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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 8, 1922

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Array 1
situated    in
tha center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
is the favorite newspaper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than aqy
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what you Know ls true:
I can guess as well as yon.
$1.00 PER YEAR
Attorney - General Says
Bootlegging Has Been
Gut Down 7o Per Gent
During Past Six Months
As a Result of Reducing
the Export Warehouses
j chiropractor bill will  opt   pass, and
[tbit"ths chiropractors mill   Imve  io
i abide by   Lhe  legislation nasied by
lthe   government   al tiie second last
session   Thi' r'pqnjrcs tbem to  pass
examinations ent by a  board, upon
| which is a chiropractor. In this way
: the   government  claims   the cblrns
hove heen given a fair chaoce.
Clo.- watcb Is being ki.pt upon
the prospe tive members of the Ku
Klux Klao, a branch of which is
struggling into existence in this
grovince, Attorney General Manaon
haB instructed the provincial police
to keep tbeir open, because British
Columbia is quite able to look after
its own laws and their enforcement.
The Women % Vote in the
British Elections
Special Correaponilence of Tlio Sun.      I
Victoria, Dec. 6.—Determined to
secure for this province the sob-
right to import liquor, Attorney-
General A. M. Manson has again
moved a resolution asking tbe legislature to petition Ottawa to grant
this request. The mini'ter lakes
the stand that at the last session of
the federal house, if it had not been
for the onpotitioa of British Column
bia senators, legislation would have
been passed at Ottawa giving this
provinca complete control of tbe importation and sale of liquor.
Hon. Mr. Manson assured the
house that bootlegging had been
put dowu 75 per cent during the
past siXjiuonibs, chiefly as the
result of the government's action in
eliminating mauy of the export
warehouses ' He maintains that
bootlegging can be all but abolished
if the province secures control of
importation. Last year tbe house
was unanimous in ihis respect, and
it is expected that the attorneys
general will receive full support for
tbe resolution.
The government haB decided to
take off the bounties paid on all
predatory animals and birds except
coug.us, timber wolves aud coyotes.
As a result of tbis action $10,000
will be saved in a year by toe game
conservation board, and persons sen
curing a return from the destruction
of tbe crow will have to seek some
other form of amusement and profit)
Attorney-General Maoeon has announced that a new policy in re-
gardB to prisons is under consideration by the government He told
the legislature that the whole trend
of modern tunes was not to regard a
prison at a place of punishment but
as an institution of correction, s.nd
that steps were to be taken which
should show a decided improvement
wilbin a sbo.! time. I lis pi ins will
result in turoingOakallu prison-farm
into i iu idel house of correction.
Tactics of the opposition before
thu publio accounts committee have
met with little oi no success thi-
session. VV. J. Bowser, K.C, lead.-r
oi the opposition, his curied ou n
merry little war in an endeavor to
flud something wrong with tbe administration of the liquor laws by
theliquor control board. Witness
after witners has beeu hailed before
tbe committee,but apparently everything is o.k, and uotbiug has r*--
suited excepting the customary
waste of time and money as the result of the "drive."
A fair hearing has beeo given
chiropractors endeavoring to secure
tbe right to practice in British Col*
umbia. Through theuppointment of
a Belecl committee, PrcmifiJ Oliver
arranged that both the chiropraciors
. and members of the medical profession should air their views. Strong
arguments have been put forward by
supporters oi chiropractors, but
equally strong evidence has hoen
submitted by tbe doctors.   At pres-
The following pupil* of the Grand
Forks public school wore neither late
nor absent during the month of
pkinoipal's class .
Harry Acres, Annie Bowen, Lydia
Colarch, Harry Cooper, Earl Fitzpatrick, Marjorie Fisher, William Foote,
Fred Galipeau, Frank Gordon, Euest
Hadden, Arthur Hesae.Paul Kingston
Enua Laing, Edith Matthews, Helen
Mills, Lome Murray, George MacAr-
thur, Marion McKie, Ellen McPherson, Louis O'Keefe, Henry Reid,
Winnifred Savage,Marguerite Stevenson, Rupert Snllivan, Ciarence Truax
George Tutt, Faye Walker, Kenneth
Massie. Alex Cumming.
Arthur Bickerton, Albeit Colarch,
Marjorie Cook, Jessie Downey, Aubrey Dinsmore, Edith Euerby, Edgar
Galipeau, John Graham, Elvira Hansen, Rosa Hansen, Genevieve Harkness, Albert Haw, Walter Haw,
Dorothy Heaven, Francis Larama,
Margaret Luscombe,Lawrence O'Cw-
nor, Francis Otterbine, Peter Padgett
Frank Piice.Alice Suott, Joseph Simmons,   Harold  Warde,
Jessie Allen. Bruce Brown, Parma
Cooper, Edmund Crosby, Antone De
Wilde, Edmund Euerby, Eugene
Fitzpatrick, Willie Henniger, Irene
Jeftery, Ethel Mayo, Alex McDougail
Daniel McDougail, Herbert Omman-
ney, Ruth Pyrah; Jessie Ross, Ruth
Savage, Ruby Savage, Winnie Smitl
John Santano, Pete Santano, Walton
Bernita Ahern, Eric Clark, Alice
Deporter,Wilhelmina DeWilde,James
Hardy, Mabel Hobbins, Dorothy
Jones, Frudy Lyden, Agnes McKen
/.io, JEugene McDougail, Louise McPherson, Jigi Mvurelii. Jim Miller,
Reggie Mudie,Francis O'Keefe.Lilian
Pell, ilniei- Suott, Byron  Weir.
Ohurlotte Acres, Jean Clark, Norman Cooke,Patsy Cook, Hazel Elliott,
Leo Gowans, Albeit Kinnie, Selma
Laing, Fred Mason, Botty McCallum,
Lily McDonald, Elizabeth Mooyboer,
Mike Moiell, Harry Nucich, Gladys
Pearson, Charlie Robertson, Roy
Walker, Ruth Webster, Thurlow
Cuiumings, Harry Anderson, lan
Clark, Elvera Colarch. Robert Foote,
Colon Graham, Carl Hansen, Katherine Henniger, Ernest Hutton, Jean
division vi.
Earle Bickerton, Louis Brew, Rosamond Buclian, Ernest Danielsotl.E'sie
Egg. Ellen Hansen, Vilmer Holm,
Sereta Hutton, Harold Jackson, Ms lie
Kidd, Delbert Kii-kpatrcik, Zebra
Larama, Euphy McCalluin. Louis
Santano,Fred Smith, Marjorie Taylor.
Chester Bonthron, Evelyn Collins,
Ernest Crosby, Bernice Donaldson,
Melvin Glasppll, Clarence Henderson)
Aleck Hobbins, Ethel Massie, Margaret McCallum. Bruce McDonald,
Madeline McDougail, Ronald McKinnon, Marjorie Otterbine, Donald Ross,
Elsie  Scott, Charlie Harkness.
