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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 17, 1922

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Che center of Qrand Forks valley the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbin. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Legislative Library |
Kettle Valley Orchardist
lOU sjULl  paper of tbe citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people iu the city aud valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, blight and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
'Tell me what you Know U true:
I can guess as weU as yoo.
$1.00 PER YEAR
Government Also Announces That Work Is
to Be Started on the
University Buildings at
Special Oonespondeixtx of Tlie Sun.
Viotoria, Nov. 15.—No little diss
comfiture hae beeu caused tbe members of the opposition through the
premier aod Attorney General Man»
at Point Grey came as somewhat of
asurpiiseto the legislature, which
anticipated a warm light before a
defiuite statement o/ policy would
be given out. The government leader claimed tbat the country wad not
in a position hitherto to finance tbe
undertaking, but it was now real*
ized tbat public opinion was behind
the move. The 3000 acres of Und at
Point Grey set aside for university
purposes are expected to provide
sufficient revenue for tbe construction of tbe buildings and the maintenance of the institution. Members
of both parties, as well- as some of
tbe independents, have voiced sup*
port of tbe plan, many up-country
members agreeing tbat while Vancouver might profit more directly
than any otber place, still the whole
province was vitally interested and
it was necessary to provide the
fullest facilities for higher education
General News
son   moving   resolutions    in    tbe
legislature to have tbe full  accounts' *l   V0UUB   men  and young women
of tbe P.G.E. railway and tbe liquor
control board placed in the hands
of tbe committee of public accounts.
Tbe jequests anticipated fr .as Mr.
Bowser in tbis regard did. not materialise owing to the prompt steps
of tbe government.   So for the first
time in many years the committee
will have an opportunity   to delve
into "anyrhing and everything they
" wish," as the premier put it.    "We
bave nothing to  hide; tbe   govern-
ment is the servant of the   people,
and we are always prepared to give
a full account of our stewardship."
The government has taken a de
cided stand upon tbe Oriental ques •
tjon. In tbe legislature Friday afternoon Hon. William Sloan, minister
of mines, dealt with the  resolution
asking   tbe  house   to recommend
that  Asiatics   be  totally excluded,
from entering British Columbia. Ue
wear into  details   regardiug    the
alarming increase in the   number of
Japanese, Chinese and Hindus in
this province, and claimed tbat in
future   they   wonld  buve to to be
barred or tbe industrial, social and
economic life of tbe province would
be endangered.   Mr. Sloan showed
tbat the Jap uese and Chinese. had
secured  practically  lull   control of
the fisheries and market garden industries and that tbe former were
securing a strong hold oo tbe lumbering industries.   He showed bow
in tbe early years of the century the
workers had hadjto carry almost tbe
entire load of tbe fight against Orientals, but now the Asiatics bad entered practically every  field of endeavor.   Tbe  inroads bad been in*
■idious  in   their  nature, but   tbe
census figures left no doubt of tbe
dangerous situation. Tbis stand by
the  government bas met witb the
approval of the electorate  all  over
the provinoe, and many commendations have been received.
"The educational system of British Columbia iB second to none in
Canada or lbe United States and is
equalled in few instances," was the
claim of Hon. J. D. MacLean, minister of education, in discussing
school questions recently in the
legislature. Despite criticism of the
opposition, he maintained tbat tbe
yonng people of the provinoe were
being afforded the fullest educational facilities, and a study of the system would bear tbis out. He said
that the teachers in British Columbia were of a high standard,tbe majority holding high class certificates.
Rural schools are receiving tbe
maximum of support from the government, was the minister's contention, and be pointed out to tbe
bouse tbat it was necessary to see
tbat the districts of small population
did not suffer because of tbe demands of tbe cities.
Premier Oliver's announcement
that tbe government will proceed
immediately with the construction
of permaneoi  university  buildings
were to be trained to play their
part in the industrial and economic
development of British Columbia,
Fuller measure of conservation
for the timber wealth of tbe prov
ince will be provided before the end
of the present session, stated Hon.
T. D. Pattullo, miuieter of lands, in
the house last week.
"Personally—I    always—thought—the   'C-Cattle
Embargo' business—was—quite justified!"
Banker Explains
Movement of Gold
Toronto, Nov. 14.—With reference to the large shipment of gold
from the United States to Canada,
Sir John Aird, vice-president and
general manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, today Baid it
wae only a temporary loan, the explanation of which was that Canadian funds were at premium. He
said it wbb cheaper foi tbe time be
ing to send gold to Canada than to
Canadian exchanges in  New York
Sir John intimated that it was
probable tbat tbe gold movement
would be in the otber direction before long, indicating that Canada
and the United States, at least, have
once again returned to normal.
As to Canadian money being
above par in the United States, Sir
John said it wrs probably due to the
sale of Canadian securities in the
United Slates and were tbe sale to
decrease this country might once
more return to the adverse exchange
Boy Scout News
First Grand Forks Troop
of Boy Stouts
Parades—Sunday, 19th 'inst., a
Scout's own evening service will be
beld at tbe home of Mrs. Massie
on Second street, opposite Dr.
Acres', at 7 p.m by kind invitati n.
A court of honor will follow at 8
Duties—November 18 to 24, owl
patrol; next for duty, eagle patrol.
Report—Tbe parade to the war
memorial on Armistice day waB
fairly well attended—27 on parade.
After tae parade a party ascended
Observation mountain and built a
bonfire within a few feet of tbe
highest point, wbicb wae lil at 5
o'clock aDd was visible for Iwo hours
for miles around.
Memorandum—The Scoutmaster
desires to make it plain to those
boys whose engagements have pre*
vented them from attending the
official parade on Friday nights,
that they are still members of tbe
Troop and are heartily welcome at
parades held on other days. Their
clear duty as Scouts is to make a
special effort to attend whenever
they are at liberty to do so.
Calgary, November 14.—The
weather this week has been ideal.
Tbe wholesale fruit men held
their usual weekly meeting oo Wednesday in the bou-il of trad-i rooms.
It was shown that the apple market
bad been brisk during tbe week,
when 3200 or 3400 boxes of' apples
had been sold. It was alao shown
tbat country stocks were getting
very low, aod that a good country
demand was expected soon.
Jobbers are all cleaned up on
onions and are looking for new supplies.
Tbe first car of California vegeta
bles arrived in Calgary Sat>
urday, containing cauliflower, boadj
lettuce and rhubarb. Tbe car arrived in good shape. Tbe contents
sold at: Cauliflower $3.50 per case,
head lettuce $7 per case, rhubarb
$5 per case.
