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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 20, 1922

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 GRAND FORKS Jyt
the center of Qrand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and -lumbering are alsi important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THF SX1\ *"the favorite nbws-
1 IlEl OlJll*  p li)e. „f the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, re-
liabjer clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-FIRST YEAR—No 50
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   OCTOBER 20, 1922
"Tell me what you Know is true:
I csn guess ss well as you.
$1.00 PER -YEAR
THE PRAIRIE
IT
There Was a Heavy Move
ment   of   Apples This
> Week, But   Prices   Are
Very Low
delivered by the passeogsrs and by
the bartender, now out of u job.
The body wae then slid over the
aide.
Funeral cards were printed on the
ship's gress, readiDg.
"October 2, 1922.  At 10:30 a.m
today  John  Barleycorn  was ruthlessly murdered aboard this  vessel.
May death be visited on tbe  perpew
trajors of this hideous crime."
"Anything Coming?"
Calgary, October 18 —Crisp clear
weather prevails at prairie points.
Frost has killed vegetation. Rolling
apples io stock cars will be danger
ous from now on. Last week-end
the Hudson Bay company of Cal
gary put up an excellent display of
Mcintosh Red apples. A whole window was taken up in making it.
ThiB week a heavy movement of
apples has taken place, but at prices
that will net the grower little or
nothing.
We are not printing f.o.b. shipping point prim thiB week, practically the whole output fr m British
Columbia being on consignment.
Reports from all prairie points show
the same unstability in tbe market,
due to tbe above cause. Only stoppage of consignments will stabilize
prices, is the general opinion ex*
pressed by retailers Peaches, plums
prunes and crabapples are off the
market.
Calgary wholesale prices:
Apples—Mcintosh Red, No.  1,
$l.90to   452.00
Crates   1.40
'.Wealthies, No. 1, 11.55 to ...  1.65
'"'Wealthies,No. 3, $1.15 to   1.25
Pears—B. C.  Flemish Beanty,
No, 1, 82.76	
«     B. C Flemish Beauty, No. 2
Peaches—B.C. Crawford,No. I,
B.C. Elbertas, No. 1 	
Crabapples, Haslop, per box ...
Cantaloupes, Standards, up to... 3U5
Grapes, Tokay, per case, $3 to.. 3.25
Grapes, Ontario, per basket 60
Tomatoes, local H H., per Ib      15
Tomatoes, green, per pear case..  1.00
Sweet ptatoes, per Ib      07
Celery, B. C, pei Ib 05
Onions, pickling, per peach box,
•1.25 to    1.50
Cabbage, Danish   Ballhead, lb.. .02J
Citron, pumpkin and squash, Ib,  .02
Potatoes, B.C., per Ib  01i
3.00
2.§0
1 20
f*20
1.25
FACILITATES
APPLEJXPOHT
Under New Arrangement
of C.P.R. Shippers May
Obtain Through Freight
Rates
Winnipeg, Oct. 18.—Western
Canada's export business in fruit,
potatoes nnd otber lines of produce
has developed to such proportions
that expoiters are now arranging to
establish big collecting w 'rehouses
in Winnipeg and other cities of the
prairie provinces. The Canadian
Pacific railway has granted Bpecial
storage in transit privileges at Win
nipeg, Regina, Moose Jaw, Leth
bridge and Calgary on carload shipments of apples in boxes originating
in British Columbia.
Formerly apples fram British
.Columbia if shipped to Winnipeg
and tben reshipped to eastern Cans
ada or the United States, had to
bear the burden of two freight
charges. Under the new arranges
ment the shipper has the privilege
of holding this produce iu Wiun
peg or any of the otber western citieB
named for a period of six months
and then on reshipment he gets the
advantnge of the through rate.
The new regulation regarding the
shipmedt of apples was effective
October 16 to poinis iu Canada east
of Port Artbur.and to Canadian and
United States Atlantic seaboard
points. On November 17 the same
regulations will come into effect to
-other points in tbe United States.
Railway News
Mr. Edward Everett Beck, who
since the death of Mr. Jackson has
lieen acting manager of the Vancouver Hotel for the Canadian Pacific Railway, has been ' appointed
manager. Mr. Beck has been connected with this hotel ever since he
entered the service in 1907, flrBt aa
clerk, then as rooming clerk, and
since June 16th, 1920, as assistant
manager.
Calgary—For the 6rst time la
two years thc car depp tment at
the Canadian Pacific Ogden Shops
worked full time. This was the official announcement made at the offices of the general superintendent
of the Alberta Division. The department mentioned is one of the
largest at the shops and will effect
carpenters, car repairers and helpers. It is stated that the heavy
movement of grain is the cause of
the increased work. The announcement has been received with much
satisfaction by the men concerned.
AUTOCRACY RULES
THE HIVE
Queen Is a Perfect Sovereign While  Peace Pre-,
vails in Colony—When
Trouble    Comes  Democracy Prevails
*'*•» **%,'*,
CHARGES FALSE
AND MALICIOUS
Attorney - General Man-
son's Partner Thus
Characterizes theState-
ment Made by II. H.
Stevens
Manson
Begins io
Clean Up
Vicl|ria, Oct. 18.—Following the
closing down of all outside brewer's
agencies aod tbe handing over of
tbat work to government liquor vendors, instructions have been given
by Attorhey-General Manson to start
in on a general clean up of condix
tioue in tbe north.
Several of tbe liquor board's inspectors left yesterday for Prioce
Rupert, where tbey are to start in
on an investigation of the export
houses and of all places suspected of
selling liquor illegally.
Brewery Firm
Is Handed
$1000 Fine
John Barleycorn Is
Buried in Midocean
With Solemn Rites
London, Oct. 16.—Two days out
Irom New York Jobn Barleycorn's
body was consigned to the waves by
tbe passengers of the United States
line steamship America after it bad
received wireless news of Attorney-
Genei.il Daugherty's ruling and goue
dry.