James Allan, Bessie Berry, Lura
Caiifield, June Choo, Evelyn Cooper,
Alma-Frechette, Ethel Graham, Mazie
Henderson, Dorothy Liddicoat, Win
nifred Lightfoot. Eleanor Lindley,
Joo Lyden, Hazel Mason, Richard
Michener, Harold Montgomery, Thos.
Mudie, John McDonald, Marguerite
McDonald, Florence McDougail, John
McLeod, Minnie McNiven, Mary
Pisacreta, Elise   Piudhomme, George
Good Attendance Maintained Until the Last
Hour—Speakers Appreciate Cooperation of the
Jewell Baker, John Baker, John
Berry, Roy Clark, Albert Deporter,
,Peter DeWilde, Mary Dorner, Katie
Dorner, Eyitlo Kidd, Jean Murray.
Clarence McDougail, Grace McLaod,
Crawford McLennan, Mary McKinnon, George O'Keefe, Clayion Patterson, James Robertson, Josephine Ru-
zicka, Tony Santano, Waltor Shersto-
betoff, Alex Shkuratoff, Alex Woods,
Gordon  Wilkins:
division x.
Ethel Boots,Shepheid Boyce,Kathleen    Davis,   Wilma Davis,   Eugene
Dompier, Teresa Frankovitch,   Isabel
Huffman,    Chester   Hutton,   Dolore
Kirkpatick,     Florence    MacDonald.
Norman MacDonald, Gordon Mudie,
Winnifred O'Keefe, Nick Pisacreta,
Edna Scott, Bruce Harkness.
Howard Bryant, Marian Colarch,
Junic Danielson, Lola Hutton, Veronica Kuva, Janet Mason,Grace Mac
Donald, Jean MacDonald, Benjamin
Rella, Alice Shaff, Lindsay Clark.
Percy Taylor and Dr. Averill
came over from Rossland last Saturday and visited with Mr. and Mrs. N.
Taylor for a short time. Tbey came
over the new transprovincial highway in a motor car.
C. F. Sberwio, uf Riondel, was a
visitor to Harmony Lodge, A. F. tt
A. M., on Saturday night.
The provincial potato fair closed
on Saturday night, after altracting
big crowds for three days The fair
may be said to bave been a complete success both from its exhibits
of potatoes and potato products and
from an educational standpoint as
regards tbe information disseminated in tbe various addresses on potato oulture.
Saturday evening C. Tice, who
was in charge of the fair, gave an
address in the opera house hall to
a large audience oo the diseases of
the potato plant and the tubers, and
A. J. Grant, British Columbia markets c mmissi mer on the -prairies,
closed the lecture course by reviewing tbe market conditions during
the past season. Both speakers
made appreciative allusions to lhe
hearty cooperation given tbe fair by
the organizations of the city and the
citizens of tbe community generally
This support, tbey said, bad been a
big contributory factor in making
success of the fair.
Kelowna Men Bay This Is
the Only Way to Give
Stability to the Fruit
Market During the Com
ing Season
1—A farm in the Peace River country.
2—Vegetables and children grow weU in the newest north.
ent  it  appears that the Neelands Ravage, Mildred Smith.
CO far as known, the first gram
*J (-rop ever grown in what ii now
tho Provinoe of Alberta, was in the
Peace River country. Thia was in
1809. Daniel W. Harmon, fn charge
of the Northwest Company's post at
Dtinvegan, records in his diary that
in that year on July 21st, he cot his
"I think it is the finest," he wrote,
"ttiat I have ever seen in any country. The soil on the points of land
along this river are excellent."
Harmon's opinion as to the possibilities of the country was supported
by traders and travellers who followed. Professor John Macoun was the
first scientific explorer to study H
thoroughly. In a book published
in 1882 he stated that "the vegetation throughout thc whole Peace
River valley is of the most luxuriant
character, and it 9eems more like
that of the tropics than of a country
drawing near the Arctic circle." But
when the Province of Alberta was
formed, ninety-six years after Harmon made thc entry quoted from his
diary, there was less than five hundred acres under crop in the whole
area of 115,000 square miles, included
in the drainage basin of the river.
The Edmonton Dunvegan anrl
British Columbia and Central Canada
railways were built in the early years
of the European war. The, mileage
from Edmonton to the town of Peace
Rivr is 311 and to Grande Prairie
41:V '■' I it was not till 1920, wh-'ti
thc C.P R. look over the operation
of die?' lines, that a satisfactory service was assured, and the settlers
were given sufficient confidrffce t->
enlarge t: ■.■ Tr operations.
In that year, according lo the fig
ures of the Alberta Department pf
Agriculture, there were produced in
the provincial constituency of Peace
River the following quantities of
grain: Spring wheat, 1,495,680 bush-
ell, an average yield per acre of
30.34; winter wheat, 15,107, an average of 16.26; oats, 4,334,400, an average of 40.22; barley, 323,400, an average of 22.42; rye, 40,092, an average
of 43.81. Harmon's judgment was
thus wed vindicated after 111 years.
It Should not be forgotten that Hs
mineral and timber wealth may yet
be shown to equal its agricultural.
For over a century it hat been a rich
fur producer and many farmert add
considerably to their revenue by trapping hi their spare time.
Dr. I '•. M . Dawson, when assistant
director of the geological survey,
made an estimate that in the Peace
River territory there was at least
23,500 square miles of land suitable
to agriculture. The acreage sown
to various grains in 1920 in the coon-
try immediately tributary to thc river
was under 175,000. Estimates that
have been made since have not reduced his figure, so it is evident that
there is plenty of opportunity for new
settlement. He calculated, that if
all thc land available for cultivation
were sown to wheat and yielded
twenty bushels to the acre (ten bush
els less than the average yield for
1920) the total production would be
300.80n.000 bushels — more than all
western Canada produced in wheal
in 1921. As high as 69 bushels oi
Marquis wheat per acre has been
obtained as (ar north as Fort Ver
milion, 25u miles north of Peace ;
River, and 500 beyond Edmonton
The thermometer does ro away down
:ii   times   in   these   areas,   but    it     is
j—Vermilion Landtag an te Peace Rhssr.
*)e—A Pent River potato patch.
ont on that account. The mean
winter temperature of Fort Vermilion It but a few degrees lower
than that! of Winnipeg.
In the growing season the freet
danger fa) not great. In thirty yean
in the Fort Vermilion farm, only
twice haa there been frost damage,
and then the lott wat far from
complete. The display of flowers
and vegetables at that far northern
point can be equalled at few points
in the Canadian weat. The long
dayi hasten everything to maturity,
and harvest begins abont the middle
of August. IV average precipitation it between twelve and thfrteeen
inches, and at most of it occurs hi
Jane and Jury, it provet ample.