Calgary wholesale prices:
Apples—Mcintosh,   per     box,
No. 1 $1.90
Mcintosh, No. 3  1.25
Jonathan, per box, No. 1  2.00
Jonathans, No. 3  1.40
Wagner, No. 1, $1.85 to  2.00
Winter Banana,No. 1 2.00
Delicious, No' 1  2.75
Pears—Wash. D'Anjou, No. 1. 4.00
Winter Nellis, No. 1  3.60
D'Aujou, B. C, No. 1  3.75
St. Lawrence, B.C., No. 1 ... 3.00
Grapes, Red Emperor, per lug.. 3.00
Tomatoes, B. C Hothouse,   per
case  5.00
Local, per lb..., 22
Potatoes, B.C., Netted Gems,
perton $28.00
Local, per ton    25.00
Onions, per ton  40.00
Spanitih, per case     8.55
Celery, B.C., pet Ib 04
Parsnips, per Ib 03
Turnips and carrots, por IbS..      ,02
Cabbage, Danish Balllicad, lb..   .02$
Local, per Ib 02
Hardisty,   Alta.-   Work   b:i=   just,
been completed on the C.P.It. bridge,
Hardisty,   after   a   g-;nt   dea!   oi
labor has been  spent  on it.
The trestle was bijjnn In VM*'",.
when the railway came to Hardisiy,
and trains ran over in 1908. The
trestle is 2,714 ft. long. 70 ft. high,
and has in it 1,800.000 ft. board
measure of lurcher, as w-^1! as 27.000
ft. of piling. It i:: estimated that
it has taken 800,000 tons of material to make the fill.
The   present   bridge   presents   a
safe and perfect means of transit.
It took six
the   world   and
cbange it in one.
to make
you   can't
Threshing reports received
during October fully bear out
the bright hopes of September that the volume of this
season's grain crop would
equal that of any prior year,
and the farmer is now able to
market his grain at prices not
out of line with the average
of pre-war years. These fav-
orableelements in thesiuation
however, arc to a large extent
offset by the fact that the net
proceeds of his crop will not
be such as to allow any material reduction in the grain
grower's immediate and pressing liabilities. Although the
cost of many items of expenditure has declined slightly
from that of last year, that of
labor has been high, and this'Rainfall
has  been   especially  true of
the   cost   of  threshing.    In
uiany districts   difficulty  has
been experienced  in holding
men long enough to complete
harvest      operations,     even
though higer wages were paid
Nevertheless,   despite   these
difficulties,   the   amount    of
work which has been actually
performed   by  the     farmers
themselves in the handling of
so large a crop, and in fall
ploughing, so far as has been
already   done, is   surprising.
They   were   assisted in their
work by fine   weather, which
prevailed   well  into  October
and enabled many, even at the
end of tha  month, to devote
their time to  preparing their
land for another   crop rather
than to marketing theirgrain.
One factor in   the case was
the belief that prices would
rise considerably as  a result
the critical   situation   in  the
Near   East;   in  consequence
there has been a much smailer
amount   of debt liquidation
than was anticipated   earlier
in the season.  Latterly, however, there has been a perceptible  weakening   in  the tendency tojhold grain, Bnd this,
taken in conjunction with the
marketing of a  fair proportion of the crop to meet current expenses,   has  led to a
demand    for   transportation
and storage that wonld  have
been   extremely  difficult   to
cope with at all if the farmers
had placed their grain on the
uiarkat in larger quantities at
one time. This season, up to
the middle of October,   over
116,000,000 bushels of grain
had been handled by the port
of Montreal, and it is expected   by   grain exporters and
shippers that last year's total
of 138,453,980   bushels   will
be surpaased before the close
of navigation   in   December.
At Vancouver the grain hand,
ling plant will be taxed to its
utmost,   and   at   the   Great
Lakes ports   the gjain storage and handling facilities are
likewise fully employed.
St. John, N.B.—Five members of
the Baseball Writers' Association ot
the United States arrived in St
John from Montreal. They were
Fred Lieb of the New York Evening
Telegram, who Is president of the
Writers' Associatio- : Sid Mercer of
the New York Evening Journal; Irvin Vaughan of the Chicago Tribune; Denman Thompson of the
Washington Star, and Ed. Ballinger
of the Pittsburg Post. They left on
the S.S. Aranmore for Digby, en
route to the Kegemakoogee district
where they will hunt big game. The
party are the guests of the C.P.B.
The trip was arranged by Joe Page,
baseball writer and snort enthusiast,
who is a special representative of
the C.P.R. He met the majority of
the writers in New York and accompanied them to Montreal, Quebec and as far as this city.
The visitors were met at the station by G. Bruce Burpee, district
passenger agent of the C.P.R., and
C. B. Allan, secretary of the New
Brunswick Tourist and Resources
Association, and driven to the Royal
On Request,   the   Grunt
for the Firemen's   Insurance   Fund   II
Montreal—A press dispatch from
Calgary crediting to the secretary
of the Federated Shop Trades there
a statement to the effect that the
C.P.R. and certain other railways
had knowledge of the conciliation
board's award some days before it
was filed with the department of
labor   and   in   consequence   thereof
id paid the reduced rates of wages
as set by the conciliation board,
prior to the announcement of tht
award by the department of labor,
was brought to the attention of
George Hodge, assistant general
manager of the C.P.R., Eastern
lines, who conducted the case for
the railways before the board of
conciliation   and   investigation.
Mr. Hodge denied most emphatically the correctness of the statement. He said furthc - that as far
as the C.P.R. was concerned it had
no knowledge of the report until it
was received at the company's offices on September 4, and that instructions to restore rates of pay
wbich had previously been put into
effect as from July Ifi, were issued
under date of September 5, making
the reduced rates effective as from
August 16.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for eacb
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
10-Friday  41 29
11—Saturday  B0 27
12- Sunday  41 28
13—Monday  45 29
15—Tuesday  40        351
16—Wednesday.. 38 35
17- Thursday  38        31!
Moose Jaw—"One hundred pel
cent mere grain has been handled by
the Canadian Pacific Railway up to
the middle of October this year
than ever before for the same period. That will give you an idea of
the way the grain is being taken out
of the country" said Mr. Chas.
Murphy, general manager of Western Lines of the Canadian Pacific
He expressed himself very well
pleased with the movement of the
crop throughout the whole West.
