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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 14, 1921

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 I^isUHve M-wry
GRAND FORKS
is   situated   in
the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are alao important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
D
3HE SON
TWENTIETH YEAR—No. 50
Kettle Valley Orchardist
is the favorite newspaper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   OCTOBER 14, 1921
"Tell me what you Know la true:
I can guess as well as you.
$1.00 PER YEAR
SESSION Of THE
CITY COUNCIL
Fourth Street Bridge to
Be Repaired for Light
Traffic—Closing Stores
on Armistice Day
The mayor and all the aldermen
were present at the regular session
of the city oounoil on Monday evening.
Mrs. H. Weher wrote and asked
for a rebate on tbe lights in the
lobby of the West Qrand Forks post
office. The council decided to grant
a discount of 75 cents per month.
Dr. Kingston, on behalf of the
Grand Forks hospital, addressed tbe
'council in regard to tbe financial
condition of the hospital, and also
gave a detailed account of the cost
of the care of the Doukhobor woman
recently confined to tbe hospital.
The counoil made a grant to cover a
portion of the coat of the care of tbe
woman.
The chairman of tbe water and
light committee reported that the
electrical diachinery belonging to
the city bad been removed from the
old site on the North Fork river
and was now stored in tbe blower
room of the Qranby amelter.
The chairman of the board of
works reported that tbe Fourth
street bridge could be made safe for
light traffic at a small expense.
Thecoun.il instructed him to look
further into the matter and ii fonnd
to be feasible to proceed witb tbe
work.
The council expressed sorrow at
the death of the late F. It. 8. Barlee, late assistant city clerk.
The chairman of tbe finance committee reported tbat Miss Tannis
Barlee was looking after tbe library
and that Miss Christina McCallum
was assisting in th j city office.
The sale of tax lands bylaw was
dealt witb, as was also three bylaws
in connection with the cement side"
walk on Winnipeg avenue.
A resolution was passed requesting all business places to be closed
from 10 a. in. till 2 p.m. on Friday,
November 11—Armistice day—to
allow of a proper obseryance of tbe
ceremonies in connection with tbe
unveiling of tbe soldiers' memorial.
Premier Oliver Comments on Federal Issues
Victoria, Oct 10.—Premier Oliver
speaking after lbe nomination of \V.
M. Ivel alf tbt; Liberal club Friday
nigb^ compared Premier Meigben'g
eleotioD manifesto to a magician's
crystal, into whicb Ibe gullible are
supposed to gaze.
"When I went through tbe manifesto, I began to scratch my head,"
said tbe premier.
"Then I went through it again
and I came to tlie conclusion that
Premier Meighen is something of a
hypnotist and a sleight-of-hand
artist.
"He tells tbe pebple of Canada to
gaze on that crystal. 'If I am to
stand you must keep your mind on
that crystal, wbicb is labelled " 'Pro-
Motive Tariff ior Canada,' " he says.
. "'Keep your eye on the ball,
don't touch tbe question of representation' he tells you.
" 'Keep oureye on tbe ball.dont't
look at tbe two billions of indebtedness we have piled up.'
" 'Keep your eye on the ball,don't
took at tbe seventy millions we have
piled up in railway deficits. Don't
look on the ontside. Keep your eye
ou the ball.'
'"Don't took at the adverse balance of trade, but keep your eye on
tbe ball. Don't let your mind dwell
(or a minute on the fact that last
month Canada purchased £170,000,-
000 more than she sold, and although we were the party tbat in
1911 said no truck or trade with the
Yankees, we have borrowed millions
from these samo Yankees.'"
Premier Oliver said he remembered when protection under the
the national policy of Sir John Macdonald was introduced into Canada
forty ..two years ago. At that time
Sir Jobn said tbat it was to be withdrawn when the infant industries
had grown. But after twenty yesrs
of this pr tection the premier went
back to Ontario and found that the
farm hay was bringing only 14.50 a
ton; cattle were going at $16 and
$17 a head, aod men were working
for $4 and $5 a month.
FOSTER'S FORECAST
Washington, Oct. 10.—A high
temperature wave will develop 'in
tbe extreme northwest during the
week centering on October 12 and
tbe storm wave, a low barometer,
one day behind it, will control tbe
weather for tbat week. That warm
wave moving southeastward is expected to reaob meridian 90—a
straight line extending north and
south from St. Louis—near October
12. Three days earlier it will be in
Alaska, and after reaching the Gulf
of Mexico, it will spread over the
St. Lawrence valleys and surrounding sections near October 14. The
usual change •, first tbe sform wave,
then the cool wave one or two days
later, will affect the whole continent
as they move eastward.
This disturbance will not be very
great, but above the averge, and
rainfall accompanying will be about
the average and in sections where
most rain occurred during the summer. The most severe storms of the
first balf of Octoher were expected
from October 1 to 8.
