend tbe meeting.
A minstrel aot consisting of man-
ipulatiog the lionflB and step dancing, by W. .Sharpe, brought back
th? hilarity of the audience, and a
boxing bout between Mooyboer and
Ross accelerated the amusement of
those present.
In a short address by Kev. Wright
he adviced the pessimists of the district to take an auto trip tbrough
the irrigated districts between this
city and the coast. If they came
back pessimists tbe only cure would
be to drown them. A song by Rev.
Hayman once more put tbe audience in an encoring mood.
Mr. Lucas, manager of tbe packing bouse, bad, for a nuinmber of
years, been looking for a locality
that could live up to its reputation.
This valley came cioser to that ideal
Man any other district be bad ever
lived in.
A boxing contest of three four-
minute rounds between Constable
Sanders and John   Berry proved to
Old Sol is reducing   the   winter's' be tbe sp^ni'ig event of the evening
fuel bill. (.t.'onitnntd un Page 4,) THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
3te (featth Jteka fbtm
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addresr -u -~—**—"'cations to
The Grand Fohks Sun,
Pkoxe 101R Gitvio Porks, B. 0.
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1921
British Columbia led all the other provinces at the Imperial Fruit Show in London,
taking s'x gold medals. Ontario, which led in
thc Royal Agricultural Dairy Show, held in
world's metropolis recently, had to yield premier honors to this province. British Columbia captured the gold medals in the fourth,
seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth and eleventh
classes, the silver medals in the first, second,
*4hird, fourth, fifth, twelfth, thirteenth and
fourteenth classes, and the bronze medals in
the first, second and third classes, besides be-
ng highly commended in the third class.
British Columbia thus took six gold medals to
Ontario's four, Nbva Scotia's two and New
Brunswick's two; eight silver medals to Ontario's five and Nova Scotia's one, and three
bronze medals to one for Nova Scotia and two
for New Brunswick.
any date that the president and the governors
of the various states may see fit to name by
proclamation, the morging of the two holidays
could easily be made withont dislocating the
legislative machinery at Washington. In time
it may become necessary for somo of the other
nations to amalgamate a few of their holidays
in order not to seriously cripple production.
We have been watching the operation of the
Moderation act since it went into force with
considerable interest. As at present administered, it seems to be more of a farce than a
reform. Conditions are as bad now as when
we had the public bar, if not worse. If there
is no improvement in the near future, the people should rise in their might and demand a
bone-dry plebiscite.
i
At last accounts the German government
was printing two billion paper marks every
week—more than one hundred billion marks a
year. The German mark, which used, to be
worth between 23 and 24 cents, American, is
now worth less than a cent. How much longer
national baukruptcy can be staved off remains
to be seen.
All Canada—from coast to coast—combined
thanksgiving and reverence in the celebration
and observance of Armistice day, says a dis-
datch from Toronto. Flags Hew at the tops of
pules to the glory of the great victory which
tho day commemorated, but the red poppies
:iid the two minutes' cessation from work at
tho eleventh hour of the day brought bnck to
Cnnadian minds and hearts the memory of the
SRiurifice of her 00,000 dead in "Flanders
fields." Throughout Canada the day was ob
served as a "holy day" rather than a holiday
Except for thc two minutes' silence in schools,
factory and on the streets, in all parts of the
Dominion business and work went on as
usuaL In many cities there were services un
der civil and veteran auspices in memory of
the immortal dead.
When the Washington conference discusses
the problems of the Pacific it will include
representatives of Holland, Belgium and Portugal, since those countries have possessions
or commercial interests in that part of the
world that may be affected by the decision of
the conference. The Dutch, Belg an and Por-
taguese delegates will not take any part in the
armament discussion.
GENUINE ASPIRIN
HAS "BAYER CROSS"
Tablets   without   "Bayer Cross'
are not Aspirin at all
Get genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
in a "Bayer" package, plainly marked
with the safety "Bayer Cross.
Thc "Bayer Cross i.. your only way
of knowing that you are getting genuine
Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for
Fain generally.   Made in Canada.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets—also
larger sized "Bayer" packages.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.
While lt is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Coinpany, Ltd., will -be stamped
with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross?*
There is an agitation in some parts of the
SuitQs to combine Armistice day and Thanksgiving day. As Thanksgiving across the line
is not a* fixed holiday, but can be observed on
The Central American federation is now an
accomplished fact. Only three of the five states
are at present members of the confederacy
Costa Rica signed the compact last January
but the assembly of that republic declined  by
one vote to ratify the action.   Nicaragua still
remains independent on account of differences
with its neighbors over the status that the
treaty according special rights to the United
States concerning an interoceanic canal across
Nicaragua would have under the federation
The new government consists of a legislative
assembly of two chambers and a federal council; a member of which after the example of
the Swiss republic is elected annually as president.   The seat of government is Tegucigalpa
in the state of Honduras.
