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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Sep 5, 1924

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Millions of people now dead would still be living if they had not lived too fast
Victojia, Se+it, '4 —0- e o' tli.
most imporUrtt 'governnm t projects ever undertaken hy the' Sfivtjr
adtnitii-.tr.ition is th-* conipb'Kin ol
tbe traneprovincia.! high* ay between Hope and the interior. Hod,
W. H. Suthert iixi,' minister, of pub-
lis works, announces that tenders
will be called for this work within
four weeks, while the biddeis will
hive Octoher to look over the plans
•nd prepare their es '.mates Wben
bbe legislature meets late in October
ibe tenders will bave been decid-d
upon and tbe hnuee will be asked to
Tote necessary >n iney. The link will
post about *|1,000,000, wild i.n ad
ditioual $250,000 required fur the
big Bteel bridge acrn»e ibe Frugfr
river at Sputum. The governmenl
plans to carry oo soinn of the work
thin winter, il employ ment on-irlS
tions can be relieved in lhat man--,
Every seciien nf British Columbia'
will profit thr >ugh tbe completion
of,tbe transproviucial highway. Tbe
road will provide a main srtery
aorocn the province, linking up
practically all the districts witb tbe
main transi-Canada highway. Tbe
returns through increased touri6t
travel should pay for. tbe work
many times over within   ten yeara
Premier Oliver's return to tbe
legislature, thn ugh his euucess at
Nelsou, and tbe reconstruction of
his cabinet, have brought tbe beginning of an era of better times in
British Columbia. Elections are,
fortunately or unfortunately, cecrr
sary, but the depression resulting
from upset conditions in ihie prov
ince has passed and witb tbe Oliver
administration (irmly entrenched
for another four or five years, tbere
appear.1* no reason wby tbe indues*
trial- imI >: .Qimercial life of the
province should not be stimulated
y*Tc!f me w,hat you Know Is tru»*
tl c&D?ifuess as well as you."
Despite the-fnct that the inherited
Pacific Great Eastern railway bas
cawed the Oliver government untold grief, tbere at last appears a ray
of sunlight upon tbe horizon and
the ->4ti-*fnc'ory solution of tbeprob
len. tn .y b- found io tbe near fu
ture.' Hon. Dr. MacLean, who hae.
just givenjin t'ip-portfolio of rail
ways to bu om the new minister of
fin an ae, Iimf 11.1 red carefully during In* (ia-t two wars and adminis«
tered the affairs of tbe government
line economically. Now the Cana
di n National railway sees in the
Pacific Great Eastern railway a
mean** bv which the great Peace
River country may be entered. The
province cm not hope to get entire"
ly clear of the burden of past ex
pendituree, largely incurred by the
former Co.-iervative government,
but it id expi-ctfd that a working
arrangement will be completed
whereby tbe province will dispose
of most of the railway and witness
the development of tbat portion of
tbe country which it serves.
New Westminster, Aug. 30.—
Mystery surrounds the idenjity of
the man wbose dead body was found
Thursday in the Gyr.i Taurist park
here. Kvery indication would se^m
to point to the fact that he is tbe
"Mystery Man" who puzzled tbe
Grand Forks, B C , hospital authorities for nineteen months, during
which time be was a patient in that
inetitution,    •
Tbe only thing that wag known oi
tbe matf police saj, is that a jittje
over two years ago he was taken off
tbe train at Gra"nd Porks, suffering
from heart trouble He was entirely
without means and was apparently
unable to tell who he was, where he
came from'&r to supply any details
of hie past life. He was given the
name of George - Brown and rets
mained in the hospital for nearly
two years.
Late one night" last July he unceremoniously disappeared from the
hospital, and the authorities tbere
state that tb y have nal beard of
btm since. It is aaidj>.tbt\t on one
occasion he told another inmate that
his name was J A. White and tbat
he bad a sistei in the east.
Whether Brown was suffering
from an attack of aphasia or whether
he wilfully withhelr information as
to his identity the pbolice, who are
making further enquiries,are unable
to say.
Tbat the body of tbe man found
in tbe park here i-that ol tbe onetime patieut at Grand Folks is tbe
opiuion of New Westminetei police,
but enquiry at ttie former place last
nigbt elicited tbe fact tbat the police
at Grand Porka do oot intend to
tc,ke any further action in tbe mat-
ier, and it would seem likely tbat
the man will be buried in the Maine
mysterious atmospheie in which he
had lived for the p st two yeara.
Dr. E. M. MeEweu will hold au
inquest at 1 o'clock today at New
Westminster. Police were unable to
give tbe name of tbe doctor from
wbom the deceased is alleged to have
obtained strychnine tablets, but it
is likely -)his will be elucidated ai
the inquest.