By October 8 the humidity, or
drmpness, of tbe wind tbat comes
from tbe eastward will have begun
to lessen and by October 15 will begin, gradually, a long spell of dryness. This does not mean a drouth.
IMPERIAL FRUIT
SHOW E
Finest Apples Grown in
Province Will Compete
for Prizes With Fruit
From All Parts of the
Empire
Vernon, Oct. 10.—A aar contain
ing 573 boxes of tbe best apples
grown in British Columbia tbis year
is now rolling to the Atlantic coast,
where the fruit will be hurried
across tbe oceeo to be exhibited at
the Daily Mail Imperial Fruit Show,
to be held in tbe^ Crystal Palace,
London, from October 28 to November 4.
Eacb apple was - carefully selected
and packed With care by expert
packers at Creston, Grand Forks,
Salmon Arm and other Okanagan
points.
Tbe British Coluufbia fruit will
compete witb exhibits from all parts
of tbe empire, and it is said that the
exhibition will be one of the finest
ever staged in London.
He was a wise man  who said he
hadn't time te worry.    In   the day
time he too busy and at night he   was
too sleepy.
THE FOOTBALL SEASON IS NOW OPEN
T
Kelowna Shipping Ogan-
ization WUl Sell Two
Hundred Cars in Ontario
Vanconver, Oct. 11.—Byron McDonald, general manager of the B. C.
Growers Limited, of Kelowna, who
is in Vancouver superintending the
shipment of eighteen carloads of apples on the S.S. Makura, will leave
for the Okanagan tomorrow evening.
The shipment which is the first of
the year to oross the Pacific, consists
of 80 per cent Jonathans and the balance Mcintosh Reds. Another consignment will go forward on the Niagara on the 13th of next month. With
the exception of 1250 boxes, the B.C.
Growers took all the refrigerator space
for apples on the Makura. Mr. McDonald stated that prices are about
35 cents less than last year,
The Okanagan man intimated that
his organization was an important
factor this year in shipping to the
American and Ontario markets. Up
to the end of September the B. C.
Growers had rolled thirty-one cars to
Chicago and. the east, and by now
eighty cars were on the way or delivered. They were principally Mcintosh Reds and Wealthies. An equal
amount had been shipped to tlio old
country. Two days ago a wire had boon
received from Glasgow, stating that
tlie Kelowna stuff had brought the
highest prices, 17s 8d, on that markot.
Mr. McDonald expects great results
from the Toronto winter fair, to be
held about November 16 to 24, where
two cars from the B. C, Growers
would be exhibited. He says thut this
year he will dispose of 200 carloads in
Ontario.
OF
L
Children Given Permission to Attend Ceremonies of Unveiling
War Memorial
The regular meeting of the Grand
Forks school board was held in tbe
city office last night.
The board granted permission for
the school pupils to attend, under tbe
charge of tbeir teachers, the ceremonies attendant upon tbe unveil
ing of the war monument on Friday, November 11, and the balance
of tbe day was made a school holiday.
The school hours for November,
December, January and February
were changed so as extend tbe noon
recess from 12 m. to 1:30 p.m., tbe
afternoon session to continue one*
half bour longer.
The secretary was instructed to
arrange with tbe contractor who
conveys the rural children to the
school to be at Mr. Heaven's ranch
at a Bet time each morning, and to
leave that place in time to allow him
of reaching the school in time for
the opening of the morning session.
Tenders for a carload of coal were
received, as follows: Grand Forks
Transfer company, $12 75 per ton
for Gait coal; City Cartage company,
$12.50 per ton for Taber coal. Tbe
contract will be awarded wben the
relative merit of the two kinds of
coal is ascertained. •
A scheme of instituting a system
of children's savings accounts,
tnrough the supervision of their
teachers, was discussed, but no action was taken.
pioneer of Grand Forks. Born in
England in 1863, be came to British
Columbia twenty-five years .ago
and selected this city as his place
of residence. For a number of years
he conducted the boarding bouse at
the Granby smelter. Then he became proprietor of the Hotel Colin
dining room, and eleven years ago
he established tbe Kettle Valley
restaurant. Tbis he successfully
managed up till the middle of last
month, when he had a slight paralytic stroke and was forced to dispose of his business. His close attention to bis work is generally at
tributed as tbe cause of bringing on
the malady. He worked steadily
in the kitchen as chef for eleven
years witb scarce!/ a day's vacation.
Like a good soldier, he stuck to bis
post to the last.
Tuesday evening he was in R. F
Petrie's store, and a few minutes be'
fore closing up time be was seen to
stagger, and walked back to the
counter for support. A couple of
men in the store noticed that be
was ill and rushet} to his aid. In a
few seconds it was plainly seen that
his entire right side was paralyzed.
He was taken to his bome on Second street in an automobile, and
Dr. Kingston was summoned. Later
he was transferred to the Grand
Forks hospital, where he expired at
about 2 o'clock the next. morning
Much sympathy is expressed by
tbe citizens generally for tbe widow
of tbe deceased.