Tou Should Selecit
the optometrist who will
examine your eyes and
write for you the prescription for lenses with
as much care as though
you were picking out a
brand new pair of eyes.
It is just as serious a
question. We know,
enough about the study
of the eyes to take the
question qflite seriously.
A   Playground * in   Quebec
PAUGAN
Canada bids lair to become in
ibe near future tho playfrround of
Bio worldl Ours is in-e-eminently a
Country of natural resources—industrial ambitions, notwithstanding!—
and not the least among these are
our park areas, vast tracts of land
that are not suitable for agricultural operations, not required for
■Bnanufacturdng purposes, nor needed
lor populous settlements.
Such a region is that one called
■"the Gatineau," 15,000 square miles
of mountainous grandeur that rival
the CatskillB for scenery, Olympus
*forf atmosphere, and than which
there is no more alluring field, for
eportsmen this side of the happy
hunting ground. The Gatineau distrlot ifl a natural park, a-cessible
end already half opened, with a railway and a motor road, which though
for from perfect at the time of writing is used by an increasing number of tourists.
The country offers a life as
strenuous as tho pioneer demands, or
as restful as the jaded urbanlte
dreams of, but despairs of obtaining.
Canada Is gradually awakening to
the commercial value of her park
aTeas, her playgrounds; to the fact
that she hae something that older
countries—countries settled before
ftuF need tor "national ltufgs" was
FALLS, IN THE
recognized—lack.
She is beginning to realize that
an -amazing increase in motor traffic necessitates the providing of
some objective for tourist travel,
and that the more attractive the
objective, the greater the number of
tourists. Tourists represent revenue,
nd a very satisfactory type of
revenue, for in enjoying and benefitting by a sojourn in one of our
playgrounds, they leave the scenery
undiminished in grandeur, nnd they
tako away nothing that impoverishes
the country. So keonly are many
cities competing for this tourist traffic, that they provide^ camps for
motorists and vie with one another
In offering attractions that may induce a brief sojourn, at least, within
the municipality.
The Gatineau is like a hen waiting
to lay golden eggs and needing only
a little bit of corn in front of her
to set the machinery in operation.
The corn in this case, stands for
adequate accommodation.
The absence of hotels has been
for the lovers of the Gatineau one
of its principal charms. There haB
been no danger from inroadlng
hordes capabje of desecrating its
vast solitudes with jazz band and
uktlele, and building picture houses
GATINEAU DISTRICT
to shut out the glory of the sky.
Chelsea, Kingsmere, Farm Point,
and Blue Sea Lake (where the Duke
and Duchess of Devonshire elected
to spend their summers), are almost
as a closed Paradise to any save
those who have cottages. Yet, although all of these places are undeniably beautiful and desirable by
reason of their very exclusiveness,
they do not comprise even half of
the   Gatineau.
The vicinity of Paugan Palls can
scarcely be equalled as a hotel site.
Paugan is an Indian word meaning
"pipe" and is descriptive ot* the
shape of the Falls. While these may
not bo mentioned in the same breath
with Niagara or similar glories, yet
they have their own peculiar charm;
the approach, the setting, the colouring of the surrounding hills, the
indescribable atmosphere of romance
that pervades the district. Over the
Paugan, a rainbow arch spans tha
two shores on sunny days and when
clouds threaten Old Sol with death,
the prismatic colours fade Into a
shimmering mist. Below the Paugan
Falls the Gatineau river grows calm
and forms not only a safe lake for
boating, but an ideal swimming pool,
bordered as it is for a half a mile
with a stretch of amber sand.—M.St,
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks |
E. C. HENNIGER
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement
and
Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forlcs.B.C.
S. T. HULL
Kulublitilicd 1910
KealKstalc und Insurance
Keililunt Agent (irmitl Forks Towimitu
Com puny, Uniitoil
Farniw     OrchurdM     City Property
Alien*** at' Nelmtii, Gulirafy. Wthiiiptttf "nd
other Prall'iu puints.  Vancouver Agents:
l'KNOKlt INVBSTMKNT8
RATTKNIIUU Y LANDS LTI>.