The passengers who arrived ar
Plymouth today described tbe funeral, wbicb followed all tbe traditions of tbe sea. The body wae
brought on deck with an empty
bottle in eacb band.   Eulogies were
Penticton, Oct. 16.- A fine of
$1000 was imposed on tbe Van*
couver Breweries by Magistrate Pope
in tbe police court last week on a
charge of failing to label bottles of
be,>r shipped to the government
liquor store at penticton. It is un
derBtood tbat an appeal will be enn
tered by tbe company or a stated
case brongbt before the supreme
court.
Banff. — Although   tht   official
opening of the Banff Windermere
Automobile Road will not take place
till Dominion Day next vear, the
last stretch haa just been laid, and
the chief engineer traversed the
whole 104 miles, from Banff to Lake
Windermere, for the firat time la a
motor car. The time taken waa
seven hours. The new road provides
an important link on the All-Canadian motor trail through the Rockies,
and is expected to bring thousands
of motorists to Banff from the United States, as It connects with the
great Columhia Highway through
R-nlone to Portland. This season
the Canadian Pacific trains to and
from th» Rockies were heavily laden
with tourists. The opening of the
Banff-Windermere road will, If p0j.
slble, make resorts In the Canadian
Pacific Rockies more popular than
ever, and the number of tourist
visitors will be. largely increased
Victoria, CH. 18.—In connection
witb the charges made by Hon. H.
H Stevens, M.P., at Vancouver,
that Attoruey General Mauson's
firm defended bootlegging cases in
the north.W, E. Williams, Manson's
partner, has given out the following
statement for publication in Prince
Rupert:
"H. H. Stevens is reported to
bave made the statement that Attorney General Manson's legal firm
was the principal defeoder of bootleggers in tbe north.
"For the benefit of the public
wbo may be interested, I would
point out that wben Mr. Manson be
came attorney-general he continued
as a partner witb the firm of Wil
hams, Manson & Gonzales, but it
was agreed tbat thiB firm would
handle no criminal nor quasi criminal work, nor any business in conn
nection with the attorney-general's
department, and a new firm of Williams >t Gonzales was formed, wbicb
new firm bandies all criminal and
quasi-criminal work, and work in
connection witb tbe attorney geuer-
eral's department, and in the latter
firm Mr. Manson bas no interest
whatever.
"M. Stevens' statement as above
and biainuendo tbat Mr. Manson is
interested in the defense of bootleggers are therefore entirely false and
malicious."  •
FormerResident of Grand
Forks Was Found Dead
at«Bridesville This Morn
ing With * Bullet Hole
Through Body
Word was received in this city
today that Wm. 0. Patterson, pro
prietor at tbe hotel at Bridesville,
bad been killed last night. He was
found in tbe kitchen this morn
ing with a bullet bole through his
body, but whether death was tbe
result of murder, suicide or acci
dent is not yet knowt.
Coroner Kingston and Constable
Killam went up to Bridesville to-
doy lo investigate the tragedy.
Patterson's wife and five children
live in this city, where deceased
was well known.
THE WEATHER
^Nothing is as high as the
high cost of loafing.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by thc government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch;
Max.
13—Friday    77
14—Saturday   76
15-Sunday  74
16—Monday  75
17—Tuesday  71
18—Wednesday.. 70
19   Thursday  53
Oct.
Min.
35
33
34
33
32
32
36
Inches
Rainfall  0.02
News of the City
Provincial Bridge Inspector Kil-
patrick, of Victoria, was in the city
yesterday on an inspection trip. He
stated that a new pier would bave
to be built under tbe first street
bridge on account of the big trucks
wbicb have been passing over it
with heavy loads.
Robert Lawson is still on prairie
disposing of bis fruit crop. It is reported tbat he is meeting Jwith con
siderable success, as about sixteen
carloads have already been shipped.
Wm. Beacb has rented one of tbe
stores in tbe K. of P. buildidg on
Bridge street and will open a cigar
and tobacco store.
Sherbrooke.—Three years in the
St. Vincent de Paul penitentiary wai
trui sentence on Joseph Couture, of
the township of Lingwick, for placing a bolt and a spike on the Canadian Pacific Railway track. The
case was heard before Judge J. H.
Lemay, in the District Magistrate's
Court, when the accused was charged
with placing obstacles on the railway track with intention to destroy
valuable property and endanger human life. The accused immediately
pleaded guilty and, after receiving
the usual warning from the court,
was committed for trial. He asked
for a speedy trial befdrt Judge Lemay. Counsel for th* plaintiff advised the court that the accused had
a rather bad record and claimed that
he had previously served one term
of two years and two separate terms
of four years in jail.
The court commented upon the
seriousness of the offence insofar as
valuable property and scores of lives
were threatened, and pointed out
that he Was liable for a term of five
years, or even a term for life if it
were proven that the obstacles had
bee :  place there intentionally.
Regina—"There is so much wheat
In some parts of Southern Saskatchewan that it will take until next
cummer to get it shipped out of the
country," said J. H. Chown, superintendent of the C.P.R. at Regina,
last night.
Mr. Chown made this statement
upon his return from a trip over
the southern lines of the Regina
district, the trip including the Areola line as far south as Stoughton,
through to Weyburn as far west as
Assiniboia and thence up the Soo
line to Moose Jaw.
"The wheat crop in some of the
districts in this area is as good or
better than 1916," said Mr. Chown,
"and now that threshing is well
under way some remarkable yields
are being demonstrated. Where
people expected to get 16 bushels to
the acre the threshing machine is
registering 26 bushels, where 26
bushels were anticipated they are
getting 35 bushels and where 30
bushels were estimated the yields an
running close up ,to 60 bushels to
the acre.
"At Vantage," continued Mr.
Chown, "I walked up to a threshing
outfit operating not far from the
station and engaged the thresher-
man ln operation. He told me the
'ield he was threshing was running
18 bushels to the acre. The grain
was uniform, well ripened, a good
color and an excellent sample of
wheat in evft-y respect."
«         (
Edmonton—A good harvest and
the existence of a plentiful supply
of foodstuffs In all parts of Canada is the basis upon whicb C. E. E.