GREAT BOON
FOR SMALL
Dunlop Rubber Company's New Straight
Wall, 31 x 4 Cord Tire
FEDERAL ELECTION
6
Announcement of Date
Was Formally Made
Last Friday—Nominations Nov. 22—New Parliament  Meets Jan. 17
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.   Min.
Oct.     7—Friday  70       32
8—Saturday  70       30
9-Sunday  77        33
10—Monday......   79       37
11—Tuesday  74       36
12—Wednesday.. 65        35
13- Thursday  67        42
Inches
Rainfall  0.00
Death of James West,
a Pioneer of Our Gity
Lie death of James West occurred
in this city Wednesday morning at
2 o'clock of a paralytic stroke. He
was 58 years, 8 months and 6 days
of age, and is survived by his wife
and one grown up son, Walter. The
funeral was held from Holy Trinity
church at 2:30 this afternoon. Tbe
attendance was very large, and)
many beautiful floral offerings were
in evidence to mark tbe esteem in
which he was beld by his fellow
citizens. Interment was made in
Evergreen cemetery.
The late Mr.   West was a   real
Users of cars taking 30 x 3A rims
have now available a Straignt Wall
type of rim, which allows the use of
a 31 x 4 Straight Wall Cord Tire, recently developed by the Dunlop Tire
& Rubber Goods Co., Limited.
This 31x4 Cord Tire, as previous
ly stated, is made to fit the new
Straight Wall rim in 30 x .'U size,
and its introduction at this date is
particularly interesting because the
31x4 Straight Wall Cord Tiro represents an extension of the Straight
Wall principle in tire-building to the
smaller car tire. This makes it
possible for owners of "Brisco1"
"Chevrolet," ''Ford," "Gray-bort,"
"Maxwell" or "Overland"cars lo use
the new Straight Wall Tire—if they
so wish—by converting their present Clincher Kims into Straight
Wall.
Rim makers are now supplying
30 x 3| Straight Wall Rims to interchange with 30 x .'U Clincher
Demountable Rims or Solid type
30 x 3i Clincher Rims.
The new 30 x-3i Straight Wall
rim is exactly the same as the 32 x
3J Straight Wall rim except that
it is twenty-three inches in diameter
instead of twenty five.
"31 x 4 Straight Wall" introduces
a new size in Cord Tires, one that
undoubtedly, will be vary popular
because of the records it will set for
tremendous mileage.
One Car Maker bas already adopted tbe new bunk p Cora Tire for
equipment purposes, and tbe prospects are tbal others will follow the-
example immediately.
31x4 Straight Wall Cojd is supplied in both "Ribbed" and the
well-known "Traction" tread designs.
Ottawa, Oct. 8.—Uncertainty over
the date of polling in tbe federal
elections was removed yesterday
afternoon, when formal announcement was made that December 6
bad been selected by the government. Nominations will take place
November 22 and the new parliament will meet January 17.
Reports reaching party organizations bere show tbat io at least two-
thirds of all constituencies there
will be three-cornered contests and
acclamations appear to be unlikely
anywhere unless where improperly
prepared nominntion papers are re»
sponsible for tbem.
Statistics compiled here reduce
the volume of the women's vote as
given out by Montreal headquarters.
The easteru estimate was that upwards of GO per cent of the total po«
teutial vote would be feminine. Tbe
figures assembled bere places the
strength at 53 per cent feminine and
47 per cent masculine.
Election writs will go forward at
once to retarning officers and within
ten days Or less  registration   will bo
in full swing all ovei thp Dominion,
accoiding to advices given out this
afternoon. Registration will continue for six days and commencing
November 15 revising officers will
Bit for a similar period.
In an interview bere this morning
Hon. Hodolphe Lemieux declared
that the Agrarian platform was a
monace to Canadian industry and
to Canadian prosperity. It would be
no factor in tbe election in Quebec,
he said, and be expressed tbe hope
that It would not be a factor in the
next parliament of Canada.
Preliminary Announcement of Population
The   Dominion    statistician   an
nounces the population of the following cities and townB as shown
by a preliminary count, subject to
correction, of the returns of the
Bixth census, 1921:
1981, 19111
New   Brunswick... .388,092 351,889
Charlotte..   21,828 21,147
Gloucester  :iH,(ii2 32,662
Kent   83,678 24,376
Northumberland. 88,916 31,194
llesticouche   and
Madawaska...., 43,056 32,365
Royal  31,95(1 31.491
St. John and Albert  69,868 03,263
Victoria and Carleton   33,937 32,990
Westmoreland ... 53'076 44,621
York   and  Sun-
bury  88,156 37,780
Nova Scotia  521,079 492,338
Antigonish    aud
Guysboro  27,083 29,010
Cape  Breton   N.
aud Victoria..   31,322 29,888
Cape   Breton   8.
and Richmond 76,338 66,625
Colchester  25,242 23,664
Cumberland  41,140 40,543
bigby   and   Annapolis  28,977 29,871
Halifax (city and
county)  97,035 80,257
Hants   19,751 19,703
Inverness  23 825 25,571
KingB  23,718 21,780
Lunenburg  34,689 33,260
Pictou  40,830 35,858
Shelhurne   and
Queens  23,430 24,211
Yarmouth   and
Clare  31,184   32,097 THE   SON,   GBAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Ws\t (&twxb Jfarka &mt
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Q. 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 •~—v-ications to
Tue Ghand Forks Sun,
Phone 101R Giuvu Vovxhi, B. C.