BitubUslieil in no. W0 urn tn it |)0|flloi| fo
furnish reliable information cnn cor n. It. j* tM*
district.
Write for f tco Mtcmturc
PLANT B. C. CROWN TREES ONLY
THE BRITISH 60LUMBIA NURSERIES CO., LTD.
Hava by careful and efficient management built up a large
business during the past ten years, and are the largest
growers of nursery stock in Western Canada.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT, of very fine Fruit Trees and
Small Fruit Plahts are now growing in our Nurseries at
Sardis, which are being offered to planters at very Reason*
able Prices.
THE QUALITY of these trees and plants aro of high order
being propagated from specially selected trees of known
productiveness.
We urge growing a very fine lot of Roses of leading varieties which have bloomod this season in the Nurserias and
will give good results whon transplanted in your garden
or lawn.
We Solicit Correspondence from  intending planters and
urge the placing orders early in the season. WRITE TODAY
Address
The British Columbia Nurseries Co. Ltd
Sardis, R. C. Department C.
Clinton A. S. Atwood, Salesman, Grand Forks, II. C.
Floor Coverings at Right ww
When in need of Floor Coverings do not forget that we carry a good range of pattcrns'in
Linoleum,    Linoleum   Rugs
f Also Regular Rugs and Mats
We have the kind that  give lasting service
and are pleasant to the eye.   Our prices arc right.
oTWffler CBb Gardner
Home Furnishers
The value to the public of the telephone service is bused on the pliability,
promptness and accuracy of that service.
Quality of service depends on the economic operation of all telephone activities.
From the time raw material is produced
until the finished equipment is complete,
it is a matter of coiilinuous exhaustive
tests to get the best. After installation,
ceaseless vigilance is maintained to get
the best character of service. * All efforts
are directed toward the highest standard.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
iAOTO LIVERY 41Y0DR
SERVICE
Modem Rip* ami Good
Horses at \\\ Flop.v. at
the
Model Livery Barn
M. II. Barns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Strcei
Counter
CheckBooks
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Yale Barber Shop
. Razor Honing a Specialty*
C.V. Meggitt
Real Estate and Insurance
OHCnARDS.  FABM   LANDS   AND CITY
PROPEBTY
Excellent fucilit k-s fur selling Join- farms
We havo agents at   all   Com uud  l'ruirk'
Points
WE CABBY AUTOMOBILE INSUBANCE.
III.AI.EII IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FABM PROlHICB
Reliable tnfurliM.lnii raTardl i: thU '11.tret
oheerftilly furnished. Wo sul.olt your inquiries.
Tbose wishiug neat sign painting
to ornament thHr biiRl-yw** places
nbould call on W. P. O'Connor, n
returned solrlifcr.
1 lie  SUH I     Padlock Safety Puper.for   privHie
JOD Department'gun Job Department.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Horn,, Pi but Stiikkt
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props
City Ra$ga£c and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office   at   R.   F.   Petrie'-.  Uteri
Phone 64 THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
; \
INTERESTING    SCENES    FROM   MANY    PARTS   OF   THE    WORLD
,   .     —    P""    ""*   .*rxx*nxxxii     ay   xn,
death of Sir Ernest Oassel, his 20-year-
old granddaughter, Miss Edwina Ashley, is now probably the richest woman
in Qreat Britain. She is the goddaughter of the late King Edward.
(8) Sir A. Griffith-Boscawen, Minister
of Agriculture in the British Government, and Lady Griff ith-Boscawen,
with the first prize mare and foal at
Henley Agricultural Show, at Ship-
lake, England.
(4) Earl Haig unveils a war memorial
at Minto. The Countess of Minto is
placing a wreath on the memorial.
(6) An apple grower of Surrey, Eng
land, uses this sign to protect his fruit.
(6) The wind-mill on Reigate Heath,
which is an old landmark on the Surrey
Hill, is now used aa a church.
(7) Miss Jen Latona, the well-known
music hall artist, who is. noted as one
of the best football players in England.
(8) Ancient and modern at the Henley
Agricultural Show competing for the
plowing prize.
.'■YiW-'iV
f
"J
Government Experiments With Canadian Pacific Steamsh
IS
•«»-*____?«»■'■     'I '     .     lit     tStHm,-,;    ,"~
,.l-,      . ■-       (.    :__ .;■
"Scotian" leaving Southampton Harbor, as a troopship, en route for India.
The "Scotian," which left
Southampton Docks recently,
embodies an experiment by the
British Government'which will
result in a 'substantial saving of money to the taxpayers.