The charm which the country possessed for atl who traversed it in tho
dayi when it wat stall "the wild
northland," the thle which Sh- Wfl-
liara Butler gave h in the seventies,
still holds for those wbo panne more
prosaic tasks than hia. To journey
hy the river, from where H bursts
through the mountain canyon, weat
of Hudson's Hope, to the vermilion
Chutes, seven hundred miles downstream—there being no obstacle ta
navigation between the points)—is an
experience never to be forgotten,
At Dunvegan thc banks are nine
hundred feet high, gradually lowering as the river broadens. At tbs
Chutes it is dose to a mile and a
half across.
It is a waterway along which a
very large population mutt some day
find prosperity and contentment.
What has been accomplished in the
last few years makes it certain thnt
that "some day" is not now at far
off as it seemed to be during the
'ony;   period   when   Peace   River  da»
L. E. Taylor and Major Herman,
of tbe growers' coin uittes,Kelowna
who have been studying tbe fruit
market situation ou lbe prairies,
addressed a large audience of local
growers iu tbe Empress theater
Monday afternoon, «nd told tbem
the only cure for the present de-
moralixatiou of prices was a prov*
iuce-wide cooperative organisation
embracing 90 per cent af lho growers,
which meant 100 per ceut strong in
the older districts.
Thechaiiman, H. E. Woodland,
first called on H. VV. Collins, who
has just returned from the prsiria
Mr. Collins said he bsd spent a
month on the prairies, and during
that time bad traveled over branch
lines as well as over maiu lines. He
bad found retailers and consumers
everywhere in favor of f o.b. prices
being set on fruit for a pariod of
years. Mr. Collins thought tbat
•1 for No.3's, $1.26 for No. *.•** aod
$1.50 for No. l's as the standard
price for a number of years wuuld
be a fair proposition, s tbe growers
bavt to get away from tbe idea Of
obtaining fancy prices. Mr. Collius
gave a splendid acoount of bis ; rip
aud discussed many interesting subjects.
L. E. Taylor thoroughly reviewed
the prairie market. He made the
assertion tbat lownpriced fruit curtailed consumption. He also stated
tbat jobbers do not waot a market
on a consignment basis, and tb .t it
was impracticable to sell direct to
ths ret filers His condemnation of
the consignment system waa sV'verx
aod merited. Concerning the shipment of fruit, be said in mv -. , >
verities had losi reputation ou the
prairie by having been shipped out
of season,
Major Harman outlined the principles of a oew cooperative association to embracing tbe entire province of British Columbia, 100 per
cent strong. Hie direct manner of
Bpeakingsouuded rather bolshevikic
aud was uot greatly reli'hed hv
some of tboss piesent.
At a meeting of tbe growers io tbe
evening it was decided to send delegates to a convention to be held in
Kelowna on Wednesday, when it ie
expected that coucrete steps towards
tbe formation of tbe new ansneistinn
will be taken. A D. Barff and H.
E Woodland were tbe delegates
doubtful   if   anyone   has   ever   pulled   velopmrnt was only a dream.
Boy Scout News
First Grand Forks Troop
Boy Scouts
Duties—December 9 to 15, Lynx
Patrol od duty; next for duty, Wolf.
Parades—At headquarters on Frl»
day, 15th, at 7:30 p.m.; inspection.
Sunday, December 17th, tbe
usnal monthly Scouts' Own Evening
Service will be beld at the bome ol
Mrs. Hubert Campbell, by kind in«
vitation, at 7 p.m    Thorp  will hp a
Court    of    Honour    ift ,r*t i,   g THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
®he (gran*. Jfarka &mt
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) tl.00
One Year (in the United States)     1.50
Addiea -" »•"--
Phone 101R
■cations to
Thb Grand Fobk.i 8tjn
Gbakd Forks, B. CJ
other valid argument, it might become a veri
table expositor of slang.
The Ku Klux Klan is reported to be endeavoring to gain a foothold in British Oolum-
bia. Very few people approve of the Klan's
methods of doing business, nevertheless law-
abiding citizens wouldn't mind if the petty
larceny artists operating in most communities
were cleaned up.
Whatever system may finally be adopted in
regard to fruit markating in future will have
to receive the unanimous support of the growers of the entire province. Otherwise it will
prove ineffective. The plan advocated by the
speakers on Tuesday after mon is an extension
of the Okanagan United Growers' present
system by embracing 90 per cent ofthe British
Columbia growers. It does not disturb any of
the present middlemen. Nor has any ment:on
been made about high-sBlaried officers of the
sales department.
H. W. Collins, of this cuy, has also put a
proposition before tho growers. Briefly, his
plan is for the growers of the entire province
cooperate to the extent of sotting f.o.b. prices
at shipping points for a number of years, and
then allow each district to send out its own
salesmen. This would eliminate some of the
middlemen; bring the producer in contact
with consumer, and assure the latter fruit at
a purchasable price even in short crop years.
The price at the shipping point being known
to the consumer, he could easily determine
vhete the blame lay in the event of being
ivercharged. And the producer knowing what
:ie was going to get, could aaratige his affairs
ncordingly. The scheme looks pretty good,
■t id would undoubtedly take some idle hands
<> it of the apple box.
The Japanese have got out of Vladivostok,
i id the "white government" that their soldiers
Viold has promptly collapsed.  The troops of
i Far Eastern, or Chita, republic are in posts sion, and that government is in fairly close
s'y ,ipathy with the soviet republic at Moscow
Very few grey-haired old people are seen in
public nowadays. They usually lose their bair
before it turns grey.
Anyway, we can now stop worrying whether
we are to have a green or white Christmas.
Irish and Canadian
The sphere of influence of Canadiau poets
is spreading.   United India and Indian States
has the following review of the above men
tioned book:
This anthology is an elegant tribute paid by
an Irishman to the grandeur and natural
beauty of his motherland, and also is a splendid compliment to the glorious scenery of the
Land of the Maple Leaf, his adopted home,
The poems in the book deal with the diversity
of subjects and cover a very vast field. What
ever theme is taken up, whether it is the de
scription of a scene or the expression of a
sentiment, whether it is a tender tribute to the
valor of a friend, living or dead, or a retro
spective narrative of h § own early school
days, the poet's facile and graphic pen strikes
a fine chord. Mr. Hargadon is a born poet,
full of love, piety, patriotism and faith and
sympathy, and his poems abound with freshness and sunshine. The language and the
metre used are so simple and easy in flow that
even a schoolboy could follow them with
pleasure and enjoyment. We cull a few lines
that appeal to us as being of outstanding
merit, sentiment and simplicity.