UsBher, general passenger traffic
manager of the Canadian Paciflo
railway, with headquarters in Mont-'
real, makes the encouraging prediction that business Is bound to show
considerable improvement during
the next few months and soon to
reach the level of the best of prewar times. <
Mr. Ussher was a visitor in Edmonton in ths course of a tour
which took him as far west as
Vancouver.  1 ^
Passenger traffic ousiness is a
worthy barometer in the testing of
Oue weather prephel says we are
going to bave a mild winter because
the muskrats are building small
bouses.
An average of a car of apples is
beiug shipped daily from tbe central
packing house.
Toronto.—On the evening of September 19th, when yard engine witb
17 cara of meat was crossing St.
glMM Avenue, at West Toronto, a
Willys-Knight touring car ran into
the side of the twelfth and thirteenth
cars from the engine, breaking both
front fenders of automobile. Fortunately, the occupants of the automobile were not injured.
general business conditions, and Mt.
Ussher announces that the year,
from a passenger traffic ■ 'andpoint,
has been an excellent one, while it is
felt certain that the xrniing winter
and spring will mr still further increases. < Tourist travel during tha
past season has been almost as good
as It ever was, while reservations
made for winter traffic, including
ocean cruises, are exceptionally numerous jit this time. f
Then, again, traffic to and from
the old country during 'he past few
months has taxed accommodation to
capacity, while steamers plying between the west coast and the Orient
have also been doing great business.
Mr. unbar lt a strong enthusiast
for an open door policy of immigration Into Canada, and in speaking
upon tbo topical subject he declared that there would come a time
before maw months had passed
when Canada would be lotting up a
cry for labor.        *
A good deal has been said about
tbe ideal form of gove nment iu re«
cent years. But bave you ever realized that the ideal form of managing
business is found in the home of the
lowly busy bee?
In fact, the most wonderful tbing
found in the hive is tlie method of
government. During limes of peace
i the queen is a perfect sovereign, and
BO long as nothing unusual happens
every bee in the hive works and acts
in perfect accord with her desires,
and peace and prosperity prevail
tbrough tbe colony.
The guards at tbe door forbid any
thing to enter tbat would defile (be
bive The sanitary committee cn»
forces its rules in the most rigid, impartial way. The entertainment
committee is large and the queen
and mother is served witb tbo must
nutjitious food The engineers do
not write dowu tbe apicificatiuns,
but get right out and build tbe
structurep in the mist scientific milliner, eo that every piece of mateiial
is figured out with mathematical c x-
aetness. The helpers nre ready at all
times to remove the pollen from the
incuUiing bets' legb and store il in
the cells, every variety labeled and
placet! in stpuraiu cells.
Tbe waxmakers labor day nod
nigbt in total darkness, witb sueh
accuracy that the variation of the
millionth part of an inch would 1 ot
be allowed. They have no foreman,
because everyone is a master mechanic—Ph.D.and LL.D. A few dnys
later it becomes tbeir duty to go 10
the field for nectar,pollen, water ai d
propolis,from whicb they build tbt ir
structure and feed their young.
These industrious little creatures
will sometimes bring in fifteen
pounds a day, most of which is nec«
tar or honey.
Autocracy is tbe method 01 government where all of this work is
doDe. Tbe queen rulessupreme, and
every bee in the colony is doiug
everything to keep the colony in the
highest state of development.
But, if at any time trouble sbould
raise, either internal or external, tbe
spirit of autocracy would lie forgotten in an instant and the spirit of
real democracy would seize every
working bee iu tbe bive. In tbe
twinkling of'an eye fifty thousand
armed soldierB would be ready for
battle, either on tbe ground or in
tbe air. Thus, without any military
training, everyone seems to know
how ti make the attack. During tbe
(rouble the queen bas nothing to
suggest, but simply awaits results,
oach bee a committee of one, but
acting in unison with tbe mul ti-
tude.
As soon as order is restored, autocracy is again the rule. Every bee
goes back to his work, aud the battle is forgotten, tbe hum of Industry
again being music in t'e bive. It
doesn't take the bee colony mouths
or years to readjust itself after a war
or battle, ub it does the human
family. Tbey settle affairs and then
readjust tbem by labor, and before
you know it they have their fram en
filled with luscious boney.
The Sun's readers are increasing,  a successful bluff.
Some men are   born great,   some
oqnire greatness and others put up THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS,   1.0.
Sh* (granfc Jteka S>«n
AN  INDEPENDENT   NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) fl.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr •-" ——'cations to
..Thk Grand Forks Sun
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1922
The fruit market is still in a chaotic condition, and the market "exparts" seem  to  be
as helpless in arriving at a solution  for the
present demoralization  of prices as the ordi -
nary individual. 'I'he only thing in which they
seem to show expertness now is to draw big
salaries and  to  pass the  blame for existing
conditions onto  semeone else.    If they don't
any more about marketing fruit than a laborer
they should work for a laborer's wage.    As it
ir now, evejybody who has anything   to  do
with the handling of the fruit get well paid—
some are overpaid.   But the   poor grower,
who does all the  work, gets  nothing.   There
are oven cases on record where he has had to
pay   for   the   privilege of growing the fruit.
This state of affairs not only spells ruin to the
growers but to other enterprises in every fruit
growing district of the province.
equipment $42,000,000. The East Side high
school cost about $450,000. Draw a line 1-16
of an inch long to represent the cost of the
school; on the same scale draw another line
to represent the cost of the ship."
"The number of soldiers and sailors killed
in the war was 12,990,570. This is how many
times as large as the population of Newark,
450,000?"
It is a splendid thing that school authorities
somewhere have started to realize that mobilization for peace must beg'n in the schoolroom.
There is room for the incorporation of this
larger conception of educution in the schools
of British Columbia.—Vaucouver Sun.
TO   DISCOURAGE    PRESENTATION
OF OBJECTIONBALE PICTURES
Yet we are not inclined to take a pessimistic
view af the fruit growing industry. There is
a future—a big future—for the British Columbia apple. The only thing required to
usher in this future is to get rid ofthe parasites that food on"the industry and to ovolv e
an economical and a workable marketing system. The orange growers of the South have
apparently made a succsss of their business,
after groping in the dark for many decades.