News of the City
Why Girls Leave Home"
The Daily Nevs (London) claims Jobn Bull is playing a long drawn
out game of international politics and trade with foreign countries.
reply. "They'll be two dollars apiece
or four dollars for the two."
A minute later, laden with luggage, Mr. Morris and Billy re enteted
the hotel, followed by Mxs. Morris
and Alice, the little girl.
"Show ua to our rojins now, will
you?" said Mr. Morris.
"Yes, sir. They'll be two dollars
apiece or four dollars for the two of
them," the proprietor replied.
"Sure, I know," Mt*. Morris agreed
"I've got my hands full now; I'll pay
you in the morning." •
"All right," the proprietor answered nonchalantly. "I'll show you
to your rooms in the morning  then."
Ernest Miller, a pioneer of Graud
Forks whowBS intimately identified
with the early history ol our city
and who represented thi.* constitU'
ency in tbe provincial legiel 11 u • ■■
eight years sgo, has been critically
ill at bis home in Victoria for u
week, and today the iuwn reached
this city that he had passed uway,
Mr. Miller was abont fifty ears of
age aod he isaurvived by his wife
aod a family of childreo. H>- was
a good barrister, progressive, rJopu-
Iar and a floe type of citiz'-.-i Tlie
many friends of deceBs-il in ibis
oity sincerely sympathiz-.viih tbe
bereaved family.
Eminent Railway Builders
Premier Oliver will leave for Ottawa within a few days to attend
the sitting of the board of railway
commissioners on September 17,
when lhat body will deal witb com
plai its against the restoration of tbe
Crow's Nest Pass agreement freight
rates. 'The government leader has
waged , a vaiiant figbt for the removal of all discrimination against
this province, and is determined
not t) o»||b his efforts until British
C .lumbia s ita s justice. He will
conduct the fight unassisted by
An Anoient Though Not
Honorable Profession
The diner, says Punch, having finished his meal and called for hia billa
studied it with care and apparen
disapproval. "Do you make any reduction to those in the same line of
business!';' he asked the waiter.
'•Certainly," was the reply.    ''Are
you a restaurant proprietor?"   '
"No,"said the diner sourly, 'Tin
A Serious Situation
i'Did you know," asked Mr. Nutting of hia neighbor as they sat discussing the affairs of the world on the
neighbor's piazza,"did you know that
therefore seventy-five thousand people
in Massachusetts, ull uative born
Americans, wh j can neither speak
nor write the Dnglivh language!"
"Nol" replied hia friend. "That
seems impossible. Are you sure of
your figures?"   ; •"
"Perfectly sure,"
"And they're all American born,
you say!"
"Yes, sir, every one of them native
born—and every one of them under
two years of age."
In Other Words, Pay in
Automobile tourists are likely to
meet with amusing- experiences in
their travels round the country. The
Merris family drove into a small
western town some' time ago, dog
"Let's go to a hotel tonight," said
Billy. "I'm too tired to get this tent
off and set it up!"
"Allright," Mrs. Morris replied.
Accordingly the party sought out
tbe one hotel in the to n "Can you
give us two adjoining rooms?'' ' Mr.
Morris said to the proprietor.'
"Yeah, I guess I oan," waa the
A unique record of Canadian railway pioneer engineer's isembodied
in a photograph taken in Vancouver
recently of three prominent members
of the profession whose record for continued service in the survey and construction of railways is possibly
without parallel. They are—reading
from left to right, H. J. Cambio,
M.E.I.C, eighty-seven years of ago;
T. H. White, M.E.I.C., seventy-six
years of age; and J. H. Kennedy,
M.E.I.C, seventy-two years of ago.
They are all resident in Vancouver.
Each has been Identified with one
of the throe great transcontinental
railroads now operating in British
Columbia, as chief engineer on the
location and construction of the
original main lines within the Province, pioneered through the wilderness of mountains, canyons, forests
and plains by feats of engineering
skill and perseverance not surpassed
and scarcely equalled in any other
part of the world. Each one is enjoying excellent health, and occupies
the very highest place, in the respect
and esteem of the members, of the
engineering profession together with
the general public. AhojlicV very
interesting coincidence lies in the
fact that each o-ie possesses the apparently magic name "Henry".
Henry John Cair.bif, rj.E.I.C,
was born on October 26th, 1386. in
County Tipperary, Ireland. He had
charge of the location of the present
main line of tlie Canadian Pacific
Railway from the Coast to Grillin
Lake, and was chief engineer of the
world-famous construction through
the Fraser Canyon from Yale to
Lytton, and also the construction of
the section from Savona Ferry to
Shuswap Lake.
Mr. Cambie has been continuously
associated with theCanadian Pacific
Railway und its 'pied'ecessor, the
Government". Railway for sixty-eight
years. fifc^MMnn Is perpetuated Dy
ihe station ou thu Canadian Pacilic,
-Iambic, on the giant loop below
A well attended meeting of the
Yale riding Liberal executive in Penticton Thursday night decided to
bold a nominating convention in
that city on Fridey, September 19.