In Tbe Hero,the poet pays a handsome tribute to one of his dear friends, Captain the
Hon. A. Shaughnessy, who was killed in
France on March 31, 1916:
We grieve for the hero who grieved uot to part
With his life for the cause that was dear to his heart;
i ian is entitled to the Credit   of  recognizing  But few be our tears! for he takes the oommand
■', i inevitable in Siberia and in abandoning a
in .itaristic adventure that sooner or later
.v..uld have led to open war. It now remains
tn be seen* whether the nations of the wofId
w il recognize the Far Eastern republic. It is
oVu-ly the de facto authority iu all eastern
Siberia, and, though its relations with Moscow
aiv, such as to prejudice some governments
against it, it seems to be accepted by its own
po iple and to be conducting affairs in a fairly
un upetent way.
Yonr 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
most artistic designs in
Fine Jewelry
Come in and see our display and f
make selections.
Our prices are always moderate.
Jeweller and Optician
Brldfte Street Orand Forka
E.C. Henniger Co,
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and[Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance |
Resident Agent annul Forks Townsite
Company, Limited
I'hat British Columbia apples have captured
a 1 irge part of the Ontario market is not due
ei ier to their superiority or to the perversity
of ohe ultimate buyer, says the Toronto Globe,
but simply to the fact that they are displayed
mure conspicuously and in a more attractive
way. The best Ontario apples are of finer
Ha rov than the best British Columbia fruit,
but the Ontario apple is not pushed forward
like its competitor, and the result is that the
latter has the advantage, in spite of the draw -
buck of cost of transportation for soveral
thousand miles. It is not merely high color
tliat attracts the buyer. Ho prefers to purchase
b/ the box than by the barrel. In buying
s nealler quantities by the peck or measure
there is a risk that the apple may be wormy
or otherwise defective. Probably our best and
most carefully selected fruit is exported and
the grower may be satisfied with the export
market, and be comparatively little concerned
about the market at home. But there is no
use in blaming the ultimate consumer for not
buying that which is so seldom offered. Any
fruit dealer who chooses to make a specialty
for the native product will speedily find plenty
of customers.
| Of great souls who inspire us to fight for our land.
The oak tbat is strongest may fall in tbe blast,
But a forest will grow from tbe seeds that it cast;
Thus each drop from the breast of this flower of our race
Will spring up a soldier to stand in his place.
The natural course of passing away from
this world is thus described in Going Away:
Yet those we leave shall go away,
And those they leave shall go;
All to the great Eternity
We follow in a row.
Troubles, worries and disappointments are
the natural shares of human beings, and the
poet offers a little consolation in his poem,
Broken Buds, in these words:
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Winnipeg aud
other Prairie poiuts. Vanoouver Agents:
Bstabllshoil ln 1.110. we are iu a posiliou   to I
furnish reliable information concerning- this
Write (or fraa UbjMture
Transfer Company |
City Baggage and General
City   Real Estate For
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 t~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
Of course, "bunk" may be taken as meaning praise or censure, as the word has not yet
gained legitimacy by appearing in the lexicons.
Were The Sun to pay any attention to the
people, who use the word when they have  no
Pechaps the flowers of heaven are little flowers
That here at birth were broken on the ground;
Perhaps the hours of heaven are happy hours
That here wo often sought, but never found.
His own countrymen are described in vigor
ous and forcible language:
No other race has such a love
For Ood and native land,
And none can fight for liberty
With such a stalwart hand;
Un scaffold, prison yard, or field
None dins a death so grand.
We have nothing but praise for this beautiful book, which is extremely well got ont on
thick paper and in clear bold print, and bas a
large number of glorious reproductions of
several photographs of persons, and of Irish
and Canadian scenery.
Irish and Canadian Poems, by Michael Hargadon, pu b
lished by Modern Painting Co., 39 Dowd Street, Montreal
Price one dollar.
Wood and  Ice
for Sale
cAncient History*
Items Taken From The Orand Porka Sun fer the Corresponding
'Week Tweatv Yean Age
With the completion of the Cascade power plant,   the
Granby smelter is now operating to its full capacity.
Work on the Great Northern's smelter branch will  be
commenced as soon as the right of way can be secured.
Paul Johnson, of tbe Mother Lode smelter, Green
wood, was in the city this week and visited tbe Granby
Mrs. Clement, of Toronto, is visiting at the h omeof
ber son, W. H. P. Clement, in tbis city thia week.
Offloe at R. F. Petrle's Store
Phone 64
A   Prompt   Answer  Improves
Everybody's Telephone Service
Sometimes when | you make a telephone
call, you do not get the numbers promptly. When you tell the operator, she says,
"I will ring them again."
Finally when yovi get the party wanted,
do you feel that the operator has not
given you prompt service, or do you realize that the person you called may not
have answered the telephone at once?
It will help to provide prompt service
for all if every subscriber will answer the
telephone as soon as the bell rings.
Tell The People
What   You    Have
to Sell
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Batata and Insurance
Excellent facilities fot sailing your farms
We have agents at   all   Coast and Prairie
Bailable Information regarding this distrct
oheerfully furnished.   We
sollolt  your id-
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars* Pipe*
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Gbaad Porka. B. C.
oproam aeowaes uxcuanuk
B. f. laws:
Furniture Made to Order.
Alao Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
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 stvles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department M
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   1. C.
$1,000 EXTRA *ode
Series NO. 10
Competition Ho.   10  Closes  Friday
Midnight,  December 16th
at the Office of the
P. 0. Drawer 938
Cor.  Bastings  and  Gamble  Streets
I enter the B. C. Veterans Weekly Footb
weeks' subscription entitles competitor to o
scored In tho corresponding game ot lut y<
Football Competition
ill Competition and agree to abide by t
ie estimate; SOc ten weeks and two est
PONS—Yon simply indicate whether tb
ar, by placing an "X" la tli* column
he rules
RDAY, DECEMBER 16                III   Pl*fZ6S
as published in the B. O. Veterans Weekly. Twenty-are cents enclosed for Ate
7be. wteen weeks and three estimates; $1.00 twenty-fire weeks and aveestuutes
C TEAM WUl score MORE, LESS or tho SAME NUMBBB; of OosJjttauthw
in the coupon.
Fliruros sfter each team denote Inst season's score
s MORE            ls LESS       S is SAKE                                (Conrrteht annlled te...
HOME TEAM                   Tsar's
mi                                              Score
Away Team       Tear's
Coupon No. 1
Coupon No. 2
Coupon No. S
Coupon No. 4
M       L       I
Coupon No. 6
ARSENAL                   1
ASTON VILLA           1
NEWCASTLE U.        0
|        1
BIRMINGHAM             1
EVERTON                     1
BLACKBURN R.         1
BOLTON  W.               2
CHELSEA                    1
TOTTENHAM  H.       2
SHEFFIELD V.         S
PRESTON tt-  E.        0
BARNSLET                 2
WEDNESDAY              0
PORTSMOUTH            1
LUTON TOWN           1
HEARTS                     1
GLASGOW O.             2
FALKIRK                   2
KILMARNOCK           2
ST. MIRREN              2
ABERDEEN                  1
I  I Ou-ou-ou-ou-ou-erak!     Ugh I
** Ughl"
Louie Harlow, Micmac Indian
ftdde, atood up in the stern of the
canoe with a birch bark horn pressed
to Us lips and sprayed the wilder-
aeaa with this uncanny cry.