Why not study their present marketing
methods?
Many of us now living in the United States
will go hungry in the next fifty years unless
inventions to increase the productivity of the
soil are marketed, says Luther Burbank, the
noted agriculturist. The muximum production of foodstuffs per acre has been reached.
The greatest number of people who can be
supported on an acre of land is about five. If
.ill want food luxuries, only about two can be
■supplied. The United States is beginning to
be overpopulated in a measure, I believe.
The best and most prosperous days, agriculturally, are passing. When they are gone we
will never see them again. We must begin to
live more economically. The average person
very shortly will be obliged to give up all food
luxuries just as the Chinese and other inhabitants of densely populated countries. I do
not believe that any of the so-called intensive
cultivators of land will bring in better yields.
Agriculture today has about reached the stage
where it is impossible to get greater returns
from the soil. Modern methods of agricutture
secure for the average farmer today all that
the ground has to offer.
These are the purposes of the Better Pic
tures Association of the World:
To discourage the production and presenta-
tation of objectionable motion pictures.
To offer constructive suggestions and criticisms making for the greater popular approval
and support.
To work for tha elimination* of misleading
and untruthful advertising.
To strive for betterment generally in the
art of making motion pictures, and for this
purpose to maintain various departments of
service, research, statistics and information.
To safeguard the screen from unreasonable
regulations apd restrictions.
To back up worthy productions through
pulpit, press, schools and special bulletins sent
out by the BPA and its various affiliated
organizations.
To award the BPA Merit Seal—a mark of
excellence that can always be depended upon
—to productions of unusual merit.
To encourage and help through a service
department of experts the production and
presentation of motion pictures which the
whole family will enjoy.
To prevent as far as possible unfair criticism
and propaganda from being circnlated against
the motion picture art and profession.
Your Heart's Desire
In the way of Jewelry can be easily
satisfied if you come here. We carry
an up to'date stock of the most popular novelties and the newest and
molt artistic designs in
■*   Fine Jewelry
Come  in  and  see our display and
make selections.
Our prices are always moderate.
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optieiini
Bridge Street Urand Forks
E. C. Henniger Co.
LOVESICKNESS   IS   A
DISEASE
UNIVERSAL
MOBILIZING
CHILDREN
WAR
AGAINST
Little attention has been called to a movement quietly going on in the state of New
Jersey aimed to educate the young against
war.
This movement originated with the East
Side commercial and manual training high
school of Newark, an institution which has
realized that war can not be ended unt 1 the
will to peace is firmly implanted-in the minds
of the younger generation.
The method employed in this particular
school consists of a series of questionaires
submitted to pupils from time to time. The
nature of these questions is indicated in the
following samples:
''The total amount spent for war by all
natiens was 186 billion dollars. Write this
amount in figures."
"In your opinion which of the uations, if
any, were better off after the war than before?"
"The U. S. battleship Maryland  cost   with
Lovesickness may be described as the uni -
versal disease from which every man or woman suffers rt least once—usually more tban
once, says M. Andre Tridon, psychoanalyst.
Being in love is an obsession with perfectly
definitely and discoverable physical and mental reactions.
Lovesickness in its second stage—when love
is gratified—is the most glorious form of
health. The individual's organism is working
on a 100 per aent basis, and under the influence of that stimulation can accomplish tasks
which under any other circumstances'would
appear too difficult. Love stimulation is incomparably more powerful than that of any
other craving.
I believe that if a man and woman would
fall in love every year they would find the se -
eret"of eternal youth.
Supposing a young man is in love with a
girl he can not marry. He must fall in love
with a girl he can marry. If he adores the
boss' daughter and she is destii ed for a European count, let him find some other young
woman with red hair, or dimples, or a beautiful throat, or the physical fetieh, whatever it
may be which was the real inspiration of his
love. He will find it easy to transfer his affections to this second young woman. In love
there is always a substitute just as good.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
" Resident Agent Ornnd Forks Townsite
Coinpany, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Winnipeg am]
other Pr.Jrio points. Vancouver Agents:
PKNDKK INVESTMENTS
HATTBNBUHy LANDS LTD.
Established in 1010. we are in a posillon to
lurnlsh reliable information concerning this
district.
Writ* ior (res literature
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prop.
City Baggage and Genera)
Transfer
cAncient History
Items Taken From The Qrand Forks Sun for tbe Corresponding
Week Twenty Yean Ago
J. H. Kennedy, chief engineer of the V. V. & E., left
Tudesday for St. Paul, Minn.
Ed Shannon and Wylie Glover left on Sunday on a
hunting and trapping trip about 60 miles up the weat
fork of the north fork. They will thoroughly cover a
vast territory whieh has so far been practically unexplored.
Chief of Police McMillan is enjoying his annual vaca»
tion, and is taking in the Spokane fair. During his absence Jim MoArdle, of the night force, is acting as chief.
H. F. Mackenzie is his substitute
Rev. Dr.  Wright, of   Nelson,
family in Columbia.
B.   C,  is  visiting his
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Offloe at
R.  F.  Petrie's
Phone 64
Ice
Store
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Insurance
OHCIIAHDS, FABM  LANDS   AND CITY |
PROPBBTY
Excellent facilities lol selling your farms I
We bare agents st all Coast and Prairie |
Points
WB CABBY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE. |
DEALER IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FABM PRODUCE
Reliable Information regarding this distrct
cheerfully furnished. We solicit your inquiries.
K. SCHEERl
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ls the trade mark (registered in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acettcactdester of Ballcyllcacld. While It is well known that Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to assist the public against Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will be •tamped with their general trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
City   Real Estate 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.
City Clerk.
FORTHE SPRING GARDEN
AND LAWN
Rakes,.Hoes, Spades, Shovels, Grass
Shears and Pruning Shears, Garden
Trowels and Forks. Wheel Rarrows,
Lawn Mowers, Window Screen and
Screens, Screen Doors, etc.