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1921
The federal elections campaign bas already
accomplished one good act. The (J.N.R., which
has been a- heavy burden on the public treasury for many years, now shows a substantial
surplus over operating expenses. If the campaign lasts long enough, the G.T.P. may become prosperous enough to indemnify the
shareholders for their iosses.
reaction from the high idealism that a. imated
the allies and their associates during the war.
People are feeling a little disheartened; they
are wondering whether human affairs will ever
be settled by anything except force, whether
good will, reason and common sense will eyer
regulate the course of nations. I ean not conceive of any greater disaster than the failure
of the coming disarmanent conference to
achieve the ends for which it will meet). It is
essential that all should help to make it a success. We can help by promoting good will, by
not saying unkind things about other nations,
by disarming our minds before we reduce our
fleets. Failure of the conference would be a
catastrophe."
The .definite announcement that Premier
Lloyd George has decided to head the British
delegation to the Washington disarmament
conference gives assurance that the empire
will be well represented at that important
meeting. The prime minister has a very large
number of admirers in the States, and it would
not be at all surprising if it should eventually
transpire that his flnal decision to attend was
made after reading many persuasive invita
tions from Washington.
Some of the coast papers now have Dave
Whiteside, member for New Westminter, lined
up with the independents. Dave has always
been very independent,but he has neverfailed to
vote with the Oliver government. The chances
are that he will continue to do so.
Louisiana is the first state in the Union to
follow the lead of British Columbia and enact
a mothers' pension law. Any woman whose
husband is dead, permanently invalided, or
imprisoned, and who is the mother of a child
or children under sixteen years of age and has
lived at least one year in the parish, is entitled
to a pension proportionate to her needs and
tho aumbor of ohildrt.ii thai she has, She can
draw as muqh as $15 a month if she has one
child and as#nuch as $10 a month for each
.additional child, but not more than $50 a
month in all.
In 1916 the grain producing territories of
that portion of the former Russian empire
which is now controlled by the Soviets yielded
about 1,100,000,000 poods (a pood is about 36
pounds) of wheat, rye, barley and oats over
and above the amounts needed for local consumption in those territories. During the crop
year 1920-21 the food supply agencies of the
soviet government were able to procure from
these territoriss only abont 280,000,000 poods
of grain, in many cases a^ the expense of the
amounts needed for minimum local consump
tion. The tax in kind established for the current crop year in the place of the system of
requisitions which existed last year calls for
only 240,000,000 poods, yetLenine has already
stated that there is reason to believe that the
actual amounts gathered will be "several tens
,of millions of poods under the original figure."
In other words, under the soviet regime Russia
can scarcely yield 20 per cent of the amouut of
foodstuffs she yielded under the imperial regime, for distribution to the portions of the
country which do not raise their own food
supply and for exportation abroad.
The profitable light horse of the future,
aside from horses bred for special purposes,
will be the horse that proves most useful on
thc ordinary farm or ranch. The three great
American breeds, the standard, the Morgan,
und the American saddle horse, are tne basis
of the American government experiments, begun in 1904 in Colorado, and now carried on
in Buffalo, Wyoming. The object is to estab-
lesh a new type that will have the best qualities of all three breeds, and that will breed
true. Success in fixing a combination of substance, soundnets, endurance, good temper,
well balanced action and a fair amount of
spend at a walk or trot has been noteworthy.
The now type is a bay or brown, atands 15.3
hands nigh, weighs between eleven hundred
and twelve hundred pounds, carries its head
well up and has the general apsearancc of activity and style.
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
-witli the safety "Bayer CroBS."
Tlie "Bayer Cross'1 is your only way
of knowing that you arc getting genuine
Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for
Pain 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
MonoaceticacideBter of Salicylicacid.
While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, tp assist tho
Eublic against imitations, the Tablets of
layer Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trade mark, tho
"Bayer Cross."
You Should Select
the optometrist who will
examine your eyes and
write for you the prescription for lenses with
as much care as though
ypu 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 quite  seriously.
There is a mine shaft in Chile that happens
to dip at exactly tho right angle to catch
Mars at the zenith several times during 1924,
when the planet will be nearer thc oarth than
at any other time Within a century. Accordingly an American astronomer plans to use the
shaft as the barrel of a huge telescope and
ventures to think that he can get a magnification of 25,000,000 times, which would bring
Mars apparently within a mile and a half of
the earth. He expects to prove that life exists
on Mars and to take snapshots of just how
the Martians are getting ready for the "War
of the Worlds."