"Ou-ou-ou-ou—ou-erakl Ou-ou-ou-
ou-ou-erak I" wat the perfectly simulated call of a cow moose. "Ughl
Ugh!" wai the Imitation of the
grunt of a little bull, and the combination was designed to fool a big
male and cause him to appear without unnecessary delay.
Long before the radio was heard
of, Nova Scotia guides were broadcasting a moose love song with intent to lure the lordly.moose within
range of the hunters rifle. Louie
Harlow, of South Milford, N.S., is
the wiaard of this wilderness wire-
leas, end he ntes no complicated apparatus. He cuts a likely scroll of
berk from a white birch, rolls it into
megaphone form, length about a
loot tnd then sewa it together with
• strong and slender spruce root resembling cat-gut. No seamstress
eould do better. There are smooth
loop* St intervals, tbe whole length
on the outside of the horn. Every
knot b nod inside, even at the small
ste I do it?" says Louie.   "I
Nobody   else   knows
These guide* have their secret
ttkks of trade and are proud of
them. Louie Harlow is Nova Sco-
wn trrnUst moose hunter and has
I News of Canada
Philadelphia.—The Canadian Pacific Railway hae opened its new
offices here in the Cross Building at
the corner of Locust and 15th
Streets. Growth of the company's
business and the gradual movement
of the city's most important business institutions in this direction
were responsible for this move into
larger quarters in the heart of the
hotel, theatre and business district.
The offices which have been handsomely fitted, accommodate both
freight aid passenger officials on
Canadian Pacific rail and ocean
lines, as well as representatives of
the Minneapolis, St. Paul and Sault
and the Duluth, South Shore and
Atlantic Railways.
London, Oat—This year the Cana-
dian Pacific Railway has arranged
to hold weekly first aid classes at
London throughout the entire year
and the instruction will bs furnished
by the employees themselves, many
who have become very proficient in
first aid work.
By this means those employees
who have had previous instruction
can drop into ths classes from time
tn time and refresh themselves on
the instruction, while ths new employees, especially those in train
and engine service, whese duties
may require them to be absent from
the classes one week, will have the
opportunity of taking the instruction later on as ths classes will continue throughout the year. E. T.
Wright, C. P. R. storekeeper at London, is chairman ia charge of the
committee, which is looking after the
formation of first aid classes on the
London division.
killed or lured to the rifle a*™
moose than any other guide in Nova
Scotia. Louie is a half-breed Micmac and opines that his other half
is Scotch. He was born at Bear
River on the Indian reservation, and
has worked as a guide under A. D.
Thomas of South Milford for 23
years. Swarthy of complexion, with
a black moustache and straight black
hair, he resembles an Indian less
than his own son, but is master of
Indian woodcraft. He can hear a
moose moving in the woods when
his companions hear nothing, and is
the first to sight a moose or deer
swimming the lake or standing on
the shore. "A moose in ten days,
or less" is Louie Harlow's motto,
and lt is said that he has never yet
disappointed a sportsman who can
shoot. Louie's siren song will fool
thc wisest old bull in the woods, but
when he comes within range the
hunter must do the rest.
Five of the most popular sporting
writers of the United States this autumn spent ten days with Harlow
and his brother guides in Nova Scotia. They had been reporting the
world's series baseball games, and
welcomed the quiet of thc woods and
the rest it brought. They were new
to the woods, but they came out with
a fair share of moose heads, and
voted thc trip the best holiday they
ever had,
Although there is a vast area ol
beautiful country In Nova Scotia
along the western and southern
shores particularly, including the
famous Land of Evangeline, the interior is the moose hunter's paradise.
There are miles upon miles of lakes,
rivers, and forests well populated by
moose, deer, bear, and smaller animals. A favorite approach to this
region is through South Milford,
easily reached via Annapolis Royal,
N.S., by way of Boston and Yarmouth, N.S., or St. John. N.B., and
Digby, N.S. The ride from Digby
and Annapolis Royal on thc Dominion Atlantic Railway to South Milford is by automobile, and from
South Milford, the hunter or fisher
man, with a few portages, ran paddle
in a canoe three-quarters of the way
across Nnva Scotia to the Atlantic
Ocean. The moose season lasts from
October 1 to November 15, starting
vith moose calling and ending with
still hunting. A dozen guides, among
them such celebrities as Louie Harlow and Sam Olode, bolh Micmac
Indians, work under the direction of
A. D. Thomas along the shores of
the Liverpool chain of lakes, Kedge-
makoogec and beyond. Nova Scotia
is conserving its moose—a hunter is
limited to one bull a year—and the
moose country will always be good
moose country because thal's about
all it is good for, except trout fishing.
The Alaska Agricultural^ College
and School of Mines, whicli was
opened this fall at Fairbauks^pfulcB
of   progress   in   a   land that many
people still imagine tu be a forbidding waste of ice and snow, Tbe
Alaskan public schools ure as well
equipped and well taught as any in
Canada's 8tandard Remedy for Pain
Tn rt i. Made to "Get" Rheumatism
• I\.V/. S Most other pains nre easy.
THE simple fact is tills: fAere fs
nothing •,u,'*t: eo good for
pains arid a. lies as Temple ton's
Rheumatic Capsules, I Ite medicinal power tliey contain Is absorbed
by Ihehlmidand sn carried to ihe seat
of the pain. T. R. C.'s contain no
hablt-fiiniilii|< drugs. Their action Is
to remove the cause ot thc pain.
US IN Ci T.R.C.'s is not an experiment, many thousands of Canadians have proved the effectiveness
of T.R.C.'s. The best test you can
make ts" to get a dollar box from
vour druggist, nr for free sample
write .1, fi. Templeton & Co.,Toronto.
A postal card will bring it.
ihe slates, The salaries are good,
and every y'dur there are hundreds
of applications from experienced
teachers from ull over tbe Union.
Some persons seem to think tbat
life is a moving stairway; that all a
man has to do is to step aboard and
be carried 16 Ihe top.
It is better to fail in the next attempt than to fold your bands after
a great achievement.
In this old world more feelings
are hurt by bad manners than by
bad intentions.
Discouragement is the worst misfortune that oan befall a man. It is
the death of his strength.
Montreal.--Judge Choquet's warning issued some time ago threatening to fine the parents of boys causing damages in any part of tha city
was put into effect when ha condemned fifteen mothers of arrested
bids to pay $8.72 each for tht acta
of  their  offspring.