Highest Quality Paint and Varnish
MILLER & GARDNER
Complete Home Furnishers
A friend told the other day how he almost lost a good norse. The girl was
excellent in her position, but when she
Bnswered the telephone she spoke into it
as if she was standing on the back step
shouting across lots. It was pointed
out }o ner that the telephone was a very
responsive instrument and all that was
necessary was to speak in an ordinary
tone of voice.
"I guess 1 know how to answer the
telephone," she replied with a little heat.
And it took a couple of honrs to pacify
her.
How do you answer the telephone?
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
mperial Billiard Parlor |
Grand Forks, B. C.
TeU The People
What   You
to Sell
Have THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
EVENTS     IN     THE-    PASSING     NEWS
(1)   Tke CaaaaHaa Facile Better Fsrssisc Train new tnrlst tke PnrUes et '
(I) Athletic asset at Newark, Naw Jersey. De Hart Habbard, ef Clncln.tU Gyas **i A. C, wke broke aa Amriera reeeri al <ke
ruining bread Jump with a dlsUace of 24 ft SV4 Ins. Peter O'Connor, Waterford, Iretaasi, twenty years ace, Jaasped M ft. 11*4 laa*,
Making a world's record that lasted two decades.   Now there are three men ln ths United States able ta lamp around 24 ft.
(3) Priie winners ln the Inter-city Beauty Contest at Atlantic .City. First priie, Hiss Thelma Die.sens (centre), representing
Indianapolis; second prise to Hiss Beth Madison  (left), representing Detroit I third prise weat to Mlas Mary C. Campbell, Columbus, Ohio.
(4) Girl hurdlers in contest at Brussels, where English,  French aad Belgian tae* te [ I suits li tbe latematioaal contests.
Lines, England, who won the event Is on the left.
(5) The great feat of the Benedictine  monks at Buckf.it   (Denn),  lag., In  building  tkelr sera  ■iimUiij   has beea  rivalled  by
a monk at Hayes, Middlesex, who has since 1119 erected a hall In  the trends of tks  Cathedral Chuck.    He began  work In  1(14  '
awing ts ths war ceased work for a time.    Brother Raymond also acts as tailor.   He Is seea working ea tke Beaks' taassiss
(•)   Medicine  man of Kootenay  Indian  Tribe  at the  David  Thompson   Memorial  Pageant,  Lake  Windermere,  B.C.
(7)   The Connaught Bangers deposit the colors el the Irish Betlmeats ta tka Chsuek al Ms ftttkfcs Was,
taken eatside Use chunk. z2S?L ^^
Railway News
Montreal.—Ike Liter and Abram
Mayoff, who were arrested at Montreal on August 24th, charged with
giving money to C, P. R. conductors
on the Ste. Agathe Subdivision for
not collecting fares from parties of
passengers, appeared before Judge
Perrault on September 21st and
pleaded guilty to the charge, and
were sentenced to pay a fine of $25
ei'.ch and costs.
These are the first prosecutions
made in Canada on this charge,
which is covered by an amendment
to the Criminal Code under section
412A, making it a criminal offence
for giving or offering to give to conductors of any railway valuable consideration for not collecting fares
from passengers travelling on trains.
Figures have been issued recently
showing the accidents and casualties
occurring on the Pacific system of
the Southern Pacific Railway during
thc years 1918-11)21. They are sufficiently impressive:
Kan on track in front of train,
1,890; killed, 185; injured, 569. Ran
imo side of train, 676; killed 18;
injured, 253. Stalled or died on
track, 827; killed, 7; injured, 41.
Skidded Into side of train, 8U; injured, 17. Ran into crossing gates,
207; injured, 18. K.-tn into crossing
flagmen, 20; killed, 2; injured, 15.
Miscellaneous — (ran into cattle
guard, warning signs, etc.), 4G; killed, 1; injured, 8. Total accidents,
2,755; total killed, ?08; total injured,
921.      .
If the danger to people driving
automobiles recklessly was- confined
to such people one might be inclined
to view the situation with comparative equanimityj but the reverse is
very much the case. Railroads suffer
heavily    througb    "a/He*"!   dy'vi^e.
present to the latest arrival to
join the group.
"Why, you might call ine
an insurance agent."
"Really,"said Brown,"I'm
an actuary with the Ajax.
What's your company?"
"Well, you see," remarked
Mr. Newcomer, "I've a company of my own."
"Well, I am surprised. We
seem to be entertaining a
capitalist in our midst."
The passing of these remarks had more or less fo-
cussed the attention of the
group on Newcomer. He, in
turn, felt an explanation was
more or less necessary.
"Perhaps I'd better explain," he began. "You all
carry insurance of many and
various kinds. In fact,besides
the regular fire, marine and
life policies, with which we
are all familiar, it seams as if
we could protect ourselves
against any kind of loss.
There has, however, been one
field never touched by insurance. So, I spend my time
working out protection foV
that field, .which ranks in importance with life and fire
and, as a matter of fact,  it is
sometimes more than either."
"Well, what  is that?   En
lightan us," spoke up one of
tliegrou p.
"Markets!"  jeplied    Newcomer.
"What do you mean?"
"Simply that time and experience have proved that
there is a policy whieh not
only extends over the field
but actually protects  against
inroads on a manufacturer's
market."
"Well, I'd like to buy such
protection," said Henry, the
boot and shoe man. "What
do you call this policy?"
"Regular payment continuous advertising," replied
Newcomer.
"Humph!" Brown ejaculated, "that's another angle
to an old story.'
B. C. VETERANS WEEKLY FOOTBALL COMPETITION
&10,000 IN PRIZES
$5,000
First Prize
.$3,000
Second Prize
.$2,000
Third Prize
The most popular summer
resort is "It's too hot to
work!"
A wise man will make more
opportunities than   he  finds.
Your   Business
"And what  is   your   busi
ness?" remarked one of those
Games to Be Played
October 28th
Competition No. 3 Closes Fricliiy Midnight, October 27ih, at the Office of tin-
B. G. VETERANS WEEKLY LIMITED
P. O. Drawer 1I3H
CAHTEK-COTION 111 1IHN1.