When asked us to the possibility of
a grain blockade, Mr. Murphy stated
that the Canadian Pacific was accepting all grain that was being offered. He pointed out that on ona
day over four million bushels had
been taken out of Fort William and
Port Arthur. Mr. Murphy pointed
out that there was difficulty in getting bottoms on the lakes to take tha
grain out, hut the elevators wer*
far from being full, and th Canadian Pacific still had the big Tram-
cona elevator empty.
Already Mr, Murphy stated thert
was a large quantity of grain being
shipped out from thc head of the
lakes by the all rail route. He declared that he could see no grain
blockade in sight.
Mr. Murphy pointed out that the
Canadian Pacific had moved 14,000
cars off the Saskatchewan division
of the railway. This was five thousand more cars of Saskatchewan
wheat than had been moved In the
■ame period in any year.
He also pointed out that even
with the unprecedented grain movement the Canadian Pacific was moving from 260 to 276 carloads per
day from the Western coal mines.
"There was thirteen thousand tons
moved yesterday," he declared. I
was hers three weeks or a month ago
and at that time I stated we were
moving 260 to 276 cars of coal a
day. and the movement has been
kept at that ever since. We realize,
he declared, that the wheat can ba
moved daring the cold weather and
people can live, but if the cold
weather comes and there is no coal
there will be great suffering In tha
•■Bntry, and possibly worse.
Mayor Hull and all the aldermen
were present at tha regular meeting
of tba city oounjil on Monday even •
A request was received from the
fire department for an increase in
the graot towards tbeir insurance
fundi Tbe request was granted and
an increase from $67.50 to 890 wag
Tbe offer of F. Vidito for the
purchase of tbe municipal uuisance
ground ut $50 was accepted, conditional on the proviso that the purchaser would mnke a satisfactory
cleaning up of the ground without
The usual amount of monthly
accounts were ordered so be paid
A lettrr was received from C A,
S Atwood in which he complained
of the statutory penalty levied on
unpaid taxes. In view of tlle fact
that the penalty in imposed by the
Municipal Act, any a.:tinn taken
by the council oontrary to it would
be illegal, aud lhe COQDoil was
therefore unable to consider the re-
The clerk was instructed to obtain prices on a sireeu controller for
tha fire department.
Authority was given the fire de-
partmeut lo have Uie njir,. t»
salted as usual for the winter
The clerk was instructed to call
the attention of the owners of certain dilapidated buildings, and to
ask tbem to bave tbe same either
repaired or removed, as tbey constitute a fire menace.
0.00 ure.
Avoid Apple Congestion
By Doling System
Fear of congesting the markets of
tbe United Kingdom with apples hy
shipping a large quantity through
Vancouver ou oue steamer, is said
by prominent apple shippers to be
tba reason for small shipments moving to Europe by that port this
Nearly 1,000,000 boxos of apples
have been bonked by United States
Pacific ports to be sold iu the United
Kingdom, wbile shipments from
Vancouver up to the present bave
bcen very light, coming under 20,-
000 boxes.
It is claimed that if a ship carrying 400,000 boxes of apples arrives
in London it will probably pressed
tbe market. Ou tbe otber hand, the
shippers state that by timing their
shipments across Canada and via
tbe Atlantic, tbey can reach the
British markets a week to ten days
ahead of tbe shipments from Vancouver via the all water route, and
in this way catch the market wbeo
tbe supplies are running low aid,
therefore, can command a g.nd
To induceshipment by Vancouver
tbe Royal Mail Steam Packet  company reduced tbe water  rale  to   10
cents a box and tbe Canadian   I'an
citic   railway   lowered   tbe  freight
from tbe Okanagan to the coast 5
cents a hundred and also took   off
tbe unloading charge*.    A  box   of
apples can be landed  in   Liverpool
for 11.15 via   the water route,   and
The snowstorm today was a fail-  *or   very   little  more   by   rail and
Flies will not stay in a room
wbere there is the perfume of lavender. An apartment sprayed slightly
with lavender water is quite exempt
from the pest.
water across Canada. THE   SUN,   GBAND   FORKS,   B. C.
3te (gratti. Jteka ^un
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addretvr -" —— ****•*•-'cationB to
-Thk Grand Forks Sun
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. CJ
Quincy said, "Damn the leg." Gladstone, 83
faced a hostile go vern men tr house of lords,
press, aristocracy, university and, perhaps, a
hostile queen, and said, "I represent the youth
and hope of England." Dr. Hall himself
rounded out bis three-quarters of a century
when he wrote "Senescence."
After two weeks ef the session of the provincial legislature, according to an unbiased
report from Victoria, the govomment is
stronger than ever and it looks as though it
were good for two or three years to come.
The government has secured the support of
the more solid independent members on all
vital question.
The economic pressure of industrial conflict
is not unlike the economic pressure of the
hbqkado in international warfare. It is the
duty ofthe government to protect the life, the
■liberty, the health and the peace of the people. It makes no difference by whom the public is threatened, whether by organized labor,
by organized capital, by organized insurrection or by a foreign enemy.
Industrial concerns that offer   their   em-
employees free medical   examinations—and
the number is constattly increasing—may not
be governed   by   motives that are   wholly
philanthropic, for they are applying the   old
"ounce of  prevention" doctrine, in order to
make   their   working   force   more   efficient;
neveitheless, good will as well as  good sense
has its part in the work, and the employers
are entitled to the credit of it.
Disrespect for Law
If this great republic of ours, says Senator
Lenroot of Wisconsin, in which civilization
has found its highest expression, shall some
day fall and occupy a page in history, like the
ancient republics of Greece and Rome, it will
be because of disrespect of laws, indifference
to the fundamental rights of liberty, and
through such indifference failure to epact and
enforce the laws, without which there can be
neither liberty nor security for our people.
Today our greatest national problem is not
foreign entanglements, nor the tariff, not
transportation, or other problems which we
deem important, but it is the disrespect for
law—unwillingness to abide by the laws of
the land.
Some men try to justify this disrespect for
law upon the plea that the laws are unjust.
But to permit every man to decide for himself whether a law is just or not, and not be
bound by it if he believes it unjuat spells anarchy and ruin. There must be implanted in
the hearts of the men and women of America
the determination that the laws must be
obeyed, and the man who excuses or makes
light of violation of law is himself guilty. The
deliberate violator of law is an enemy of the
republic and is not worthy of citizenship in it.
In the long run every man has to depend
on his own wind.   .