A.s is generally known, troops
ire conveyed to and from India
-inly during the winter months,
when accommodation on vessels specially built for tropical
waters is at the highest seasonal demand, and when the
chartering of such vessels for
conveying troops is most expensive. On the other hand,
winter is the season when the
North Atlantic trade is at its
lowest ebb, and when some of
the ships in that trade are
normata kid ua and ****\ —J
paid off. The Government have
selected the Canadian Pacific
liners "Scotian" and "Victorian"—both engaged in bhe
North Atlantic trade—for use
as troopships during the coming season, and the "Scotian"
has already been altered and
refitted for this special work.
The Mayor of Southampton,]
a number of Government officials and officials connected
with the Canadian Pacific
Steamships, Limited, have
visited the "Scotian," and expressed the opinion that tho
difficulties in* the way of pro
practical test, the exneriinent
would prove successful. The
troop decks are spacious and
well ventilated. Multitudes of
fans and an auxiliary ventilating system have been installed
to keep the cabins, cool. Notwithstanding all this, it waa
stated that a comparatively
small sum would be required to
r'*-equip the vessel for her ordinary trade ;'nd.afterwards to
reconvert her when required
into a troopship.
During the war the "Scotian*
took part in the Gallipoli opera-
128,000
viding suitable accommodation miles  on **i service.
had been overcome, and that, .aid carried 56,000 officers and
when the vessel was jiut to the wen. tl
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C«
News of the Gity|GET-T0GETHER
' ENTERTAINMENT
Millard   T.   Hartson,   of Seattle,
collector of customs for tbe state  of
Washington, aod Roy C. Lyle,  federal  prohibition    d rector   for   the
same   state,   were   in   the city on
Wednesday. They are on a trip   of
inspection    which' will    continue
across eastern Washington,and then
the western Washington border to
the Sound. They are determined to
close thegaps to liquor runners and
smugglers as they go. Monday night
Mr.   Hartson   stood   on   the  little
bridge at Night Hawk with customs
inspectors and stopped the  ''pilot
car" preceding one of the smugglers'
automobiles.   That he did not get
the smugglers was due to the fact
that he was forced to stop the lookout car instead of the liquer carrier.
Four automobiies loaded with Canadian liquor are slipping through
the  little  village   of Night Hawk
every twenty-four   hours,   on   the
average, and   entering  tbe United
States.  Eacb car carrfes from nine
to twenty-four cases of liquor. ,Ob-
servers declare this is one of fifty-
four border   roads    ieading    into
Washington. That this first gap discovered in tbe United States net lets
through tbis large quantity of liquor
has aroused federal officials to the
need for immediate action.   Travelling from  Oroville to Chopeka and
Night Hawk on Monday, tbe federal
investigators talked with ranchers,
storekeepers, customs men and railroad train crews.   They found that
Canadian ranchers have established
storehouses on the British Columbia
side of the line wbere liquor stocks
are stored for "export in known instances."   Despite  the    conditions
found to exist on the extreme eastern border of the state, the government chiefs declare they believe 80
per cent of  the smuggled liquor is
coming down Puget  Sound   from
Canadian   ports.   The volume slipping  through Oroville, Night Hawk
and points to the east  and west is
c msiderable.but the volume brought
iu by water, they declare, is   enormous in comparison.
{Continiied from Page 1.)
Both men were in fine from and
gave a good exhibition of the art of
self-defense.
It. A. Brown gave a good exhibition of his famous sword dance, being accompanied on the accordeon
by James Allen. This number was
heartily encored.
A comedy sketch, c nsisting of
the bones with accordeon accompaniment, by Sharpe and Allen,
elicited much amusement.
In a brief address, R. A. Brown, in
customary optimistic manner, dealt
with the immense timber wealth of
the North Fork country, and the
bright possibilities of the fruit growing industry of the district.
Benediction by W. J. Cook and
the singing of the national anthem
closed a very pleasant evening's en-
tainment.
F. Werner acted as accompanist;
VARY YOUR DIET
Too much meat is not healthy. We have some
very choice
LABRADOR and HOLLAND ERRING
They nre appetizing and make an excellent meat
substitute. Also try our Bulk Teas and Coffees.
They are the best in the city.
The City Grocery
R. M. McLeod    | Phone 25 |   H. H. Henderson
City Property For Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices:—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—Gash and approved payments.
List of lots and prices may be seen at the
Gity Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
1. The Youth's  Companion—52
issues in 11)22.
2. All the remaining iesues of 1921
3. The Companion Home Calen
dar for 1922. All for $2.50.