For some time there has bean
daily reports from tha C. P. R. of
destruction to cars and fixtures by
youngsters who run wild through
the yards and use the cars for playing hide and seek. The most serious accusations were laid against
hoys who were caught throwing
stones at passing trains, endangering the lives of travellers. Judge
i.'hoqnet gave a warning that he
(vould hold the parents responsible
fo th- acts of vandalism by children. When he had fifteen case*
prepared for court he carried out
ills warning by making the parents
pay the costs of the damages incurred. '
Montreal.—From Finland to Duluth, Minn., via Montreal, travelling
alone and tagged like a piece of
baggage, is the record of Veikko
Tuominen, aged eight, who stepped
off the Canadian Pacific train in
Duluth the other day, wearing a
smile of confidence and trust in tha
strange world about him. He wai
on his way to his uncle, Frank
Salini, at Virginia, Minn.
Thc lad recently became an er-
phan, and his uncle wrote to friends
in Helsingfors that ht would tako
care of the boy. Salini was uaablt
to go to Finland for him, so littlt
Veikko wat tagged and plactd in
charge of tht Canadian Pacific. Bo
came from Helsingfors to England,
where he wat plactd on board tht
S.S. Melita, and carefully looked
after until his arrival at Montreal.
Still a ward of tht company, ht waa
sent on to his destination. In all ho
travelled about 9,000 milts, aad appeared to bt aa happy at * elans.
Furnaces are like  husbands.   If
you don't watch them they go out.
The oid pedestrian who puts on
new shoes at sunrise never boasts
how many miles he will go before
Putting one truth in circulation
is a good day's work.
Are Not the
Only Things
These Days
d 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 abrjve
all court publicity-
secret diplomacy is as
bad for your business
as it is for the business of running a nation—
\ THE   SUN,   URAND   FORKS,   1. C.
News of the Gity
The new Carson traffic bridge has
been completed and was opened to
public on the 5th inst. This bridge
will prove of great convenience to
the people of tbe community.
The case of Eva Meggitt vs. The
Irrigation company for $420 damages
alleged to have beeu caused to fruit
trees by livestock owing to fences
having been removed by the defendant
oompany and not replaced, which was
on trial before Judge Brown in the
county court for several days last
week, was concluded on Saturday.
Judgment was reserved.
The banquet and dance tendered
the gentlemen connected with the
provincial fair, in the Davis hall last
Friday night, was very largely at
tended. An appetizing menu was
served, and a number of speeches
were made, after which the balance
of the evening was devoted to lighter
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as re
corded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Dec.     1—Friday    30
2—Saturday     32
3- Sunday.....*... 36
i—Monday   31
5—Tuesday  25
6—Wednesday.. 26
7    Thursday  24
.    3.7
H. H. Henderson made a successful hunting raid on the North I'nrk
deer yesterday, bringing home a big
five-prongod animal with him.
Miss Myrtle Spraggett, Mrs. J. E.
Brown, Mrs. J, Davis and Mrs G.
H. Acres and daughter Mary left
on Tuesday for Spokane on various
business missions.
Fire ou Monbay night destroyed
the old honse on Donald street for
merly occupied by the Dompier family
and owned by the Roman Catholic
church. The building was one of
the oldest landmarks in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hodgson en
tertained a large number of their
friends on Monday evening at their
china wedding anniversary. They
were the recipients oi a great variety
of beautiful presents.
A D. Banff and H. E. Woodland
I ift for Kelowna on Monday to at'
: :nd a fruitgrowers' meeting asrepre-
- ntatives from this district.
City Grocery*
C_>4 Fresh Shipment ot
Labrador andHollandHerring
c Also a Complete Line of Christmas Goods
Phone 25 H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Mrs. William Nash left this week
tor Vancouver to join her husband.
They intend to reside in that city in
The Best Christmas Gift
Christmas for the Roy!
Christmas tor the Girl!
Christmas for the Fathers!
Christmas for the Mothers!
Christmas for one aud all bound
up in 52 weekly issues of The
Youth's Companion for 1923. No
other periodical can take the place
of The Youth's Companion at the
family fireside—no other reflects so
truly the ho ne spirit.
The 52 ist ties ol 1923 will contain
from eight t'i a dozen serial stories,
nearly two hundred short stories,
besides sketches, special matter for
tbe boys, the girl, the domestic circle. The Children's Page aud the
Doctor's Corner will, as they havo
for yenrs, prove indispensable features of the paper. ^Subscribe now
and receive:
1. The   Youth's   Companion — 52
issues in 1923.
2. All the remaining issues ot 1922.
3. The Companion Home  Calendar
for 1922.
All for 12.50.
4. Or   include  McCall's  Magazine,
the monthly authority on fashions. Both publications, only
i'i The Youth's Companion, Com"
monwealtb Ave. and St. Paul St ,
Bostan, Mass. Subscriptions received at this office.
K, Soheer has been confined to
his home by illness for a few davs
this week.
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
rfEALEDTENDERS, addressed to the Tost-
J master General, will be received at Ottawa
until noon on Friday, 18th Januarvi 1928, for
the conveyance of His Majesty's Mails, on n
proposed Contract for four years, twelve
times per week on the rnuie hetwueii Grand
Korks and Kailwuy Station (CJ'.), from the 1st
April next.
Printed notioes containing further inform
ation as to conditions of proposed Contract
may he seen anil L»laUk forms of Tender may
he obtained at tho Post Offices of Grand
B'orks. B.C.. District Superintendent ot Postal
Service und at tlie office of the District Superintendent's oilice, Vancouver A c.
lsi Dec, ll>2'2.
Acting Distrlot Superintendent
A ,	
IT brings tlio whole country for miles around within easy reach,
Have you seen the now models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobilo Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value   Easy Terms.  Wo are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER %&&.$&
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Phone 30
The house in Danville occupied by
A. J. Marchand and family was destroyed by tire on  Wednesday  even-
Dr. Kingston aud Don Manly left
for Spokane ou Tuesday by motor car
on business in connection with the
:'i .hfinder mine.
L'he Norris Lumber it Box oom-
pit ly has practically finished its sea-
so >'s work, and the force has now
b> a reduced to two men.
James Molntosh, of Eholt, left for
• IvJ Old Man's Home at Kamloops
las: week. He claims to be 104 years
home Campbell, manager of the
*V,'st Kootenay Power & Light oom-
n i iy, made the trip from this city to
II 'island, a distance of sixty miles.
• ,jr the new transprovincial highway
n three hours and twenty minutes,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Baumgartner will
'.ve next week for a three months'
it with thoir daughter and son-in
I i v, Mr and  Mrs. W.  J. Penrose, at
:, mg Beach, Cal.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
M   H Burns has completed hi« now
: rage and livery stable.