The sum of money that the Panama canal
has cost down to the present time—about
three hundred and seventy-five million dollars
—seems large, but the people of the United
States spend more than that every year for
-o-called medicines, which they take without
the advice of a physician.
It looks so easy to pronounce, and yet is so
easily mispronounced, that Augusto Galli,
recently secretary of the Fascisti movement
in Rome and intimate friend of Benito Mussolini, new Italian premier, thinks the people
of this country might as well get acquainted
wif,h the correct pronouueiation now. "They
will be familiar witi the word 'Fascisti' for a
go id many years," says Galli. "So, here's how
it is spoken in Italy: Fa-see-shee, with the
accent ou the second syllable. The 'a' is
sounded as 'a' in 'far.'"
We have a duty of 30c a box on apples to
keep American fruit out of our $1.65 market
and are, in turn, kept out of a $2.75 market
for our fruit. What's the idea?—Okanagan
The shirt probably does not enjoy the wash'
board, but it makes it clean.
;)o you dare preach what you practice?
r i
>inco building railways in China requires
' ii foreign capital and overcoming political
Moulties, it goes on slowly, but converting
i socalloil roads that have served for cen-
ries   for coolies,'pack animals and wheel-
rows into automobile highways is a differ-
I matter,   Outside  tho cities the improve*
it of the roads goes forward at a rapid
c. The Chinese arc buying automobiles and
icks, and it would not be astonishing to
i motor transport through China precede
Almost all good workers live long, says G.
Stanley Hall in his work on "Senescence: The
Last Half if Life," recently published. The
blind Dandolo, elected doge at 84, storming
Constantinople at 74, and afterwards recalled
again victorious, was elected at the age of 96
to the throue- of the empire, which he de
clined, and died doge at 97. Newton made
important discoveries ior every one of his 85
years. Washington the perfect citizen, Wei
lington the perfect soldier, Goethe the all-
knowing poet, Humbolt the encyclodia of
science—all were old. John Quincy Adams
fought thc house of representatives at 83;
Josiah Quincy attacked the Know Nothings
at 85—said the bats were leading the eagles,
He broke his hip at 92 and when Dr. Ellis
called he was so charmed that he forgot to
ask him how he was and went back to do  so.
The Paris-London air service has an ingenious instrument for measuring the depth of fog
above the starting point at Croydon or Abbe
ville, and so to determine whether there is
clear, dry weather a few hundred feet up.
The instrument, which is based on the property of human hair of constracting sharply on
passing from wet to dry air, consists of a hair
attached to a trigger that holds a ring. The
instrument is sent aloft with toy balloons on
a-string; as soon as it reaches dry air the hair
contracts, pulls the trigger, and down comes
the ring on the string.
While praying to be delivered from a tet
tion, do not peep at it through your fingi
Don't have so many secrets that you can't
keep the whole flock of them in your own
c/lncient History
Items Taktn Prom The Qrand Porks Sun for tha Corresponding
'Weak Twenty Yean Ago
Sunday evening a march was stolen on the Kettle Valley line by the V. V. & E. construction gang, and as a
result the crossing over the tracks .has been installed and
the steel of the latter road will be laid into the city by
Wednesday evening.
The Queens hotel on Tuesday evening celebrated tbe
entry into the city of the V. V. & E.
Tomorrow, Saturday, November   16, the regular   pas
sengor trains will run into this city for the first time over
tbe V. V. At E.    The temporary depot erected on  Coop
er's ranch a couple of month* ago is being moved into the
city today.
. Six thousand feet of 6-inch pipe and 530 feet of 8-inch,
together with all the hydrants and valves, have arrived
in the city for the Columbia waterworks.
H. T. Turner, formealy of The Sun but now located at
Fife, was in town today. He says Fife is prosperous. Be
tween   50   and    60 men are employed in tbe limestone
The Grand Forks Hockey club on Tuesday evening
elected the following officers for the ensuing year: Honorary president, H. N. Galer; honorary vice presidents,
Aid. Hammar and A. B. W. Hodges; president, Dr. K.
C. McDonald; vice-presidents, Geo. Clark and Wm. Spier;
secretary, A. O. Cochrane; treasurer, C. H. Niles; captain, Geo. Ewing; executive committee, W. O. Mitchell,
F. W. Grant, Ii. Jackson, J. M. Holland, E, Burden.
Your Heart's Desire
In the way of Jewelry can  be easily
satisfied if you come here.   We carry
au up to-date stock of  the most pop
ular  novelties and  the newest   and
most artistic designs in
Fine Jewelry
Come in  and  see our display and
make selections.
Our prices ure always moderate.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
JEstablished 1010
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grnnd Forks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agents at Nelsou. Calgary, Winnipeg and
other Prairie poiuts. Vanoouver Agents:
BatabllHhcil In l'.UO. we are In a position to
furnish reliable information eonoornliig tills
Write tor(r,,olltir.iture
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Coal,  Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at R.  F.  Petrle's Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
(Beal Estate and Insurance
Excellent facilities for selling your farms
We havo agents at all Coast and Pralrlo
Bailable Information rogardinir tills ilistrct
oheerfully furnished. We solicit sour inquiries.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, IS. C.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
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
Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin la the trade mark (registered In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acetlcacldester of Sallcyllcacld. While It Is well known that Aaplrln meana Bayer
manufacture, to asalit the public againat Imitation*, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will bo atampod with their general trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
City   Real Estate For
Applications for immediate purchase oi Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Pricest—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Cooking Heating
Wood Coal
Electric Gasoline
Complete Home Furnishers
When your telephone is left accidentally off the hook, it registers the same
as a call at central. If the operator gets
no response to her "Number, Please,"
the number is handed over to the repairing forces as being out of order. All this
involves tests, report's and time. In the
meantime, no one gets you on your telephone.
"Off the hook, is a very common cause
of interruption to telephone service. By
the exercise of care in this connection
you will protect your service and avoid
inconvenience to yourself and others.
Tell The People
What   You     Have
to Sell fTHE   StM,   GRAND   FORKS,   B.C.
We have a limited quantity of
Apples that we will sell at a
Bargain while they last
Phone 25
City Grocery
1* HE British people are theatre-
loving folk, and have to thV
credit traditions of the theatr.
that are greater, and of more world
wide importance than any other
country. Therein, no doubt, lies the
reason why Canadians today take so
much interest in theatricals, and particularly those of the amateur variety.