"The world is sick and needs to recover
from the tremendous shock it has received,"
says Lord Northcliffe. "What are known as
social questions are also pressing upon us; for
while the economic and industrial positihn is
not normal, millions of men and women, who
during the war attained a higher standard of
life, are anxious not to be thrust back into prewar, conditions.   There is at the same time a
"Zionism is the most stupendout fallacy in
Jewish history," says Henry Morgenthau,  of
New York.    "The political and  physical rehabilitation into a national entity is an empty
and impossible dream, unsound in its economics, fantastics in its politics and sterile in its
spiritual ideals.  Zionism is a surrender, not a
solution. It is a retrogressiou into the blackest
error, and not progress toward the light.   I
will go farther and say it is a betrayal; it is an
eastern European proposal, fathered in this
country by American Jews, which, if it were to
succeed, would cost the Jews of Americajmost
that they have gained of liberty, equality and
fraternity. Zionism is based upon a literal acceptance of the promises made to the Jews by
their prophets in the Old Testament, that Zion
should be restored to them and that they
should resume their once glorious place as a
peculiar people, singled out by God for his
especial favor, exercising dominion over their
neighbors in His name and enjoy all the freedom and blessings of a race under the unique
protection of the Almighty.   Of course, the
prophets meant these things symbolically and
were dealing only with the spiritual life. They
did not mean earthly power or materialistic
blessings. Zionism arose out ofthe miseries of
the Jews.   It was offered as a remedy, a re
lease, a plan of action  which would provide a
road to happiness.   This is the seeret of its
hold upon ts adherents.   The promisos which
it otters are so dazzling that Jews everywhere
have rushed to embrace its faith without stopping to examine them closely or to calcnlate
whether  thoy can be. mad* good.   Here  in
America we have fought our way through to
liberty, equality and fraternity. We have found
the rest for our souls.    No one shall rob us of
theso gains.  We enjoy in America exactly the
spiritual liberty, the financial success and the
position which we have earned.   Any Jew in
America who wishes to be a saint in Zion has
only to practice the cultivation of his spiritual
gifts—there is none to hinder him.    Any Jew
in America who seeks material reward has
only to cultivate the powers of his mind and
characters—there are   no   barriers between
him and achievement.    Any Jew in America
who yearns for social position has only to cultivate his manners—there are no insurmountable discrimatlbn here against true gentlemen.
The Jews of France have found France to be
their Zion.   The Jews of England have found
England to be their Zion. We Jews of America
have found America to be our Zion. Therefore,
I refuse to allow myself to be called a Zionist.
I am an American."
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks
E. G, HENNIGER
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement
and
Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks,B.C.
PLANT B. C. GROWN TREES ONLY
THE BRITISH COLUMBIA NURSERIES CO., LTD.
Hava by careful and efficient management built up a large
business during the past ten years, and are the laagest
growers of nursery stock in Western Ciinada.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT of very line Fruit Trees and
Small Fruit Plants aro, naif growing in our Nurseries at
Sardis, which art being offered to planters at very It-mon-
able Prices.
THE QUALITY of these trees and plants aro of high order
being propagated from specially selected trees of known
productiveness.
We arge growing a very fine lot of Itosos of leading varieties which have bloomed this season in the Nurserias aud
will give good results whon transplanted in your garden
or lawn.
Wc Solicit Correspondence from  intending planters ami
urge the placing orders early in the season. WRITE TODAY
Address
The JJrilish Columbia Nurseries Co. Ltd
- Sardis, R. C. Department C.
Clinton A. S. Atwood, Salesman, Graud Forks, It. C.
FlOOr COVeringS at Right Prices
v     When in need of Floor Coverings tlo not forget that we cany a good range of patterns in
Linoleum,    Linoleum   Rugs
r Also Regular Rugs and Mats
We have the kind that  give lasting  service
and are pleasapt to the eye.   Our pries are right.
cTWiller C& Gardner
Home Furnishers
Meeting Provincial Needs
The great increase in the number of telephone stations in this province means that
thc telephone subscriber is able to reach
many more people by wire, and consequently his service is of greater value.
During the past year or two expansion
has been marked in all parts of Vancouver Island and the Lower Mainland,
but adequate facilities have been installed
both in regard to outside plant and inside
equipment to meet the needs of the various
communities. The object of the company is tb give a telephone service second
to none. The 'B. C. Telephone Corripany
being a British Columbia concern all
through, has a real interest in provincial
progress, and every effort is made not
only to -meet the needs of development
bnt to anticipate them.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
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 stvles.
Prices Are Right
• Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
, Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
IA0T0 LIVERY
AT YOUl
SERVICE
Modern ltigs and Good
Horses at All Hours at
the
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Burns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
C.V. Meggitt
Real Estate and Insurance  .