President H, B. CosBitt o( Vernou
presided and J. G. Turgeoo, provincial organizer, was present.
Schools throughout the province
as well as   in   Qrand Forks,    re>
opened for the fall term last   I'ueB'
day morning.   The staffs of iostiuc-
tors at the public and high schools
in this city are practically tbe same
as at the last term, and   the enroll
ment is up to the average of past
Mayor Acres and City Clerk Hutton
left Tuesday morning by motor car
to attend the annual convection of
the Union of Hritish Columbia Mu
nijipalities in l'euticto. . Tbey are
the delegates from the Grand Forks
ci,v government.
Winnipeg, Sept. 3—Crop conditions throughout the west continued
to aim;.rove during the past week,
witb the result tbat basvesting is
well under way iu Manitoba and
Saskatchewan, and will be general
iu Alberta this week, according to
tbe crop report iisued today by the
Canadian National railways for tbe
week ending August 30.
Manitoba is looking forward to
harvesting a better crop than last
year, and if the balance tbat is not
yet cut is not caught by frost or
• hiii.'ed by rust, the yield will be
largt r iban last vear in many dis-
tricls. Considerable red rust and
sun e black has developed in the
lira "Jon district, but the damage as
yet is not extensive and the Dau
pliin division, wbile suffering from
blight by frost, ust and hail, expects to thresh 30 bushels of wheat
to ihe acre, 35 bushels for oats, 30
buthels for barley and 25 tor rye in
tbe best districts.
Wheat cutting commenced during
the past week in most parts of Sast,
katchewan and will be general this
week, the warm weather having
done much good for the crop. While
the wheat yield in most districts will
not be as good as last year, districts
in the Qu'Appelle boundary, Lamp
man and Avonlea subdivisions r.re
looking for from 10 to 45 per cent
heavier yield than in 1923, Black
rust.sawfly and hail have done some
damage, but not very extensively.
Threshing io expected to start by
Septembers, .
Grain ripened rapidly in Albtita
rluiiiig tiie past week and conditions
are in i -■ .veil since tb >. het report.
Cutting commenced and will be gen
eral this week. Considerable difficulty ia being met in cutting in Cal
gary division owing to the growth
of weeds and short straw, but tbe
yield will be heavier than at first
expectt d.
TwoLiberal candidates were re-
turned in tbe federal by-elections
held on Tuesday io the Quebec com-
stituenciesof rtimouski and tbe St.
Anfoine division f Montreal.
Glacier. Mr. Cambie explored, survey -i and planned the whole course
of the Canadian Pacific through a
large section of the province of British Columbia, and under his direct
supervision the part that runs
through the canyons of the Fraser
wns built. At the age of eighty-
seven he is still hale and hearty,
enjoying the love and esteem of his
fellow men.
Thomas Henry White, M.E.I.C,
was born on January 27t.h, 1848, at
St. Thomas, Ontario. He was chief
engineer of the location and construction of thc present main line from the
Yellowhead Pass, down the North
Thompson and Fraser Canyons to
New Westminster. It is interesting
to note that he was Mr. Cambie's
right-hand assistant during the work
in the Fraser Canyon.
Mr. White has always bcen popular
with his fellow engineers, being noted
for abundant good nature, keen sense
of humour, and an absolute fairness
in all his associations.
James Henry Kennedy, M.E.I.C,
was born on March 3rd, 1848, in
Carleton County, Ontario. He had
charge of the location of the main
line in British Columbia, under the
Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern Railway chanter, from Laurier to the
Coast. As chief engineer, he built the
first section in the Province, from
Laurier to Grand Forks, through the
Kettle Valley country and afterwards
constructed the longer section from
Chopaka to Brookmere, through the
difficult Similkameen and Tulameen
The complete record of thi life-
work of each of these pioneer railroaders is full of interesting reminiscence, and the monuments of their
handiwork are to be seen in practically
every province of the Dominion.
Although British Columbians take
great pride in the achievements of
these men, they nevertheless feci that
they belong to Canada, irom coast, to
The present price of fruit has
made tbe ranches in this vailey a
little more chetrful. They will probably smile again before the season iB
Sam Horner, one of the pioneerB
of Grand Forks, died at his home in
Vancouver last week. Tin lemain-
were shipped to Ontario for ourial.
John Grunwell, of Lot Ai
formerly a merchant at Da
returned to his old home this
on a business trip.
B ( I' m
The following is the minimum
anil maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by tbe government therm, m-
eter on B. F. Law's rancb:
Max,    Min.