Being a small population lying alongside a great one, it is but natural
that Canada's professional stage
should be entirely dominated by that
of the United States, but it is greatly
to Canada's credit that there has
eome into being an important theatrical movement in this country which
Is distinct from that of the regular
professional stage. Under existing
conditions it is only thus that there
can be developed a Canadian stage
with a literature of its own. Montreal has its group of Community
Players, Toronto has its Hart House
Theatre, and Winnipeg, Vancouver
and Victoria, as well as many other
Canadian cities, have their theatrical organizations, all of which are
doing an excellent work, but none of
them are more worthy of note than
thf little theatre which has been established in the fruit-growing village
of Naramata in the Okanagan Valley,
A Young 5J359 i" fCj5SS*AfW Vattey jjSrtE»5jw55
lt was built by Carroll Aikins on
his small fruit ranch. For years he
and Mrs. Aikins had been interested
in the theatre. One of his own plays
was produced three years ago in Birmingham, and It was because there
was no native theatre where Canadian plays could be tried out that the
little theatre of Naramata came to be
The neighbstttrltood of Naramata
had actors enough. Mr. and Mrs.
Carroll Aikins were of the sort that
could make actors out of anybody
who had a love for that sort of thing
—but the theatre was another matter. It had to be built, but before
that it had to be designed and, not
knowing so much about what regular theatres had in them, as about
what he thought they should have,
Mr. Aikins was able to evolve a
community theatre that in completeness of equipment and simplicity of
arrangement does not suffer in comparison with any theatre of the kind
on the continent, but which presents
many novel and interesting features.
it The theatre is built in the spacious
upstairs of the fruit ranch packing
house. The stage is on the floor
level, and the benches rise gradually on shallow steps, but It is in hs
stage that the theatre Is most remarkable. The back wall is a huge
plastered dome with a specially prepared surface on which a splendid
array of variously colored lights can
create any effect desired. There is
no space to describe the scenic effects, all of which were designed and
built by Mr. Aikins and his assistants. It is enough to say they were
simplicity Itself and amazingly successful.
The actors are the fruit pickers of
the neighbourhood, reinforced by a
number of enthusiasts from various
parts of Canada who have gone to
Namarata to study stage-craft. It
is Mr. Aikins' hope that this number
will grow, and that his splendid little theatre will have an opportunity
of giving a first production to new
Canadian plays by Canadian authors,
Thc theatre nas already become the
most important place in the country
side, and will continue to make life
more worth the living in beautiful
.Railway Newt
Winnipeg, Han.—Sine* the commencement of the crop year np *•
Oct 1st, 86,696,674 bushels of wheat
have been marketed by the Canadian Pacific Railway western lines,
it waa announced at the local office
recently. During the same period
the company handled 12,229,772
bushels of coarse grain and for tho
same period last year 66,164,116
bushels of wheat were marketed a*
well as 6,940,688 bushels of coarse
grain. Total cars loaded to date
amount to 62,773 as againat laat
year figures of 38,257.
Tliere is every indication that th*
volume of travel to Europe during
November and December will this
year be heavy. It is already apparent that the number of those who
intend spending Christmas in the
Old Country will be unusually large,
and bhe Canadian Pacific Railway is
making special arrangements to
accommodate the traffic. A special
through train wM be run from Winnipeg to the steamer "Montcalm",
•ailing from St John, N.B., oa December 12, and through tourist
sleepers will run from Edmonton,
Calgary, Saskatoon, Regina and other western points to catch other C.
P. R. sailings from St John, thus
giving a through service from those
•Mass to the Old Country.
Bow Island.—The Canadian Pacific Railway Company has a gang
of men at work here on the improvements to their pumping plant aad
when completed there will be quite
an improvement to the volume ef
water that can be pumped from use
river. The work includes the putting in of a new boiler and pump at
the river, so that they can use natural gas as well as gasoline, and
thus be sure of fuel at all times for
pumping, and does away with water
trouble and having engines run for
water. It also increases the service
here and practically does away with
supply at other points.
H. R. Miles, division engineer, has
charge of the work and has a crew
of eighteen men working with him
under Foreman W. J. Oliver. It will
take at least three weeks for th*
work to be completed. When finished they will be able to fill th*
present water tank, which holds
16,000 barrels, in three hours. When
it is considered that there will be at
least twelve to sixteen trains daily
taking water here it means there
must be a supply of it on band at
all times. This new installation will
meet the requirements.
Winnipeg.—Western Canada's export business in fruit, potatoes and
other lines of produce has developed
t* such proportions that exporters
are now arranging to establish big
collecting warehouses in Winnipeg
and other cities of the prairie provinces. Th* Canadian Pacific ha*
granted special storage ia transit
privileges at Winnipeg, Regina,
Moose Jaw, Lethbridge and Calgary
on carload shipments of apples in
boxes originating in British Columbia.
Under the new arrangement the
shipper has the privilege of holding this produce in Winnipeg or any
of the other western cities named
fer a period of six months and then
on reshipment he gets the advantage of th* through ra/*,
The second annual provincial potato fair will be held in
Grand Forks from November
27 to December 2.
On account ofthe deep interest shown in the first annual potato fair held last year
in Chilliwack the department
has decided to give prizes for
table stock as weil as for seed
potatoes this year.
It is hoped that the various
agricultural organizations and
all ethers interested will cooperate with the department
to the fullest extent and help
make this fair  a success.
*Serie«  NO, 7
Competition Xo. T Clous Friday
Midnight. Vot. 21th
at th* Oflca cf th*
P. 0. Drawn 938
Oot. BMtlnfs snd Gambia Struts,
B. C. Veterans Weekly Ltd.
Gaines to be Played SATURDAY, NOV. 25th
$5000 First Prize
$3000 Second Prize
$2000 Third Prize
I enter ths B. 0. Veterans Weakly Football Competition and agraa ts abide by tha roles as publis
av* weeks' subscription entitles competitor to one estimate; SOc tan weeks and two estimates: 76c fifteen
scored in th* corresponding gam* of laat year, by piscine an "X'1 ia th* column.provided In th* coupon.
lublished m tha B. 0. Veterans   Weekly.  Twenty-flr* cents enclosed for
"-—) weeka and thn* estimates; 11.00 twenty-flve weeka aad Av* eatUsates.
will score MOBS, LESS or the SAME NUMBER of Goals than they
Figures after each tesm denote last season's score.