ORCHARDS, FAHM  LANDS   AND CITY
*   PHOPBRTY  "
•
Excellent facilities foe selling your farms
We have agents at   all   Coast and  Prairie
Polnta
WE CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.
DEALER IN POLES. POSTS AND TIES,
AND JJAK.M PRODUCE
Sellable Information rograrrlln? thli dlatrct
oheerfullj furnished. We solicit your inquiries.
Those wishing neat sign painting
to ornament tbeir business.places
should call on W. P. O'Connor, a
returned soldier.
Padlock Safety Paper.for private
bankebecks, kept in stock by The
Sun Job Department.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yam<: Ho'if-L, Fiust Sthrkt
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at  R.  t.  Petrie's Store
Pho«e<S4 THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
W
INTERESTING    SCENES    FROM   MANY    PARTS   OF   THE    WORLD
fi'&.yy.i;:,, -,;,, - '.
*■ ._..>„________, <!..    , "'....
ft.) The Prince of Wales unrolling The
Dover Patrol Wa* Memorial on tbe ctta juat
east of Dover, England,     i
*
_~_ ,, .-md mu uua out for inmates of
the   workhouse.    Inmates   enjoying   tae
rt) Cooler than the Strand. Mr. Tubby
EtBln, the popular comedian steering one pi
ths fliers in the annua! regatta of the
Sussex Motor Yacht CUb, ai Brighton, En?.
(4) The Kfa« of Engtaad en the Britannia
at the yacht race*.
(6) The nerviest girl fa
Andre's Pejrre, the
t
tn
a stunt on the
110 miles aa hour.
_    -lid.   Mile,
daredevil, near-
(8) Celebrities at Ceaw'a, England. Miss
Austin at the wheel aboard tha Thane*.
(7) H.B.H. the Duke «f Conaangbt at
Cowe's, England
(8) Capt. 3. E. T. Phillips, a young. English
political officer who recently returned to
London bringing baek two young African
chiefs from the unknown interior of the
Belgium Congo, where white man never wa.
before.
.
(9) Miss Maris Lohr, England's most
charming emotional actress- who opens her
Canadian tour at Ottawa in September.
Quaint Quebec is Treasure Trove for Vacationists
SSO /VOT e-YCMeVrnT
Only two commonwealths of North
Ameriea preserve the customs —
legal and domestic—of their French
discoverers. They are the state of
Louisiana and the province of Quebec. Much of the charm of the February Mardlgras is due to the quaint
atmosphere of New Orleans old
French quarter. ,
Quebec has her winter carnival,
too. It lasts two long, glistening
months, and winter sports are the
order of the day, yes, and the night
too. But the northern stronghold
of old Trance is also a summer magnet. Thousands of city folks are
swallowed up by the northern woods
each summer, emerging brown and
radiant when Autumn calls them
home.
Other thousands, whose vacation
tastes lean citywards, find a visit to
Montreal and Quebec City a happy
experience. Montreal has its old
French quarter, its centuries-old
churches and landmarks, but is more
modernized than Quebec, where reminiscences of early days are met
on every corner.
Every church, and they are
legion, has an interesting history.
Priests, monks and nuns are always
oassing.   Tha CiUlel, high ovar all,
/txrTFItVOUT or  S-r. e-9/nV.V  Ot? G/T/?Of*??£-
, * *m      *-*'&*?r'eTiC?
SHOt-J^G
is a constant reminder of the struggles of Indians, French and English
to hold the hills on which Quebec so
proudly sits. The Lower Town, I
maze of narrow streets and tiny
houses, ls as Interesting as any foreign town.
Chateau Frontenac, a glorified reproduction of Chateau St. Louis
which housed brave knights and fair
ladies of long ago, shelters an ever-
changing smart set gathered from
the ends of the earth. You may
meet anyone from anywhere on
the famous promenade, Dufferin
Terrace, which overhangs Lower
Town and thc wide St. Lawrence,
Kent House, once thu home of royalty, claims its quota of afternoon
tea drinkers. They motor down thn
seven miles from thc Chateau and
visit the little house which in 1769
was Wolfe's headquarters and they
are spellbound by the waters of
Montmorency Falls in their 250 foot
plunge. While not so gigantic as
■Niagara, Montmorency is 100 feet
higher. Much of the fascination of
Montmorency Falls is due to their
isolation and freedom from ,thc
throngs "that make Niagara almost
a Coney Island.
Another  aot-tft-be-miesed  nearby
point of interest is the village of
Ste. Anne de Beaupre with its great
church famed for miraculous curea
and tn which vast pilgrimages
wend their w;iy each summer.
Ai Quebec you take the electrio
car which takes you to Ste. Anne de
Beaupre. The journey takes less
than an hour. The shrine is built
at the foot of a hill in a very pic«
ture. que setting;. Thousands are reported to have been cured there
through the influence of Blessed Ste.