A ug29—Friday  66 54
30—Saturday    71 36
31—Sundav  79 13
Sept. 1—Monday  86 38
2—Tnesday   92 40
3—Wednesday   90 47
4—Thursday  94 48
Rainfall  0 00
Frit« Nystrom, \\ ho has been a patient in tbe Grand Forks hospital
for some time, hus returned lo bis
home ln Midway.
H. E. Andreas, of the local
branch of tbe Bank of Commerce,
bas been transferred to Qreen wo d
Jack McDonald returned lliie wei 1.
from the Slocan, where b. hns been
employed during the past summer.
Al Traunweiser, of tbe   Yuh
turnod on Wednesday fioni a
Victoria and other coast cities.
Mr. and Mre. Walter Larsen
Mit-s Edith Lareen left of Mn
for a short visit to Spokane.
John JackBon, of Vancouvei, rep
resenting the Canadian Linotype
Limited, is in the oity today.
Cranking and cranky cars
be responsible for  more
than tbe unloaded gun.
cqirit i it
To crank a car while it i*- in gear
is sometimes an effective inetbi .1 "'
coRQtnitting cuicide.
Born—In Qrand Forks, on Tuesn
He Understood Questionnaires
Thero is more than ono way of answering a question so as to give people
an impression of your fundamental
intelligence. The boy referred to in
this story from tho Argonaut knew it;
wn an- confident his answer got him
•..ie j ib that hu wanted,
Aftei a ruthless sifting there were
five app .ants for tho post of errand
boy left for thli bead of the firm him«
sc I lu interview. It was ono of his
flippant mornings, and he sought to
amuse himself by asking the eager
boys puzzling and irrelevant questions
to icst their knowledge.
' Mow far away from lhe oarth is
tl Ninth Star?" was tho question he
fired at the third shiny-faced   young.
-IC .
" 'in sorry I can not give you the
exact figure, air," was tho reply,' but
on a i'. ,:gh estimate I should say it is
far enough away not to interfere with
my ' mining errands."
ly, September *, to Mr. nnd
us  l'Vn he, a son.
Donaldson's stock reducing t-ale
will probably continue all mst
O. (i. Dunn  is confined   to   his
home by illness. mOTlf: (HANDfUKKB, BRITISH (XyLJJMSiA
ufo (Sratti. 3farfeH £mt
AN INOEPENOI. :   i;.*i'AP£R
United States bureau of mines has offered to
assist American operators in applying tbe
new method.
One Tear (in Canada and Great Rritain) 11.00
One Year (in the United States)     1.50
Sidelights on a Great
Addresr -**
Phonic 101R
****—-cations to
.Thk Grand Forki Son
GiiA-fn Forks, B. C!
Ear specialists may soon prescribe for deafness with the same ease with wbich occnlists
determine the type of glasses for the eyes. An
apparatus has been designed to show the
definite mechanical limits of the year; that is,
its ability to react to the range of frequency
and intensity of sound. With tbat informa
tion it will be possible to construct appliances
suited to tbe needs of the individual patient.
Notes • Notions • Notables
Royalty Rate
The ultimate prosperity of British Columbia
is to a very great degree rlopuiirJent on the
goodwill ofthe citizens towards the industrial
forces that are developing its natural resources.
It is common fault of all countries richly endowed with natural  wealth to minimize the
hardships and overrate thc rewards of the operators engaged in the conversion ofthe raw
material into the finished product.   The sympathy ofthe public with the industrial groups
that are „building up national weelth is only
effective when it is the outcome of au intelligent knowledge of the scope of those industries and a study of their economic issues.   In
the case of the British Columbia lumber industry it is difficult to account for any lack of
interest in its problems by the citizens of the
province  for the reason that in no country in
the world, perhaps, has a basic industry so
edtwined itself with the destiny of tho community.    We suspect that the lumber industry of British Columbia is so omnipresent that
itis very much taken for granted,even by those
who are dependent on it for a livelihood.   It
is a commonplace to us that we are the owners of one of the very finest stands of softwood
timbers in existence. We dimly recognize that
our forest industries have been the main factor in transforming our settlements into cities
and our waterfronts into wharves. VVehavean
idea that but for shipments of wood products
by land and sea our railroads would not pay
and our harbors would attract but little shipping. Those of us who have been abroad recall
now and then the fact that British Columbia
lumber is itsprincipal publicity medium in far-
off countries. In a word, we would not deny
the statement that lumber put British Columbia on the map and lumber is keeping it there.
The  Timber Industries   Council   of British
Columbia, in a series of articles now running
in our pages, are publishing some remarkable
facts and figures concerning the great importance ofthe forest industries to tlie province.