BOMB ISAM                   Tears
Away Team        Tears
Coupoa No. 1
ARSENAL                  1
ASTON VILLA           1
1         1
EVERTON                  1
1         1
PORT VALE              1
1         1
1         i
1         1
1         1
ASHTNOTON              2
1         1
WALSALL                 2
1         |
1         1
KILMARNOCK            1
1         1
1         1
Ii is LESS
Osupon No. 2
Coupon No. 3
1          1
1                    |
I         1
1         1
1         1
1         1
1          1
1          1
|          |
•         I         1
1          1
1          I
Coupon Vs. 4
.       1
1         1
1          1
(Copyright applied for.)
Coupon No. S
i             m..
Are Not the
Only Things
Scrappe d
These Days
•% Lots of other things
were scrapped before
the Washington Conference became even
a possibility—old prejudices—old   grudges
--old methods of diplomacy   had   to   be
discarded     before   it
was   possible   to  ask
for bids from the junk
man for a few billion
dollars worth of "war
CI If   you  are  to make
the   most    of    your
opportunities selling
Merchandise, it will
pay you to take stock
of your   methods  of
doing   business   and
scrap ruthlessly   the
old systems or prejudices that new conditions   have  rendered
obsolete.    And above
all court  publicity-
secret diplomacy is as
bad for your business
as it is for the business of running a nation—
Advertise (THE   SUM.   GRAND   FORKS,   1. C.
News of the Gity
A live  tarantula  was found last
Saturday  in  a  bunch  of  bananas
imported   by  tbe City Grocery.    It
was   promptly   chloroformed     and
placed on exhibition in the window
of Geo. C. E^'s offioe.   The Uran«
lula is  a first cousin  of the spider
tunily aad muilly attains a size   o
about   an   iooh   in     length.    The
tribj isquiti ounajDus in all tropi*
cal climes, and he bas also gained a
foothold in the South western states.
The bite  of  the tarantula is muob
dreadad, but it is by   no   mians   as
dangerous as is generally  supposed.
iSjiih   ye us  an  epidemic  in Italy
of   tarantism,   a     disease    closely
alliod  to   St.   Vitas' dance,   which
caused the patients to immoderately
indulge in dancing and singing, was
attributed to tbe bite of the taraotu*
la.   But as the  same hilarious actions  have,   apparently,   also  been
brought about  by   the  Qreat  War,
the  tarantula   may   be innocent of
this clierge.
Armistice day waa appropriately
observed in this city last Saturday.
A brief ceremony was held at the
city hall at 11 o'clock under the
auspices of the city council, and the
request for a two minutes silence
was generally adhered to by the
citizens. The Daughters of the Empire decorated the war memorial
with flags, and the base of it was
buried in wreaths of lovely flowers.
The Boy Scouts also paraded in f\ll
force to tbe memorial, and at 5
o'clock they lighted a huge bonfire
on the highest point of Observation
uouritain. This lit up tbe surrounding country for a couple of
A general letter from the sales de
partment of the Okanagan United
Growers showed the apple situation
on October 26 to be as follows.
To be shipped from Okanagan.. 1000
To be shipped from  Boundary
and Kootenay  215
To be shipped from Keremeos..    20
Total 1265
Estimated to be exported   to
Great Britain from Okanagan 165
From otber districts    20
Estimated to be exported to the
United States    60
Reported by shippers and growers tbat intend storing in the
valley  255
Hilance lo go immediately into
Canadian markets   765
Considering the quantities absorbed by tbe prairies in otber years
with what has already been shipped
there, and the conditions generally,
not more than 300 cars can be placed
in that market before the end of the
year without complete demoraliza
tian such as would not return even
freight rates.
City Grocery"
A choice line of Teas and Coffees and a complete
stock of Staple and Fancy Groceries at reasonable
prices. If yon are not already one of our customers, give us a trial order.
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Never count your chickens
before they return froin a
friend's garden.
A wise man will make more
opportunities than he finds.
J. B. Hayes, of the North addition, aged between 50 and 60 ysars,
who sustained a serious accident a
couple of weeks ago by falling off a
w sgon, died at the Grand Forks
h ispital Sunday night. He leaves a
wlte in this city. The remains were
shipped to North Dakota this evenx
ing for burial. Deceased and his
wife have resided in the city for a
fe ir years, coming here from North
We ere not quite sure about it,
It it we bave a vague idea that
somewhere in this city we saw a
il ippers' festival advertised for the
looal playhouse. It should be a
good place to take the nursery to,
so that the youngsters can get an
e irly education.
M. 11. Burns' 40x60 garage and
livery barn is nearing completion.
Mr, Burns will also install a pair of
Boales capable of weighing any load
that oan be put od a truck.
A statement of the receipts and
disbursements up to Ootober 31,
snows tbat tbe city's linances are in
a very favorable condition.
Sheriff T. A. Taggart has beeu
appointed manager of the Carmi
sawmill, and is making preparations
to open a camp at that place.
The provincial government's revenue in this city has been reduced
about fliOUO per year by tbe consolidation of the   three   export   liquor
Murray Hales is credited with
killing the first bear of tbe season
this week, thus securing a very tine
bear pelt.
Richard Michener left yesterday
for Kimberley, where he expects to
The Best Christmas Gift
Christma-i fo. the Boyl
Christmas for the Girl!
Christmas for the Fathers!
Christmas for the Mothersl
Christmas for one and all bound
up in 52 weekly issues of The
Youth's Companion for 1923. No
other periodical can take tbe place
of The Youth's Companion at the
family fireside—no other reflects so
truly the bome spirit.
The 52 issues of 1923 will contain
from eight to a dozen serial stories,
nearly two hundred s"hort stories,
besides sketches, special matter for
the boys, the girl, the domestic cir
cle. Tbe Children's Page and the
Doctor's Corner will, as tbey have
for years, prove indispensable tea*
fures of the paper. .Subscribe now
and receive:
1. The   Youth's   Companion — 52
issues in 1923.
2. All the remaining issues of 1922
3. The Companion Home Calendar
for 1922.
All for 12.50.
4. Or   include McCall's Magazine,
tbe monthly authority on fash
ions.   Both publications, only
The Youth's   Companion,   Commonwealth Ave.  and St. Paul St.,
Bostan,   Mass.     Subscriptions   received at tbis office.
Hits dislike sulphur. Therefore
sprinkle it about in any place they
Gopper Sales
New York,Nov. 9.—Copper sales,
foreign and domestic, by American
producers, nre estimated to have
been around 130,000,000 pounds
during September. This compares
with sales estimated at 100,000,000
during August, 125,000,000 In July
Ho.000,000 in June and 210,000,-
000 in May.
It is estimated that foreign sales
by Copper Export Association and
independents came to between 50,«
000,000 and 55,000,000 pounds of
130,000,000 sold.