.. Or include McCall's Magazine,
the monthly authority on fashions.
Both publications only $3.00.
Tbe Youth's Companion,   Com
mon wealth Ave. and St. Paul St.,
Boston, Mass.   New  subscriptions
received at this office.
Let's Bee, is this J uly or November?
DESIRABLE CANADIANS
The Best Christmas Gift
Can you remember that Christmas when you first received The
Youth's Companion amoung your
Christmas presents? You can perhaps recall the titles of som 3 of the
serial stories in those early numbers, and you can well remember
how every one in the family wanted
to read your paper.
Today Tha Companion makes the
ideal Christmas present. No fBmily,
especially one with growing boys
and girls, should be without the
tried and true Youth's Companion
—the friend and enteitainer of hosts
of people, old and young.
The Companion is true to the
best American ideals of life, giving
every week a generous supply of the
best stories, current events, comments on the world's doings, with
special pages for Boys, for Girls and
for the Family.
The 52 issues of 1922 will be
crowded with serial stories, short
storfe8,jedilorials, poetry, facts and
fun. Subscribe now and receive
B1DB THEB-e ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Hare you seen the new models) They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coint 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 peoplejto mount you right.
J.   R.   MOOYBOER GB^Deroi&S?B7c!
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock
Our
Fred Russell reluctantly paid out
#10 one evening this week as a
w.iger with his wife that she couldn't
walk from the Yale hotel corner to
tho Great Norther depot via Winnipeg avedue and back by way of the
Riverside cinder path in twenty-five
minutes. The distance, about two
miles, was covered in 24 minutes.
1
English children who recently came to Canada on Uo.vrd
the "Empress of France." Their names are: Thomas
Marshall Howard, Sydney Ashton, John Kincaid, Lawrence
King, Edwin Coleman and Billy Coleman.
William Smith, of the C.F.R.
freight department bere, returned to
the city on Tuesday last with his
bride, nee Mies Glendine Davison,
formerly of Midway. They were
in-irri-.il at Amherst, N.S., on October 2G. They have taken up their
residence in the West end.
A young man named Shirley, who
hui beeu quite active in local sporting circles for some time, left for the
BOUth Tuesday morning. It bas
since developed that he left behind
hiin quite a number ol uncasbable
cheques on a local bank, as well as
u few unpaid . -i I It*.
Robert Lawson, who underwent a
Mirgicul operation in the Grand
Forks hospital a lltlle ovur a week
ngo, in progressing towards recovery
un favorably as circumstances will
admit.
Some of the furnaces in the
Granby mueltur are bin;,' torn down
tbis week, and the iron iu them will
be shipped to the coast and sold for
scrap iron.
It is expected that the season's
fruit pack will ba completed next
Monday at thecentral packing house
of tbe Urand Forks Cooperative
Growers exchange.
Wanted—Pair of curling ro_*ks;
must be in good condition; cheap
for cash. Elmer D. Hall, Trail, B.C.
J. C. Taylor made a business trip
to Midway tbe first of the week.
Mrs. J. R. Brown and son Clifford
visited Spokme tbis week.
Judge J. R. Brown went to Penticton on Wednesday.
domett
yCanada
*m
'MEN OF CANADA, tiie
nmentous in' Canadian Wsb
r, unbiassed consideration.
Election will be one of the moat
eighen asks YOU to give the tssxm
Women and men alike are called upon to deoide whether political, Industrial and
economic stability is to be replaced by class rule, political and industrial chaos and
possible economic bankruptcy.
The facts are clear, and every Canadian woman will do her own thinking. She win
not be misled by others. She will not blindly follow family political precedent, neither
will she be carried away by the false theories or empty "isms" of theorists and sx-
tremista. Overy woman will arrive at a personal decision by the application of
practical common sense.
4
The grent lame Is tiie Tariff and here are briefly the facta.
The present Canadian Tariff, so far as it affect* the necessaries of life, la % in
moderate one. It is simply a tariff maintained to keep -Canadian factories In Canada
employing a steadily increasing volume of Canadian labor and developing Canadlai
resource*.
Meighen stands firm for the continuance of a reasonable tariff.   It ll now
Imperative than in the past.   All other important countries are retaining or 1
tneir tariffs In order that they may hold their home markets for their own _
Under Crerart Free Trade policy Canada would be swamped with foreign good*
principally from the United States, Canadian industry would be ruiped, thousands
of men aaa women would be out of work with all the hardships to themselves ana
their children that must result. The farmer's great home market would be seriously
affected, taxes would be increased, and Canadian working men would nave to go to
the United Statea for employment.