Parry Sound.—Parry tsound, un
.ario, was last week the scene of lhe
atest of a series uf railway acci-
lents that seem to indicate a growing carelessness on the part of
motorist!. It was another case of
tht motor car hitting a moving train.
and there waB about the event all
the usual evidences of gross, foolhardy disregard of danger that
marks most ol these so-called acci-
The cayine was awitchiag at the
time, and was moving at about five
miles an hour. Thi engine bell was
ringing, and the whistle had sounded juit before tht engine whistled
at the crossing. A motorist who
wat giviag thought to tht important fact that he was approaching a
railway crossing co"1* not naYe
missed tht warnings given, but in
thit case the auto rolled merrily on
and atruck the side of tbt engine,
and naturally came off second beat.
Fortunately the occupant of the car
tscaptd injury for which he need
watte no thanks on hit own watch-
rulneti and careful driving. It
might be a good idea to leave all
approaches to level croeaings unsaved, or make them so rough at
te cemptl tlow driving of motor
cart, fer in no other way will tome
people he persuaded to approach
tries* wettings at a »p*ed that will
permit them to come to a -top wnen
their Uvea depend upon their ae
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 1(10—Druggists.
Aspirin Is tho (rude mark (registered In Canada) ol Bayer KimifS tnrr- c* Mono-
acetloaaldoster ot Balloylloaold,   Whllo it is well known thf  Aspirin "nans Bayer
manufacture, le, assist thp public nualnst Imitations, (ho Tulili-ts of Layer Company
will ho stampcil with their general trade mark, the    Bayer cross.
"Would Wake Up Screaming"
"The Least Sudden Noise or Loud Talking
Would Startle Him."
"TJp to theae.; of eight, my boy wn;
a strong, hcalli » lad, full of life ami
energy. Whili playiifrleapfrogotie
day with «ome boys of his own age
amfcwliile in .-, stooped position] t\
big boy juniper] on bis back and in
falling my boy CfUlght lus foot in an
iron grating a; .1 dislocated his hip
Tlie pain was i great that he fainted
and theotliorl ys were so frightened
they ran awny. For hours be suffered
terrible- p-iia pud when found and
brought home was very weak, with
hi- thigh and leg swollen twice it?,
size, The doc' r^et the bone but the
pain and expo ire were too much Tor
the poor boy md he became unconscious A hij- i fe\er set mi and for
weeks he lay I etween life and dealii
raving for ho :rs at a Stretch, One
day ht opened his eyes and niunniir-
red Mother,'! utthisis tli-- only word
he could uttet hi was so weak, but f
knew the woiit was over He got
stronger but for month- was in a
nervous condition The lenstsudden
noise or loud talking would startle
bim and he would begin trembling,
Ha was quite lame aud tbe swelling
still remained. The doctor gave him
a tonic and told me to rub the leg with
olive oil. This reduced the swelling
and took away the lameness, but the
nervousness remained. The poor
child would waken iu the night
screaming at the top ol his voice
Thedoctot gave liliti several different
tonics but tliey were no use. i found
a circular about Carnol and it seemed
so different from oilier Ionics I had
heard of, tbnt I thought I would get
a bottle, Three bottles were all thnt
was needed to make my boy like his
own sell. gain It ishitrd loconvince
my friends thnt the change in him
UOW is entirely due to Carnol HI
:ourse I still bnve to watch bim and
give bim Carnol occasionally but I
know that he will soon be as strong
again as ever be was. "
Mrs. P.. .Montreal
Carnol is sold by yonr druggist,
and if you can conscientiously say,
alter you have tried il, thnt it hasn't
done you auy good, return lhe empty
bottle to him and be will refund yonr
money. '!■.*-.
EALBD TENDERS will be received by tho
Minister ol Lands at Viotorla not later than
loon cm lho Hint duy (if December, 1932, for
the purohase ol Lioenoe X4602, to out 800.000
tr?*\*e "f. l",m"ra<\ Kir'""' yell""' Pino, 80 feet
u.m. or felled and buoked-Tamarac, Flr uml
Yellow I'me, and 10,500 Fir and Tamarac Ties
on an area situated 8 miles North of Book
reck BtatloHj K. V. Hiy„ Similkameen Land
Two (2) yenrs will be allowed for removal
t timber.
Farther nnrtleulurs of the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, H. C.,or District forester, Nelsou,
Not for Ducks
An English rider, coming
to a river that he was unfamiliar with, asked a youngster who was playing on the
bank whether the water was
deep. "No," replied the boy,
and the rider started to cross.
Mul he soon found that he and
his horse had to swim for
their lives.
When he finally reached the
other side he turned and
shouted to the boy: "I thought
you said it wasn't dee])."
"It aren't," was the reply.
"It only takes grandfather's
ducks up to their middles."
There are men who gain nothing
from a fortune except the fear of
losing it.
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
Dominion Monumental Works
JAsbestos Products Co. Roofing
TAo5.JS0,F,B 8">{ ""•""' <;ampboll, of
•*■ Grand Porks, It. c, ocoupatloh Govern-
ment Liquor vendor, |lutends to anpiv for
permission to purchase the following described laml:
(lommenoing at, n post pim, ied at the North
West oorner posi of Lot 868, Similkameen
Uud DIM lot, the,.™ N irth -10 chains, (hence
Bast 4 ohans, thenee South 40 chains.
thence West 40 chains to the point or eon.-
mciiocnieut, and coiiiaiiiiui; 180 acres, mora
or jess.
Dated Novsmber 30th. 11)22.
I'se and Htokaob.
rfAKE NOTICB that Clement Vaoher, whose
,. address.ii Boom 8, Davis llloek, Qrand
I'orlis, llritish Columbia, will apply for a
licence to tako and use 500 gallon! per minute and to store 811,000 ksIIoiis of wator out of
Uoose Moose Oreek, whieh flows South Bast-
erlyund drains into the Kettle  Kiver, abuut
Smiles   below Curlew,   u ashing     I'.s A
lhe storage dam will be loomed at Nortli <i est
Oorner of New St. Maurice" .Mineral Claim
and about lhe centre of the "t;ilv of Denver'-
Mineral Claim, 1 ho capacity nf the reservoir
to be created is about 50,000 gallons. The
water will ue diverted from the swam at a
point about 4000 leet ll oin tho United States
Ijnuiidarylinei or where the stream orosses
the Northern Boundary of the "Citv of Denver" Minora! Claim, and will be used for mining purposes npon il,0 mltsa described a-i
"New Bt. Maurice" Mineral Claim. This notloo
was posted on the ground ou tho 2nd day „'.
Noreuiber, 1828, A copy of this net ice and an
isiipltciitiuii pursuant thereto and to the
• Water Aot, 1814,;' will be filed in the offloe ol
the Ualor Recorder at (Jr.uid forks, li. 0.
objections to ihe applloatlon may be filed
with the said Water lieoordcr or wilh lhe
Comptroller o Aater Rights, Parliament
Bulldlugal Victoria, B, <:., within thirty davs
utter the first appearance nf this notice In a
local newspaper. The dnte of theilrsi publication of this notice is Novoinlxsr loth, mi.