Stocks of refined copper October 1
are estimated to bave been around
250,000,000 pounds including metal
in hands of Copper Export Associn
tion, which is placed at 140,000,000
All Spick  •
and Fresh
You will need them
for your Mince Meat,
Xmas Cakes and Plum
Phone 30 or call and get
the best quality at the
right prices
it Johm, N.B.—Th* prise
to taction foremsa on tits Ibem
Brunswick district of the C. P. st,
1st Qta best sections at rails, roadbed, ste., hsvs bsem announced recently by General SnperlntendeM J.
M. Woodman. His priie ot $5* tar
tbs second best went to N. Mason
on the Shogomoc sub-division. ftts
first prize of $100, given by Maa>
ager J. Jt Scully, was announced a
few days ago. Of third prizes of
$26 each, one given by Superin-
texdent Boyles of Browanville, bl
awarded to W. E. Nason, on section
5, Mattewamkeag sub-division; ami
•ne given by Superintendent Gittt-
land of Woodstock, to T. Abbott fo*
section 11 on the Shogomoc sab-
division. The list of roadauusttr
prizes of $10, the sab-divisions aad
wie winners, follow:—
Roadmaster,   Telford,   St   3s*mt
winner, W. B. Harris.
Roadmaster, Owens, Shoe* Urns,
winner, T. GIdden.
Roadmaster, Hodgson, Mnnssbewli
winner, B, Beadeau.
Roadmaster,    Bind,    Mnussbissl)
winner, E. Plante.
Roadmaster,   SMswdson,   Shotjt-
moc; winner, B. Saunders,
Roadmaster, Lister, Ofcsea, wb>
Bar, B. Clark.'
Roadmaster, WaTsj},
Calgary Gar Arrivals
From October 16 to 20
From British Columbia—Apples,
15; onions, 3; mixed vegetables, 7;
mixed fruit and vegetables, 1; cabn
bage, 1.
From Alberta—Potatoes,7; mixed
vegetables, 1.
Imported—Grapes, 2.
A farm bureau report says
lambs are short. But there
are plenty in town.
APP,!£0.y'¥)N'0,«L,Ma«> »° take  and
"    use water will   be   mads   under   th.
TICKET!tB.1tt,h c,?1°»Wa,U.. follow!
Porklh,<B.aare" °' th0 »PP''™ntli Grand
Ti?ert™.m,hL0Lthe,trM? to Kottle River.
I„h r eaP" i™its source between Okanagan
4. The water la to be pumped from the
«..■££? tF"0u.,h«?Jd5 ebout^mllesSouth
eSaJftSlSP- **""• »*..Bl *********
,.»dElSTr'SS?Jon'0r Wh'0b th9Water ***** **
„h£,h*,}**i.02 w.hl°h the water ia to be
andl0.n™.r,beKa,(IoUow,!   Dls,rlct  Lot 152
1 Tht?et*\ ln.fo'th.eMt oorner Lot SM.
to\o^.^Ceyt°ltmU,r SPpl,ed ,or " M
the Jti'tf^cTZS^st^ *° gt0aaA °°
our.imn'tPi.^»thilS1"0.es.a"d **> application
theW2L. ."& *?!? t"ihe requirements ol
th« iv.tSf,*»1 wil1 be Sled et the office of
7.15 *!** """"""tor at Grand Forsti.R. C.
Objections may be filed with the aaid Water
8K^%1KthSl«l Comptroller of WetX
Klglita, Parliament Buildings, Viotorla. B O
1    _ Applioant
By D. A. Graham, Agent
Sealed bids will he received up to
November 22, at 5 P.M., for the purchase and removal without delay of
the building on Lot 5, Block 12, Map
23, in rear of the Packing House,
City Clerk.
SEALED TENDERS will be reelvcd by the
Minister of Lands at Viotorla not later than
noon on the 7th day of Deeember, 1922, for
the purchase of Liocnoe X4052, to out 87,000
feet of Sprues and White Pine, 182,600 lineal
feet of Cedar Poles, and !0,SO0 Ties, aitnate on
an area 1 mile South of Wade,' Similkameen
band DUtrlot.
Tbree (8) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, B.C. or District Forester, Nelson,
AP^'J£ATiSJ' £or » Licence to tak. and uae
k*t"eL* mstTfifift ***£* un.d?.r the "w*t("
i  a.?' *******<* Columbia, aa follows:
Fork•h,B.acn^<',* °' *h* aPPU<,«nt '• Grand
al: Tteinaffieo',theboay°,wa,ter Is Ruokle
Slough, ln O strlotLot 614, Orand Forka.!
qiintfc«nwf*i.,er •\t*,lK P»»Pe» t,om the
Grand Folks ut ^ mU* tnm
u^Ti.eiffljxeD:orwi,'chth«''»,»' "■ °*
i«%*^*ih*A. °.n,sThloh '6? ****** '• to be used
DUtriet bl>t'?ll0llOW,!   Nort""n "0*"m "»
roliow.aU8.o«W't.',",er •PP,"d for " "
_.?L.A "><W o'thle notice and an applloatlon
Bi."vWtVJTR? "?.d J° the requirement, ot
ihl ff"!6' i*ot  wlu O" ****** in the offloe of
\**t w.,tw Seeprdee at Grand Fork™ B. c.
^aa**Tnr^S*iV*e\ w,,h ,he ""water
StTcrht*   '.?,, W"b <h,e Comptroller of Water
Kigbti. Parliament Buildings, Viotorla, B. C,
_'      . _      Applicant-
By D. A. Gkaham, Agent'
SEALBD TENDERS will be received by the
Minister of Landa at Viotorla not later than
noon on the 80th day ot November, 1922, for
the purchase nf Licence X4816, to out 119,000
feet of Tamarae, Flr and White Pine, 77,200
lineal feet of Cetlar Poles, and 8,200 Ties,
situate on Lot 1634-8, West shore of Christina
Lake, Similkameen Land Dlltrlot.
Two (3) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, Is. C, or Dlslrict Forester. Nelson,
B C.
SK.'.LKD TKNDBRS will be received by the
District   Foreater, Nelson, not later than
noon the 2jt h day of November, 1932. for the
Surchaac nf Licence Xf',1*,, near Fife, lo ent
K) Ties
One year will be allowed for removal of
Further particulars of the District   Forester, Nelsou, B. 0.