While King's Tariff policy is wobbly it nevertheless tends toward the destruction ef
the Tariff and would bring with it practically the same results.
ffBIQHEN'S POLICY EVERYBODY KNOWS.   It ta the only    means    whereby
confidence may be maintained and employment given to all classes of the people.
ie foregoing is a plain statement of logical conclusions arrived at from the facta,
ilnk the matter over carefully "without favor but with fairness".
your own decision, stand by it unmoved and be sura to exercise your vote.
Canada Needs Your Vote; and—
inmuring
*t\**w\A*\\\\\*\*m
I
Cemidfa%LicL %McJ*n!
The National Liberal and Conservative Vtrty
Publicity CommMee
Hobby
is'
Good  .
"-ii
Printing
raHE value oi well-
•*■ printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Con*
salt us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
.a.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
*  ftrst-olnas  land
re; second-class to
oonflned  to amr-
New Type
Latest Style]
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
tbc.3P.ijv a
 —n prlo*  «
reduced to It an aa
(Ututtn.
Pre-emption  now 	
-ettrai land* onlv.
Records wfll bo granted covering only
land suitable (or agricultural purposes
and wttcb to non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
bat parties ot aot mora tban four majr
■man for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residence, bnt each making
neoeseary Improvements on respective
"■SllTM. r 0*
Pre emptors must occupy olalms for
eve roan and make Improvements to
value of 110 per acre, Indudtntr clearing and cultivation of at least b acres,
before receiving Crown Oranf.
Wbere pre-emptor ln occupation not
less than I rears, and haa made pro-
porUaaate Improvements, he mny, because ef Ill-health, or other cause, be
granted Intermediate certificate of im-
t-i-ovamsnt and transfer his claim.
Iteoords without permanent residence may be Issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
f M0 per annum and records same each
year, failure to make Improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
lees than t years, and Improvements
ef 110.00 per acre. Including 6 acrea
slsareil and cultivated; and residence
of at least t years are required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, lf he
requires land la conjunction with bis
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and realdence maintained on Crown
■ranted land. 0
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
aores, msy be leased as homesttes;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.
sTor graslng and Industrial purposes
areas, exceeding 040 acres may be
leased by One person or oompany.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purohased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage ,
Natural bay meailows Inaccessible
by existing roads may ba purohased
conditional upon oonstrootion of a-road
to them. Rebate of tins half of cost of
road, not evneedtng half of purohase
prloe. la mads.
pRi-BMrroM'   nam   grant*
ACT.
iA'^JWI*
Ing with Ma MajesVs Jotoea. The
time within which ths heirs or devisees
of a deceased pre-emptor may apply
for title under this iot to extended
bom for one year tsam th* death of
such person, aa formerly, until one
year after the conclusion of the present
war. This privilege la also made retroactive.
Ne fees mating to pre-
payattTb*joMfc
R101
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRMUHB
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. McCDTCHBON
wnmrM ayhoi
«™5^fl^rbfl2^?jss;«R«j
iJSJL. JfL"'*™ »»-«"»tlona.
J^rV^.°° .*****"****** «o purchase
town or dty leu bald by aanbnt.
filled Poms, or dependsetaaMuinS
direct or Indlroot. Xnlttor__i£lr_2:
Ustmeut to March MTuSt
SUB-PURCHASERS OT CROWN
LANDS.        ""V**1**
-P'ovtoOea made for tosnsnoe at
Crown pants te eub-pu£ba«£s 5
Crown Lands. a^ulrlnVrtgSts^from
purchasers who failed te~--»i-£
purohaae. Involving forfeits
Ailment of conditions of pu._-
terest and taxes.   Where sub-'	
era do not claim whole of oriafnafnar.
__?• 8ZS?a!__Srlc* ***** ****** 5«e Say
be   distributed   proportionately   onr
mhiUx?***-      Appllcatloue  "SrnS
mada hy May 1, IM. 7*1***  **
QRAZINO.
erasing Act. UM, for systematic
development of livestock IndustirTn!-
vldes for graslng dtotrtoto^XdraS;
admlntetratlon under ConSlidSS?
Annua] graiing permits Issued bud
on numbers ranged-priority for established owners. Otock m»i_j_va __7„
form Associations fa?»S?SmSK
ment. Free, or psrt»ally~5ee,^SSits
fo^settljjj camera mr fi^fi™*
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I bave 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
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
New Telephone Office

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