It is stated that oui lumbermen contribute a
third of the revenue of British Columbia; that
they directly employ one fourth of the workers
in British Columbia and that they are responsible for a third of the industrial payroll ofthe
province.   Further, that the combined forest
industries   represent  an annual purchasing
power of not less than $100,000,000. or something like $200 per capita of the whole population.    With facts snch as these staring us in
the face some loyal interest in  the problems
of this vast i-idustrial force becomes a duty of
our citizeus.   Thegoodwill and support, of the
people   of British Columbia is after all the
main security upon whieh our lumbermen have
freely invested a sum exceeding two hundred
million dollars.   If that security depreciates
into indifference the vast investment becomes
imperiled and disaster faces both parties to
the contract.   On the   otlier hand, oomplete
cooperation and  understanding between the
public and tbe lumber industry can only result
in the confident investment of further millions,
more intensive development of our resources
and the consequent prosperity accruing to the
Tbe London Spectator says that in various
places in England American robins are living
in a wild state. About fifteen years ago a Bos
ton business man sent fifty pairs to Lord
Northcliffe, wbo liberated them on his estate
in tbe south of England. All except one pair
disappeared, but tbat pair was observed to
nest and to bring off young. Doubtless many
other pairs also raised broods. At any rate,
the birds appear to bave established them -
selves, and the rod waistcoated squire of old
England will probably see something likeable
in the cheery, red-breasted bird that freqnents
his lawns and hedges.
Heavy Expenses of Acqnir
in£ and Holding Standing Timber
Trees ParchaMd In the "ffifthtiea'
Only Just Being* Cat for
ths Market
Child's bank, the oldest private bank in
England probably the oldest in the world, is
soon to be absorbed by another financial insti
tution of London. The bank was founded in
1560 and for 364 years occupied tbe same site
in Fleet street. Those who have read Dickens'
Tale of Two Cities will remember Tellson's
bank in that story; Child's bank was the original of Tellson's. The list of depositors contains many famous names, among them Oliver
Cromwell, Samuel Pepys, John Dryden and
Horace Walpole.
The new French radio station at Saint As
sise, which has a capacity of a million words
a day, is thirty five times as powerful as the
Eiffel Tower station. It has already established direct communication witb Argentina
and China,and when it is completely equipped
it will send with sharp definition to the remotest parts, of Alaska. The French constructors believe that -"be system they used is far in
advance of anything in the United States or
in Germany.
T may interest tboee who imagine
that timber ii bought today and
out tomorrow, to koow that some
of the areas that are being logged today have been in tbe possession of
the holders since the "eighties."
For 40 yeaes these stands hare been
paying increased taxation exposed to
the rink of destruction by fire, storm
and decay.
Before the axe touches the timber
of British Columbia, thousands of
dollars are spent in siting up its "logging chances. "Initial reconnaissances
have to be made of the area and tben
one or more cruises to ascertain the
quantity and auality of the timber.
Then the serriee of experienced engi
neera are called in and the ground
gone over in  detail tb And out the
possibilities of getting the timber out
by railroad. Grade problems presenting seemingly overwhelming difficul
ties and entailing heavy expenditure
have to be overcome or the invest
ment must be abandoned. Finally a
suitable booming ground must be lo
cated where the logs are to be dumped
for rafting to the market
When all this preliminajy investigation is concluded the timber is purchased and the long period anticipatory to logging commences. Daring
this wait the owner has to hold his
own against the elements and tbe ever
busy tax callector.
Finally, perhaps, after a period of
long years Uie timber is cut and the
public asserts its further demands in
addition to the carrying charges by
claiming thousands of dollars cash or
royalty fees. -
Last year the Government collected
one and a half millions of dollars in
royalties alone before the material
that paid that amount was placed on
the market.
Keep Cool
Look Cool
and Feel
at little cost.   Just buy
a couple of those nice
Dresses on'y $1.50
and a pair of Sandals.
Then you may laugh at
the hot days.
Established 1M0
Real Estate and Insurance
H-Mldont Innl Gnitsrl Forks Townilte
Ocsmpanr, U-alted
Parana     Orchards    City Property
T*s****+ »t Rehon. Cnlcarr. Wlhuli eg •nil
other Prairie points-. Vaneourar ***** :
B*s>blbhed in ISI0. wears, ia a poallissn  to
rarnl-ili reliable Information -"lnossmlnsr this
Writ* for traw literaltti-<s
The latest cbange in the design of the sleep
ing car alters the entire aspect of the interior.
The folding bead boards that usually separate
upper berths have become fixed partitions and
so set ofi the twelve sections into which a car
is divided, as to assure the occupants a little
more privacy by day. During the day the
edge of the upper partition is not flush with
the end of the seat; a sliding panel pulls oat
to the end of tbe seat when the berths are
made up at night.
Am seritt of articles coiibiintnicitei
y the ltn-ibtr IndiMtriest (huncil
of British CWttmWa.
Applications lor immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the -City, within the
Municipality* are invited.