(-has. K. It. Pikoott, Agent.
APPLICATION foralloenoe to take ami
.,,, "*** ""'ur "HI be made under the
- Water Act'of Hiitlsh I'nluniblu, as follow
1. Ihename of thu applicant is (Irand Korks
irrigation District-
„a l™p„address of the applicant is Qrand
8. The name of thnsirenm 1- Keltle Itiver,
I ba stream has Its source between Okanagan
and Lower Arrow Lukes, Hows in a -uiiihe, i
direotlon and empties Into Columbin lilver
about Miiroue.U.S.Aa approximately 85 miles
South-east of (irand i'orlis li c
4. The  waler Is,., be   numped   from   tie
stream on thesouth Hide about I'., miles So	
east from  Grand  Porks. H.C .In north-east
corner l-.t rati.
5. Klu, purpose fin whioh (lie water will be
used in irrigation.
6. The land n whioh the water is to he
used is desorlbed as follows: Ulstrlei Lol 18
und Idueres In North-easl corner Lot 834.
7,.Thequantityof wstor applied for la us
follows: '240 aere feel,
8. This notioe was posted on thn grouud Oil
tlie 12th dav of Ootober. 1822.
0. A copy of this inilienund an application
pursuant therein.md io ihe requirements of
lhe "Water Act'' will be filed at the office of
the Water Recorder at Urand Forks. R. C.
objections may bo Hied with the said Watei
Recorder, or with the Comptroller of Wutoi
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, K. C,
liy li. A. Giuham, Agent
A I'I'LICATION for n Licence to take and use
■»"» Wator will be made under the "Water
Act" of llritish Columbia, as follows:
1. The name of theupplicaut ls (jritml Porks
Irrigation District.
'.. The adnress of the applicant is Grand
Forks, U.C.
8. The name of the body of water ls RucUle
.Slough, iu Clstriot Lot 884. Oraud Forks.*
4. The water Is to bc pumped from the
Slough on thc south side, about '^ mile from
Grand Foi lis.
8. The purpose inr which the water will be
used is Irrigation,
6. Tbe laud ou which tho water is to he used
is doscribed as follows: Northern porfion of
District Lut 584.
7. The quantity of water applied for is as
follows: SO acre feet.
8. This notice was posted on the ground on
the 12th day of October, 1822.
8. A copy of this notice and au application
pursuant thereto and to thc requirements ol
the" Water Act" will he Hied fn the offloe of
the Water Recorder at el rand Porlis. B. C.
Objections may be filed with the said Water
Reoorder. nr with the Comptroller of-Water
Sights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C,.
By ij. A. GBAiua, Agent
g^liii value oi well-
priutctl, 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   'ng cards
Sh';   ing tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
.    l
t*. ' ■
. i '"A
WWM ' *
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yai.k HotkIi, First Strkkt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of fu-Bt-ehuis lend
reduced to (5 mi acre: riceond-claas to
$2.50 n ti acre.
frc-emptlon now coriflned to am-
'.eyed lands only.
Kecordn will ke granted covering- onlj
land suitable for agricultural purpoesse
nnd which le non-timber land.
IcirtnerHhlp pre-emptloiui abolished,
but sortie:! of not more than four may
uransre for adjacent pre-emptioni'
Willi Joint residence, but each making
necc-t^a.ry improvement* on renpectlve
claims. ^
ire emptors muat occupy clalma for
■ G;o yet\T8 r.nd snake improvement!! to
valrr of 510 por aore, Including clear-
Ins antl cultivation ot at least 5 acre*,
liefore receiving Crown Grant.
"A lit re pre-emptor in occupation nos
leas than 3 yeara, anil has made pro-
portinuctc improvements, he may, be-
, .uin* at Ml -health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate certificate of Im-
provsMMnt and transfer bis claim.
Booordks without permanent rsssl-
- dance ma]' bo Issued, provided applicant make* Improvements to extent of
ttS* par annum and records same each
yoar. Failure to make improvements
or record eame will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in
lfi,B than 6 years, and improvements
« 111.00 por acre. Including 5 acres
ossued and cultivated, and residence
of nt least 2 yearn are required
i're-emptor holding Crown grant
maj recLiid anothor pre-emption. If he
requires land In conjunction with hia
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and rsrlderscc maintained on Crown
grniili 1 lnnd. tp
t'l.J urvuye,; ureas, not exceeding 10
tier,:., may lie leased as homrsltes;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.
For grazing and industrial purpoeea
areas eiceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows Inaccessible
by existing roada may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Kebatc of one-half of coat of
road, not exceeding half at nurahaas
price. Is made. tmx-wmmm*
pRE-KiwTow    mi    QRAirr»
. ?'". "C,T• * u,iB ***** I* enlarged ts
nclude allpersoiu, Joining and serr-
Ing with Hfc Majestfe tWej. Tho
tnne within which the heirs or devisees
of r deceased pre-eraotor may apply
for title under this Aet Is extended
from for one year from tbe death of
such person, as formerly, until one
yoar nfter the coEclushM of toe prcuem
war. Tl.i privilege Is aaw —-■*- -*.
No foes relating to pre-emptions ar»
due iv payable by soldiers on pro-
> .i, i- ... recorded after June H. Ull
(axes are remitted for Hve ysmre.
llflvuion for return of moneys ac
cnied, due and been paid since Augsue
t, Hit, ou account ot payments, fees
or tares on soldiers' pre-emptions.
intiMixit on agreements to purchase
'1Omn.0£c,!y 1"l-s '"*** **y momliers uf
Allied Forces, or dependents, acuulred
direct  or Indirect, remitted from eu
lli tin,-nt to March 11, 1910,
1'rnviHloti made for tssuanoe of
Crown grants to cub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, semiring rights from
purchasers who failed to eompletc
l-.irchase, involving forfefture, on ful-
illlinent of conditions of purctiaHC, In
torost and taxes. Where sub-paretiaii-
ers do not claim whole of original pai--
cel, purchase price duo and taxes *****
be distributed proiiortionataly over
whole area. Applications muat bo
made by May L H10.
(Irazlng   Act,   iill,  for    iijislsssssssSli
development of livestock industry pro-
vi.lei for KroMinj districts and raniic.
admlnlstratloh under Cosambuilonoi-
Annual grazing permits Issued based
on numbers raugeo.; priority for eatab-
llshcd owners, Ktocx-owners may
form .-. .iioclatlons for range manage-
nieiii Free, or partUUj free, permits
for settlers, campers sr traveuessv Mn
to ten bead.
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
Nmi T«le|ali«iM Olliee


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