Cor. UuhtingN mill ('limbic Sts.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
1NSTKUCTIONS  FOlt FILLING IN
COUPONS
Ynu simply indicate whether tho HOME
TEAM will score MORE, LESS, ur the
SAME NUMBER of Goals than thoy
scored in the corresponding game of last
your, Ipy placing an "X" in the column provided in coupon. 25c entitlos the subscriber
to five weeks' subscription to the B. C.
VETERANS WEEKLY and one coupon;
50c entitles the subscriber to teu weeks'
subription and two coupons; 75c entitles
the subscriber to fifteen weeks' subscription
and three coupons; $1 entitles the subscriber
to twenty five weeks' subscription and tive
coupons.
(NOTICE -You will nute that 81  sub
scrip tion  entitles   you   to   five  additional
waeks' svbription an   done extra   coupon)
There is no limit to tlio length of subscription and number of coupons  which   may bo
seut in by auy one person in one week.
COUPON MUST BE
CUT ALONG BOBDEB
NEW slJKUiS                                                                  b. C. VKl'lCHANS WEEKLY LTD.
No. 3        FOOTBALL COMPETITION
GAMKS XO 1113 PLAYED SATURDAY, OCTOUElt 28lh, 1112a
Competition Closes 12 o'clock Midnight Friday, Oct. 27th                                                      Mull Coupons to P. O. Drawer 938, Vancouver, B. O.
I enter the B. 0. Veterans Weekly Foothill Competition snd agree to ahilo hy Uo rules ns published in tlio B.  O.  Veterans Wooklv,  and  to  accent thu  Auditor's
doc sion as Una,1 Itod logally binding in all matters concerning this competition, and ontor on that lUiiorstoBdlng.    Twenty-Hre cents onclosed for live weeks' subscription
ou»^.coX,pellt<,r.Ji? one estimate;   60o ten weeks and two estimates; 70c iirteeu wooks and three estimates; Jl.oo twenty weeks and five estiuatos            suDscripuoa
las? season                               ttmU '"ma*i waMhM *"><* ******** ***** aoMB tMU» *>-* ****** MORE, LESS or tho SAME uuiubor of goals as :u the corresponding game
NAME _.._..._..   _—....__......._                                           ADI>RESS...-	
M Is MOBE.            L la LESS.             S is SAME.                                                         '    ' ™  	
HOME TEAM                    Tears
Score
Awar leant          YeZl    0m"0» *** »
Score      M       Ii        S
Coupon No.  2
MLS
Coupon Nu.  .;
MLS
Coupou No.   !
M         L         S
Coupon No. 6 .
MLS
ARSENAL                   2
NEWCASTLE  U.          1
1            1
1           1
1           1
1           1
!   "1
1     1
1
CARDIFF CITY          2
LIVERPOOL                  0
1           1
1           1
1          1
1        "1
1
SUNDERLAND           1
CHELSEA                    2
1            1
1           1
HUDDERSFD3LD T.   1
OLDHAM A.               0
1            1
1          1
1          1
1     i
1
MANCHESTER 0.      2
PRESTON N. E.         0
1           1
1          1
1          1
r  i
1
DERBY COUNTY        1
COVENTRY C.             0
1            1
1           1
|          |
i   i
1
NOTTS COUNTY       1
PORT VALE               2
1           1
1          1
|          |
i   i
1
CHARLTON A.           1
QUEEN'S PARK R. 1
1           1
1          1
1          1
i   i
1
PLYMOUTH A.           2
LDTON TOWN           0
!    1
I'         1
1           1
i   i
|
READING                  1
PORTSMOUTH           1
1    1
1          1
1"       1
i   i
1
ASHINGTON               1
CHESTERFIELD         0
1    1
1          1
1          1
i   i
1
WREXHAM               2
ACCRINOTON 8.         1
1    1
1           1
1          1
i   i
1           1
ArRDRIEONIANS       1
CLYDE                           1
1    1
1           1
i          1
i   i
1          1
MOTHERWELL          1
THIRD LANARK        3
1    1
1          1
1          1
i   i
1          1
ST. MIRREN              1
KILMARNOOK              1
1    1
1           1
!      !
i   i
n
gnies attat each team
denote last seasons ■
UM THE   SUN.   URAND   FORKS,   B. C.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
News of the Gity
Miss lna Uillen, of Prince Edward Island, is visiting at tlie home
of ber aunt, Mrs. A. E Hales.
Rev. Hillis Wright, of Knox
church, supplied the pulpit in one
of the l'resbyterioti churches in
Vancouver last Sunday.
Mrs. James Rooke has returned
home from a month's visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. Wm. Carter bus been seri-
onsly ill during the past week, and
her daughter, Miss Nellie, who is a
nurse at Smithers, was sent for last
Monday.
A. T Symes, of Vancouver,whose
father is fruit inspector bere, was in
the city yesterday.
Ellis for one year, aud will remain
away for that length of time, if not
longer.
Pete Thompson returned  to   the
city tbis week.
Geo. C. Egg made a trip to
on Tuesday.
Fife
The concrete work on the baBe*
ment of Knox Prasbytern church
has been completed.
DON'T FORGET TO ASK FOR YOUR COUPON
<*
Ws-HH-iniiffil
We give coupons on Silverware
with all cash sales or thirty
day cash sales. Don't forget to
ask for yours. Call and see the
Silverware.
THE CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
II. IIKNUKKSON
I'HorniirroH
I. Crawford, of Cascade, was a
businees visitor in the city on Wednesday.
One Way te Get
An Education
Some time ago.writes a subscriber
to The Youth's Companion, I was
traveling in Europe witb a yonng
lady who lived in a small town way
Down East in Maine, and who was
more generally informed in the history, literature, art end music of the
countries we visited thau those who
had lived in and had the advantages
of a large city. "Where were you
educated?" I asked. "I was brought
up in my home town and on The
Youth's Companion," was the rex
play. And this same liberal educa"
tion is in The Companion for anyone who will seek it. Try it for a
year and see.