Anne. Proof of the cures is to be
found in hundreds of crutches, boots
that the deformed had worn, belts,
and all the different belongings of
the sick and suffering. All these
relics are placed just inside the door
of the shrine.
The village of Beaupre is a few
miles fnim the shrine, and it is an
interestin};* place to visit. There is
a feeling OI peace and security in
tho place. A long white road
stretches into the distance with
happy nests of houses on cither side.
Here you see the real old habitant
life in all its purity. A writer has
described Beaupre ".a "A small peep
Into paradise, and a glow to the
soul.' THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORES,   B. C,
-**-
News of the City
It is reported that the government
liquor store here was broken into
some time between Friday night aod
Monday morning and tbat something
like thirty-six cases of liquor bas
vanished. The affair bas been kept
very quiet, and nothing concerning
it ie given out, but the above facte
we gathered from a conversation
with our member, and also that entrance was effected through tbe front
door by picking the lock. Constable
Stewart of Midway and Chief Con-
sjabie Fraser of Greenwood visited
the city this week, presumably in
connection witb tbe robbery.
£. C. Henniger, M.L.A., will leave
in ibe morning for Victoria to attend
the coming session of the legislature,
wbich opens on tbe 18th inst. Mrs.
Henniger and daughter will go to
Salmon Arm to visit relatives, and
the two younger children will make
their home with tbeir grandparents
here.
Wm. Smith, of the staff of the C.
P.R. freight elation in West Qrand
Forks, left on Saturday for Nova
Scotia. It is surmised that the Mrs.
Smith to be will accompany bim
back to this city about tbe middle
of Novembe.
who died in Vancouver last week,
wae - held from the Presbyterian
church at 4 o'clock Sunday after*
noon.
The funeral of the F. R. S. Barlee
was held from the Anglican church
at 2:30 Sunday afternoon. It was
largely attended and many beautiful
floral offerings were notioed.
jMre. A. B. McArthur and Miss
McArthur, of Toronto, are visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. D.
Morrison.
E. S. L. Hussey, of Vancouver,
bas sold bis ten-acre orchard east of
town to H. C. Kerman, of this oity.
The C.P,II. station in the West
end has been reshingled and repainted.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Matthews and
daughter visited friends in Greenwood this week.
C. W. Clark returned on Friday
from a couple of weeks' visit to
Brandon, Man.
Age Has Achieved
Many Wonders
What will you be do'ng in your
old age. Will you be sitting on an
easy chair, stroking your white
hair?
Consider tbe Earl of Halsbury—
99 years old, tne  oldest inhabitant
This Is Preserving Time
We have a large stock of every variety of fruit for
preserving, and an abundance of sugar, at tempting prices. Also fancy fruit for the dining room
table and choice vegetables for the kitchen.
The City Grocery
B. 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:—Cash and approved payments.
List of lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
Mrt. W. Truax on Tuesday ac
companied her father, Mr. English,
to Vancouver.   He has been visiting I in the British house of lords, wbere
at lbe home of bis daughter here for he is leader of the Conservatives or
some time, and lately has been
ratber poor health.
in
Alfred Downey, of the N.W.M.P.
arrived in the city on Saturday
from Fort William, and is visiting
here at the home of his parents.
The funeral of the fifteen-months-
old daughter of Rev. Hillis Wright,
"diehards."
In his prime one of the
English  lawyers,   he became lord.
chancellor in 1885 and served until |ual Pnme after 80
When    Galieo
The Earl of Ducie, 94, is rounding out his sixty-eight years of service in the house of commons, along
with SOyearold Baron Eversley,
botb extremely aotive.
Compared with these English
politicians United States Senator
Lodge, 71, is a youngster. So is
Senator Dillingham, 77, and Senator
Culberson, 66.
Only Uncle Joe Cannon, 85, is a
real rival.
Titian painted his famous Battle
of Lepanto when be was 98.
Von Moltke was in full uniform
at 88.
Commodore Vanderbilt did not
become a great railroad king until
be was 70. At 88 he was the most
aotive railroad man of his day.
Socrates began studying music
when be was 80.
Pasteur discovereb hia hydrophobia cure after he was 60.
Columbus, between 50 and 60,
made is first voyage of American
discovery.
Voltaire, Newton, Spencer, Talleyrand and Thomas Jefferson—all
were active and  in their intellect-
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance |
Beil-lent Agent Ornnd Forka Towmite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agent* at; Nelaon, Calgary, Wthnlpeg and
other Prairie polnta. Vanoouver Agenta:
PKNDBB INVESTMENTS
HATTBNBUBY LANDS LTD.
Batabllshed in 1910, we are in a poalllon to I
furnish reliable Information concerning this
district.