Pricess—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Ternut»Cash and approved payments.
list of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Every motoring party likes to choose a
naturally beautiful spot for the roadside picnic,
but, if the place is littered with broken bot
ties, tin caus, newspapers and a discarded tire
or two, the beauty is spoiled. The first rule
for picnic parties is to leave the grounds, not
as they found them, but as they would like to
find them.
irg remise, js
W. Locke. WU-
a result of a SO
•reduction   si
Oral mine operators in England are required
by law to use "stone dusting" as a preventative of mine explosions. There have been no
explosions in thoroughly dn-iied mines. The
costof dusting to the ton of.coai produced is
considerably less than the cost of watering,
which is the practice in general use in the
United States. The efficiency of watering has
been put in question by recent explosions in
what wero considered well watered mines.
Many kinds of rock are suiuMe for dinting
j especially ilmestone and clayey shale.   The
cyincient History
Items Taken Prom The Orand Forks Sua ier tae rnnissiiimilliis
Week Tweatr Years Ago
It is now stated tbat the Great Northern
will commence to lay steel on the smelter
spur and tbe Phoenix branch abont Septem
ber 15.
The street carnival closed sine die last Saturday night. The grounds have been completely dismantled. All that now remains of
the scene of last week's celebration is the
queen's throne. Even the queen's lackey is an
out of town visitor.
The corps of engineers locating the perma
nent line of tbe North Fork extension of the
Kettle Valley road have reached the Volcanic
and Golden Eagle mines.
W. A. Harkin and Bert Sea made a recon
naissance of the North Fork country the firat
of the week as a prelude to the opening of
the shooting season.
Long the barber killed twenty one prairie
chickens on the opening day of the shooting
A worM's record fer his sealer
two-year   eld   Holstein    Frlesiaa
Heifer,   Wfllinrasbnrg   Pontise.  Js
claimed ky   Dr. M. W. Locke, Wfl-
liaaueurg, Oat., as
dsy   test   shewing
2,788.6 potmds ef mflk aad 11I.B*
lbs. batter fat, ecjnivaieBt te 148.8
lbs. ef batter.
Tbs official Railway Oaide, ia
osasmentins; ea the Air ssrvies
whieh connects with the Canadian
Fscific Railway at Anf-liers says:
—"so far as we are aware (Sis is
tke first instance on this continent
where interchange of passenger
traffic between railways aad airplanes hss been established.
In his address te the Associated
Advertf-iirjr Clubs ef the World, at
Wembley, July 17th. E. W. Be*
■president of the Canadian Pi
Railway stated  thst the  amounts
Ct on colonization by the Cans-
Pacific Railway aad the Ca-
Massey-Harris        |
We are agents for the well known Massey
Harris line of .farm  equipment.    Let •"
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
J Furniture and Hardware
nadian Government from tke
1C81 totalled, respectively
000 and 886,000,000.
Dnrins the test fear years Uw
Canad.a -.. Pacific Railway Ms
handled som 86,000 west-bound
harvesters. Last year this company
Inaorurn'fd the lunch-counter ear,
whieh afforded fncilitfes hitherto
unknown, and, although perhaps
not as a direct result ef this Innovation, over 23,000 man travelled ia
special trains over Canadiaa PaeifJe
The unvellhtg st a	
Tom Wilson, earliest gatfe ta tae
Canadian Rockies feaaared tba flr*
day's meet-tog ot the two aaadred
and six members ef the Trail >Ussa
ef the Canadiaa Rockies at Kb*
Camp. Mr. W-ileen, who was present at the ceremony aad, near sbty*
five years af age, resides at smear
by, B.C., discovered Lake LeaJee
aad the Tebo la
Help Us to Give You
Better Service
A. D. MaeTlar, vtja prssUsat af
the Canadian Pacific
who awarded te the
the First Aid OaaBaata
they won in
from North
Station   and
siaee the Caaeemea
af the St John Ai
eiatten waa hsaugnrated tta IMS.
ever twenty theaeend ssaftWaes af
the Ceasaany bave reeafvsfl asearas
tion ta First AM. The laat
report ef tha St Jehu
Association referred to
dian Pacific as ths
wjf* centre."
Giving the name instead of the number
of the party being called slows up the
operator. She is now instructed to request the number if it is not given, this
procedure being in the interests of good
telephone senriee.
Students Storm and Capture Rocky Heights
Taa> Isett.—l-ncnniisesl near tke Colambln lee Field.
Housst Columbia, iiecnnsi Jslnhesst peak In the
Rookie*, la aeen In the buekKround.
Below.—One of the peak* recently acalt-4 for the (lest
time la hlatory.