The 52 issues of 1923 will be
crowded with serial stories, short
stories, editorials, poetry, facts and
fun. Subscribe now and re:eive:
52
M. H. Burns started work this
week on the foundation of a build*
ing to replace the Model livery barn,
recently destroyed by lire. The new
structure will be 40x80 feet.
Specials
For Saturday Only
Pure Fruit Jams
Strawberry, Easpbsrry and
11.00
Loganberry.
4-lb tins.
F. 13. Hetherington made a tmsi*
ness trip to Trail last Saturday,
Harvey Hansen, who has been a
resident of the city for about twenty
yearn, left on Tuesday for Phillips,
Wis.jtojuin his family. He has
leased his home and ranch  to  Jas,
1. The   Youth's   Companion
issues in 1923.
2. All thc remaining issues ot 1922.
3. The Companion Home Calendar
for 1922.
All for 12.50.
i. Or   include McCall's  Magazine,
the monthly authority on fashions.   Both publications,  only
$3.00.
The Youth's   Ciinpanion,   Commonwealth  Ave.  and St. Paul St,
Bostan,   Mass.     Subscriptions   received at this office.
String Beans ie
Per tin  *wC
Christie's Tin Sodas
60c
TIMBER BALE X3575   '
SEALED TKNDBB8 will be received liy th,.
District Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon the 80th duy of Oetober, 1022. for lhe
purohasu of Licence X847B, near Pile, lo out
2000 Hewn Ties and 10,000 lineal feet ol Pols.
One year will be allowed lor removal 6
timber.
Further particulars of tlle Distrlot Forester, Nel.son, B. C.
TIMBER 8ALE X4481
SKALBD TENDERS will be received by the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on ;the 30th day Ootober, 1982. for the
purchase  of   Licence    X44H1,   near Lynch
(.'reck, to out 200,000 board feet of Sswlogs
andl5O0 Hewn Ties.
One yoar will be allowed  for removal  oi
timher.
Further particulars of the Distrlot Forester
Nelsou. B. C. «
BIDE THERE Ofi CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
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. Heal Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER G^»*F6kks,Br.nc!
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
CORRPOATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C.
NOTICE
Special Price for
Saturday only....
Christie's or Mc-
Cormick's Sodas.
In cartons 	
35c
Licenceholders and householders of
21 years of age or over (including
women) who have paid their Road
Tax for 1922 of $2.09, or who are exempt by statute, most register at
City Office on or before October 31st,
at 5 p.m., in [order to have their
names on the Municipal List of Voters
for 1923. All former declarations
are now void.
JOHN A.  HUTTON,
Oity Clerk.
sldl
Donaldson s
Phone 30
A farm bureau report says
lambs are short. But there
are plenty in town.
ALONG THE BANFF WINDERMERE ROAD
ONLY a few short years agu tlie
noble Kootena)' Columbia Valley
was practically unknown except to its
few inhabitants. But no longer will
this great silent vale remain unknown
and inaccessible, for blasted out of the
rock and hewed through the great forests of pines there has heen built a liitili-
way, a great motor road, which will be
opened officially to the tourists next
year. This will he known as tbe Ilanff
Windermere Road. It follows a route
from Banff, through the Vermillion and
Sinclair pauses to thc Windermere district of the Columhia Valley, a distance of some eighty miles. On it the
traveller will follow the most wonderful succession of peaks, ravines and
Valleys on the North American continent, rivalling in rugged splendor those
seen along thc Grand Canyon of the
Colorado.
In the late Summer, under the direction of I.. O. Armstrong, the well-
known Canadian lecturer, and under tin1
auspices of the Canadian Pacific Kail-
way, there started from Banff a party
of writers and camera men This was
the firs! party privileged lo traverse the
new highway by the pack (rain method
of transit, and probably the Inst as the
road is practically completed.
Marble Canyon was the first side trip
of the party, this being some two miles
off thc main road and so named because
of the grey marble rocks that form ils
sides. Looking into the abysmal depths
of this narrow gorge, the presence of
thc mad torrent below eould only he de
ll icse pigments with southern tribes for
corn and even for the shells oi Mexico.
Thc next bit ott journey, some IS
idles, was through the VermilKon pass
-still along ths road. Many writers
have essayed the description of moon-
lain roads—long pine avenues with tbeir
lights and shadows; on either side snow
capped peaks flung against the sky,
these flanked by high foot hills topped
villi burnt forests, where dead pines
luiiTing and intertwining their dead
branches form a great drape of grey
lace. Ahove and below are streams-
tumbling torrents—water falls—springs
that bubble from the rocky sides and
send 'their silver streams to swell the
volume of turbulent creek. And lingering over all is the odor of the pines
ind always the inspiration of Nature'-
sublimest creaAons — the mountains
themselves,
At Vermillion crossing for the first
time tbe party left the road, for it is
in this vicinity that the last bit Is bemg
completed, some seven miles.
Resuming tbe journey mart day, the
pack train following the most direct
route forded and d forded the tortous
river, then climbed up some hundreds of
feet and was once i gam on the road.
Here the traveller realized just what an
amazing piece of engineering building Ihis highway was.
The party proceed d through the Vermillion pass into the Kootenay Valley
antl camp was pitched at Kootenay
Crossing, already a well known and
used camping' ground that boasts   the
Never count your chickens
before they return from a
friend's garden.
It took six days . to make
the world and you can't
change it in one.
A. E. MCDOUGALL
'CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
'Mont
Dominion Monumental Works
Avlu-slos Products Co. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 GRAND FORKS, B. C.
tected by a cloud of spray-mist and tb* modern conveniences of a rustic table,
.rumbling of the rushing water.
In tbe vicinity of Marble Creek, a
mile or so from the main road, on the
mountain side, are the Vermillion paint
pott.