SEALED TENDERS will be rooelred by the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson,  not later than
noon on the 2">th day November, lttl, far (he
eurchase   of   Lloenoc    X4517. near Hilltop,
Ife. to out 2400 Lineal feet of Pelei and 850
Hewn Tiea.
One year will be allowed  for removal ol
Further par Honiara of the District Forester
Nclaon, B. C,
Phone 30
Use and StoRahb.
TAKE NOTICE that Clement Vaoher, whole
address ia Room 3, Davla Block, Grand
Forks, Britlah Columbia, will apply for a
licence to take and uie 500 a;allon| per minute and to store 50,000 gallon! of water out of
(loose Moose Creek, whioh flowi South Easterly and drains into the Kettle River, about
Smiles below Curlew, Washington, U.S.A.
Thn itomee dam will be located at North Weit
Corner of "New St. Maurice" Mineral Claim
and about the centre of the "City of Denver"
Mineral Claim. The capacity of the reservoir
to be created ia about 80,000 sralloni. The
water will be diverted ntonthe stream at a
goint about 4000 feet Irom the United States
uimlm y lino or where the atream crosses
the Northern Boundary of the "City of Den-
vur" Mineral Claim, anil will be used for million purposes upon the mine deiorlbed aa
"New St. Maurice" Mineral Claim. Thli notioe
was posted on the ground on She 2nd day of
Noreuiber, 1922, A oopy of this notioe and an
anuHcatlou pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Aot, 1911,]' will be filed ln the offloe ol
the Water Recorder at Grand Forki, B. C.
Objections to tbe application may be Died
with the satd Water Recorder or with tb.
Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament
Buildings. Viotorla, fl, C, within thirty dayi
nfter the first appearance of thli notice iu a
local newspaper. Tbe date of the first publi'
cation of this notice Is November 10th, 1922.
Ckah.F. R. Pinoott, Agent.
Dominion Monumental Works
NJAabeirtos Produota Co. Rooting
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures ,a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western   money   in
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new modalsi 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. £asy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
the West,
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department
•   Good
rpHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us beiore going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi iHng cards
Sh'ping tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
take Street
orrosrri aiowiw bxchanqb
b. f. laws:
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 Hq||ng a Specialty*
■"'- - ■■'/■•■        i ■ ■
SrWfr^X        '.I Jr.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. a McCutcheon
.wiwuna avinoi
P. A, Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl, First Strbkt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Maintain ****** ot Wil daag tamt
raduiMd te Uf an aora; aa*****-***sl ta
H.M an acr*.
Pn-amption now oananet to mst-
veyed lands only.
R«**fe *B fca (ranted eovarla* can*
iMd rallaMa fc* acrtaultoral porpoaaa
md wtleh l* nea-Umbsa- laml
Partnarahlp pra-amptlona ****j**%%
but partita a} not mm than toirianj
**\**J'f*. .f0rJ*,y»o^t ara-ampttoaa
with Joint rosHtlanca, but osvoh moklna
nocesaarr trnproromanta on ronaoUva
eUsjma. j.
JPr* ********** mnst oosranr etalmi tea*
"** ■*****. ***** ****** Improvamentt to
Talaa of lit per acre, tnrtnitina r	
Ing and calUratlon of at leaat 11
before reealvlnc Crown Oram.
--    mm-.."***..,   WW
*——1 Intermediate issrurau oi
prerstasHBt and transfer ate claim.
Baeorde without aarmanaat ran-
>*«•"*• >aa|r be Issued, prartded stpnU.
eaat makes UnpraramanU ta aztenTof
fSSS per annum and records aame eaeh
rear.    Failure to make lmproremeats
SJ2?"*—■!!""• wiu yati as forfeiture.    Title cannot S obtained ta
Zi*^i^ • ******* ***- taawoTamanta
tt |1«.W per acre, '--'■rttrst ( acres
•Jaared and ortUsjitaaTa^raaldSS
of at least 1 rears ara repaired.
Pro-emptor holdrnr Crown wrist
mar rocotd enotW pre-enatlon. If ba
requires land In conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, pre-
Tlded itetutoiT ImproTemeoU roede
and realdence m.lnlsreed an Crowa
■ranted land, xa
Uneurrayad areas, oat eilaidlns M
KT'-'. may Im> leased as homeeftes'
UU. lo be obtained after fuUsuKTreal-'
aenual and Improrement ooadltions.
Iror (rasltif and loduslrlol nnrunnns
areas uceedlnc t*S acres nairbs
leased by one person ar eompany
Mill, factory or tadastrlsTsltos aa
timber land  aat   ssnssfllui   M
may ba purchased; oondltT
ta them.   Babata <
road, not axeaa
Prtca. iamada.
of oostsf
• snlarsad to
.lib HuTMaJeetjrsTrorcas
within which tha Mrs or de.„~_
» •aaaatfcs death of
-    tha
Ths u
Ine with „
time within • , _
ot a deceased pre-*
for Utle  under th*
from for ona year .
such  person,   as  fo.__„,   „M   „„,
year after the conclusion n* the nreuent
mm.    Tbu prinjgfl, hi tm^esmT^
troacUva ■
t'SST^/^Wm* taaabtsBbt
until   one
e f eee nlotsBsto
ITovudoa far ratora rfmooSa* as-
orued. due and -*m\lm*t aSS?TLS
*. mt. an account of^yn!Lmta71aas
or taaes oa eoldlere' priSiapMona.
'"•araat en atreeoMBta to' paraaaaa
.°,7.*A*L<*T **** ****** av aMtooarTaf
Ustment taTsfaraf linST "^
LAND*        *"*"**"
ProThrion Msde far to— af
Crown (rants to nnt siiishsnis sf
rmwn Imso*. acqutriisj itohts tram
i.urchasere wbo foiled te oonsleta
purchase, lnTolrtn* forfeiture, en fal-
nilment of conditions of imiiiiisi aa-
tertxtn and taxes Where sus-naretoss-
ers do not claim whole of original unreel, purchase price due and taxes asm*
be distributed protwrtonetetT over
whole area. Applications im ks
mada hy Kay 1. lxto ^^  ""
Grazlo( Act,  UU,  for    sawtemafje
development of lfrastock Industry nra-
vldea for erasing districts sad range
administration   r—*       -        ..****
Annual graaing
on numbers ranged: priority for astsav
llrlied    owners.      6tock-own
Inrm AssoclaUons tar range asnus.
ment.   Free, or parisaByibwa, -
for setUers, c— '
•o ten hood.
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery, All work
C. A. Crawford


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