Five peaks in the Canadian Rockies have just been conquered for the flrst time by three Harvard and Hotch-
Idss students who were accompanied, by their Swiss
guides. The students who climbed and named the new
peal's in the famous Columbia ice Held are Osgood Field,
Frederick Field and Lemond Harris of Boston. They
were led by the noted Canadian Pacific Railway guide
Edward Fuez, the oldest guide in point of service in the
Canadian rockies. Two of the newly conquered peaks
have been named Mount Harvard and Mount Hotchkiss
after the two American universities.
The party made five first ascents including the hitherto
unconquered Mount Patterson, 10,400 feet, Mount Sir
James Outram 10,700 feet, the South Twin. 10.60C feet
and tin unnamed peaks, Havard and Hotchkiss. Besides
all this they discovered a new route to the top of the
second highest peak in the Rockies, Mount Columbia,
12,000 feet, which was made in a return journey of
twenty-three hqurs. The aim of the exploring party, to
conquer the South Twin, was successfully attained.
The Field-Harris part*/ left Lake Louise five weeks ago
accompanied by two guides, five packers and nineteen
hones, and travelled 200 miles into the Columbia ice
Inaet.—PlelsJ-IIarrla part}- nearliiK their nbjeetlve.
lllght.—loslwisrsl Fuea, fssmotin CississiUsin Pacific llnll-
wny Swlsm guide, who led the FIclil-llisrs-N espe-
Jltlon, conquering five new penkti In tUe Columbia lee Field.
field. Their progress was halted several times by ths
terrific winds from the ice fields and once they were
forced to halt a day at Mistayah lake in order to make
rafts with which to get their horses across. Here, at the
foot of Mount Patterson, they put up a bivouac camp and
accompanied by the weird howling of the wild ice winds of
this district spent most of their night tlirubbing a ukelele
and singing warm southern son-js.
Lemonde Harris had his own Swiss guide with him,
Joseph Biner who has guided him for ra-'.r..' ..■■■-.ik in the
Swiss Alps. Edward Fuez who has bee;: juicling in the
Canadian Rockies since 1903 was the *n.-v: * -in- successfully manouvered this valuable expedition. T5i6 gr- ntest
novelty of the trip, he stated on his return; wao the
meeting of fourteen American girls on the lonely forks oi
the North Saskatchewan River, who were travelling alone
with their packers. The girls insisted that tho party stop
off for dinner with them that night, following v.'hich a
note of civilization was added to their wild northern
environment by the sound of the Ukelele and thn swisb
of dancing feet over pine needles dimly light--"5 by a.
biasing log camp fire.
Mounted Mountaineers Pow-Wow at Yoho
above, Starting on the lirst Annual Ride.   Below, Chief Walking-
in-the-roasTplcks out a few odd peaks for a fair Trail Rider.
Early last July a small party of riders was encamped
on the plateau, which lies between Tu nbling Creek
Glacier and the gap in the Vermilion Range of the Canadian Rockies known as the Wolverine Pass. The day
was warm and conducive to sleep, and, because on this
account one of the party dozed and dreamed and later
caused the other members of the party to enthuse over
bis dream, there gathered in the Yoho Valley of British
Columbia a week since, two hundred and six prominent
Canadians, Americans and Europeans, calling themselves
Trail Riders of the Canadian Rockies. Each had
qualified for membership in the Order by riding at one
time or another not less than fifty miles through the
Rockies on horseback.
This unique gathering, recording as it did the first
attempt to form an association of mounted mountain
climbers wart characterized by Dr. Charles W. Walcott,
head of thc Bro■ lisonian Institute of Washington and
honorary preiifli t of the Trail Riders, as a step which
v.'ill prove one of the greatest international attractions.
The attendance at the First Annual Ride of the Trail
Riders exceeded by far the most sanguine hopes of the
organisers, but fortunately, Yoho Camp, that beautiful
village of chalets a mile above the sea, had been reinforced
with twenty Indian teepees and a huge Snn Dance Lodge
which had been erected as camp headquarters by Stony
Indians under the supervision of Chief Walking-in-the-
Only one trail rider loft this camp with what conk* l.e
termed a legitimate grouch. This was Hr. Walcott who
believes that bears stele (he side cf mutton whieh was
Ltn-'inr' pt t\)t* ' ». !■ of bis chalet whin he lust saw it.
perching birds whioh feed entirely
orcbieflyon insects.
Sale of gams birds is forbidden,
and the killing of migratory, insectivorous and migratory non game
birds is prohibited.
Every person who violates aoy
provisions of this act or any regulation sball, for eacb offence, be liable
upon summary conviction to a line
of not more tbau 8300 and not 1 • .-s
thao $10, or to imprisonment for a
term not exceeding six months, nr
to both fine and imprisonment.
Riding was, of course, the order of the day, and many
of the riders, enchanted by the scenery, fell far behind the
main group and lingered on the heights till night fall.