Write Ior tree llteratu re
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reacli.-
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck'. Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER Sfl^iSftft
Open Saturday Evening Ull 10 o'Clock
COKPORATION OF TBE U1TY OF GRAND |
FORKS
Municipal   Voters'    List
1923
NOTICE
1905, when he was 83. Now, preparing to celebrate his one hundredth birthday anniversary, he is
busily engaged supervising the writing of a twenty volume edition interpreting tbe whole law of England.
discovered the
monthly and daily vibrations of the
moon he was 73.
rFHE holders of Unregistered Deeds
■*■ or Agreements of Sale, as well as
Householders and Licenoeholders,
must file declarations to that effect
witb the undersigned not later than
November 30th in order to have their
names on the Municipal Voters' List
for 1922.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Clerk.
A good definition of a pessimist iB I
the   man   growls  at our  Ootober     She—I never would ride in one of
weather. I those cheap cars.
Hobbyv
is
Good
Printing
rpHE value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated.    Consult us before going
THE HUB—Bring your boot
.MMJsVi Mm.%Jl\M uiiiik   rvut
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work.    Look   for the big
sr-.
work.    Look   .„.   ...~  ...„
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
THE   MODERATION   LEAGUE'S
attitude on the public demand for
beer by the glass
THF  Moderation  League has been  asked to endorse several petitions
which are at present being circulated asking for the sale of beer by
the glass.
The consensus of opinion of the League, taken from its organizations
throughout the province, has been and is in favor of the sale of beer by the
glass under reasonable restrictions as being conducive to moderation.
Prior to the passage of the present Act the League forwarded to the Legislature a resolution asking:
"That the commission be given power to provide
for the serving ot beer by the glass during limited
hours in approved establishments where meals are
served. Such privilege to be subject to cancellation in any locality at the discretion of the commission.   No beer to be sold over a bar."
Since the passage of the Act public opinion has strongly substantiated
the League's resolution, and il has been* suggested that the League should
urge the matter on the members of the Legislature at the present session.
This the executive of the League is prepared to do. It invites the cooperation of all in favor of a moderate law and holds itself ready to assist
in the presentation to the Government of petitions and the resolutions of
organizations which have the above object in view.
c/4/i communications should be addressed to the Secretary*
MODERATION LEAGUE
Canada Life Building, Vancouver
H. O. BELL-IRVING.
Chairman
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price ol flrst-elass land
reduced to bs an aar*; seoond-class te
tl 60 nn acre.
Pre-emption now oonflned to msr-
veyed lands only.
Records will be (ranted covering only
land aultable for agricultural purposes
and wMoh la non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with Joint residence, but each making
necessary improvements on respective
claims. w
Pre-emptors must occupy olalms for
<■*• years and make Improvements to
value ot |18 per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least » acres.
■ before receiving Crown Grant.
Wbere pre-emptor In occupation not
leas than t years, and has made pro-
pus Ueaate Improvements, hs may, because at Ill-health, or other causa, be
grants*'Intermediate certificate of im-
.irovesaent and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence may ba Issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
,Mu par annum and records same each
year. Failure to make Improvements
-r record same will operate aa forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained ln
ess than S years, and Improvements
of $10.00 per acre. Including 5 acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least i years are required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, lf he
requires land ln conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land. 0
Unnurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
acres, may bo leased as homesites;
title to be obtained after fuMlling residential and Improvement conditions.
For graslng and Industrial purposes
ireas exceeding tit acres may be
Isased by ona parson or company.
Hill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acrea
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of coat of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, la mada.
caa- emptors'   ntti
ACT.
GRANT*
, ^5 ***lt* ettmtlaAatta enlarged ta
Include all persons Joining and serv
ing with His Majesty's JWces. The
time within which the heirs or devisees
of a deceased pre-emptar may apply
for title under this Act Is extended
from for one year from the death of
such person, aa formerly, until one
year after the conclusion et ths present
war. This privilege la alao made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June M. Si*.
Taxes are remitted for five ySn.
Provision for return of moneys ae-
?ru.*S'.<,u* ***** bMn P»ld since August
4, 1814. on account of payments, tees
"takes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to. purchase
town or city lots hsld by numbers ot
4!!'!*! rorW. °* -^Pendente, acquired
direct or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 11. 1M0.
SUB-PURCHASERS OP CROWN
LANDS.
Provision    made   for   Issue una   et
Crown  grants to  aub-purahasera    of
J. S. GLYNES,
General Secretary'
PICTURES
AID PICTURE FMMM
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. C. McCUTCHBON.
WINNING AVU0I
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete
purchase. Involving forfeiture, on ful-
, Ailment of- conditions of purchase. Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whols of original parcel, purchase prloe due and taxes may
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications muat be
made by May 1,1k
GRAZING.
Grazing Act, mi, for systematic
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration under Commissioner
Annual grazing permits Issued based
on numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations tor range management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, campers sr travellers, *m
to ten bead.
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness jo order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. Ail work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
Neu Telephone Offiee

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