These arc three holes .some seven or
eight feet deep. Tilled with waler of
tbree colors, ochre, red f Vermillion) and
green, thc coloring being due probably
to deposits of the soluble ox-' 1 - r,f
iron and copper. These combinations have formed natural pigments that
are equal 'to the' finest commercial
paints. It is known lhat the Kootenays
long before thc advent of the white
'man used these colorings to decorate
their tepees witb wotrd designs and
adorn then bodies with "War Paint"
,hcfore attacking tbeir enemies. The In
■dians. loo, were tbe first to corur. -rcial-
■ize these valuable deposits, and bartered
poles for tents, nearness' to water and
all the facilities lhat make camping
pleasant. Here, too, are the first traces
of the incoming settler, the smoke of
charing, thc little cabin, the transforming of bush into form land.
Thc Kootenay V.dley is connected to
the Columbia via (lie Sinclair Pass, usjed
for years hy the In lians, who after incursions into the rich lands of th* Vermillion and Kootenay, where moose, elk
and other game still abound, crossed thc
Divide to visit tbe hot springs now
known as the Radium Hot Springs.
For seven miles tlie pack train slowly
ascended to thc summit of the pass, the
exact spot being marked by a little
emerald lake known as Summit Lake.
For the first time maples, already
touched by mountain frosts and flaming
by lhe road sides, were noticed.     The
■stwnn
-\m1U******WII
(I)  Nai**ral Ptmtt r*st.
(2) Ilasiff-rVMetrmere Rtxtd—
Iron Gate, sear R****mm Hot
Springs.
scenery through this district is more
imposing than ever. Chasms are deeper,
peaks are higher, vegetation Is more
varied. Then followed the descent into
the wonderful canyon itself enclosed by
rugged redw alls, known as the Iron
Gates, towering hundreds of feet on
either side.
And in the heart of tlie canyon on the
side of the mountain is a pool formed
liy a flow from springs, which pour out
of the surrounding rocks at a temperature of 115 degrees. These springs arc
2500 feet above the sea level, and have
been valued for their medicinal qualities
by the few who know them.
There are four Indian Reserves in
the Valley—the homes of a remnant of
the once powerful and warlike Koote
nays and on the rock waif of the can
yon are curious ancient Indian mark.
ir.gs. These Indians are now peace
ful and law-abiding, living by hunting
fishing,  farming and stock raising.
From the Hot Springs to Lake Win
dermere the source of tbe Columbia
River Is only a distance of fourteen
miles and there the party arrived eight
days from thc time it started, as schccl
uied.
Counter
CheckBooks
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures jja superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
is   '
Good
Printing
nnHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi;ii;ng cards
Sh'r ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber- Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotbl, First Stukkt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and        J
lake Street /
TELEPHONE
R101
E. F. LAWS
BEAL KSTATB
t&
INSURANCE
OFFICII WINNIPBa  AVBNUB
orrosn* usuwms kxcuanc.ii
PHONE 164
PACIFIC S1IKKT MBTAL WORKS. LTD.,
VANCOUVBa
MBTAL
IRRIGATION
P1PBS and       FLUMES
K. f. laws:
(HOU BISTMCT AGBNT
PICTURES
Minimum Jtrto* of flrsst-ouuss suid
reduced loitu acre; aecond-daae 1st
tSM an aore.
Pre-emption now oonflned to ssT-
veyed lands ouly.
Records will bo granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural iiunm—
mid which la non-Umber land.
Partnership pre-emptions aboiushesL
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with Joint residence, but each making
necessary Improvements on respective
claims. ay
Pre-esnptors must occupy claims for
nve yeara and make Improvementa to
value of $10 per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least I acrea,
before receiving Crown Grant
Where pre-emptor In occupation not
len than 3 years, and has made proportionate Improvementa, he may, because ef ill-health, or other cause, be
granted Intermediate certllleate of improvement and transfer his claim.
Records without permanent residence may be Issued, provided applicant makes Improvementa to extent of
•eev per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make Improvements
or record same will operate aa forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
lees Cban 6 years, and improvements
ef IH.O0 per acre. Including** acres
ehsarod and cultivated, and realdence
of at leaat I yearn are required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption. If he
requires land ln conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvementa made
and residence maintained ou Crown
granted land. *J
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding M
ares, may be leased as homeeltes:
title to be obtained after fullllllng residential and Improvement conditions.
ror graaing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding Ste acres may be
leased by one parson or company.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding <s acres
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural   hay  msadosra   inaccessible
** Xfr*0**" ****** ***** *• Purchased
cortditlonrUI upon construction of a road
to than.   Reissue of one-half of coat of
Sa^saST""* H * ""*-***
PNIIMfTMH'     PMI     ORANTg
ACT.
The som ef ads Aat ts smlarsred Sa
Include all peraons joimlag and serving with HlT^MsJeatraTrorces The
time within which the heirs or devisees
of a deceased pre-emptor may apply
for title under iIhlsjG* hiT^tendS
from for one year from the death of
such person, aa formerly, until oue
year after the conclusion ef the present
war. This privilege is aJ^TnUdTrt
Uoactlve.
Ne fees rotating to pri ssssjsjstaj are
J« or payahtjV soldiers en    are-
cruS^^hiT^JrS^G^
«. Ills, on account of payments, tarn
or taxes on soldiers' jse snips: Inns
laths sal on agreements to I hasjs
to.ir».«t ***** *ot* ****** br laembers of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct sr Indirect, remitted tram eaT-
Ustment to Maroh 11. WW.
•UB-PUrWHASKRS OF CROWN
LAND*,
Pi ovtst»n made far tresis in a ef
Crown grants ta snti nmuhssiis of
Crown Lands, suxruuing rights from
purchasers who failed bs complet.
purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fal-
llllment of conditions of ininilisss. Interest and taxes Where sub-pm-ettaa-
era do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxaa may
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications must ha
mada Iar May 1, int.
ORAZINQ.
liraxlng Act, 1MI, for srstsiiasissi
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration under OOBsHSSssutoner
Annual graaing permits Issued based
on numbers ranged: priority tor established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations far range mansge-
ment. Free, or partteOy free, permits
for settlers, campers sr liassilsis up
to ten bead.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon
;WUPUri0 AVUOf
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
-    N— T*U»b****9 OffitM

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