In the evenings the mountain enthusiasts gathered In
the Sun Dance Lodge to talk over the day or to sing and
dance and otherwise amuse themselves. After the white-
mans pow-wow on the second night a real Indian powwow was danced by Chief Walking-in-thc-road and
Chief Buffalo-child Long Lance, to the accompaniment
of Indian singing and the beating of tom-toms by a group
of Stony braves.
Altogether the first annual pow-wow of the Trail
ftidcrs of the Canadian Rockies was a huge success, and
the organisers believe that henceforth the Canadiaa
Rockies will receive the recognition and appreciation
whicH is their due.
What is claimed to be a world's
record for relaying rails was established by a crew of men on the Ca-,
nadian Pacific Railway, in the New.
Brunswick district recently. In two
slays the 220 men in the garg tore'
up 29.7 miles of old 85-lb. rails and
replaced them with new. Al! available data states that the former
Canadian record was 11.7 miles,
which exceeds that established ia
the United States.
The "Empress of Scotland," one
of the Canadian Pacific Railway's
finest liners, docked at Quebec on
August 8th  with  a   passenger  list
crowded   with    important   names.
Among  them   were   Lord   Beaver-
brook, the Canadian financier, Edward W. Bok, editor of the Ladies'
Home Journal,  whose  offer  of  a
fifty thousand dollar prize for the
beet plan tending to maintain world
peace created so much interest recently,  and  E.   W.   Beatty,   K.C,
Chairman and President, Canadian
Pacific Railway.    Mr.  Beatty had
just concluded   a   most   successful
tour ef Europe with  the object of
attracting  capital  and   immigrants
to Canada.    He  spoke  with  great
enthusiasm of the prospects of obtaining  both  and  especially  anticipated an influx of fine new Canadians from Denmark. .
Wholesale and Retail
' enler in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confection ery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, P. C.
A-ien t
bo-minion Monumental Works
Axl»c -tosJI'roducts Co. Roofing
Say "Bayer"- Insist!
For Pain     Headache
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago    Colds
aO^fo^. Accent only a
f^**4/ Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggist]
Aspirin la tiw trade m(rk (^gjiteKj ln
O-uuda) ot Barer Mtnnfactnre of Mono-
aoeucsvcutoaias; of SallcrUcacId
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.  ARMSON
I! inters tbr i'Ji-*i .ut the province
wh'/ thinking 1; tilting a week
off for shooting ducks or other
migntoi 7 birds must conform witb
the aci whioh ia based upon a treaty
v'i'.i' the United States and wbicb
-auiM for the opened and closed sea-
The open season for the northern
an<! eastern districts of tbe province
is from September 15 to December 30
fo-. ducks, geese, brant, rail, wilson
oi jack a.-• ipo, biackbellied and golden
plover, and the gr.-ater and the
lesser yellow leure.
The western district south of the
flfty third parallel will have an
open season for ducks and rails
from October 18 to January 29. Tbe
geose and brant wil) be open from
November^ to February 23.
For wiison or jacksnipe, black-
bellied and golden plover aDd the
greater and lester yellow-leure the
western district south of the fifty-
third paralleTwill be opon from Och
tober 1 to Jrnuary 15. This district
nortb of the fifty-third parallel will
be open from September 12 to De.
cember 28.
There is a cl >sf-i season in British
Columbia on evT.ine, wood duck,
eider duck, aia-ipe, curlew, willct,
godwits, upland plover, nvocets,
Uottitchers, knots, oyster catchers,
phalaropes, stilts, surf birds, tarn-
stones and all tbe shore birds not
provided with an open season in
the above schedule.
Tbere is a closed season throughout the year od the following non-
game birds: Auke, anklets, bitterns,
fulmars, gannets, grebes,guillemots,
gulls, herons, jaegers, loons, mu res,
petrels, puffins, shearwaters and
terns; and there is a closed season
throughout tbe year on tbe follow*
ing insectivorous birds: Bobolinks,
catbirds, chickadees, cuckoos,
flickers, flycatchers, grosheakes,
humming birds kinglets, martins
oieadowlarks, nighthawks or bui
bats, nuthatches, oriulcp, robins,
shrikes, swal'nwH. swifts, tanagers,
itmice, thrush. *. •/ir. >. warblers,
waxwings, wbippoorwills woodpeckers  and   wrens  and all other
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Dona|
wunaraa afbukju
The shortest
thing in the
Isn't,' a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any other part of any insect
whatsoever-IT IS THE MEMORY OF
ISlfijyou doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions!
When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
almost wiped' out thc city of Halifax?
What GermaiT submarine torpedoed
the Lusijania
It is a safe et that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of per-
sisi.cnlt advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
Ono word won't tell folks who you are,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't mako you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad, won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'tw..
HE says 'twas advertising. TH13UN: GBAtfbIfaJKKB,BBITISHCOLUMBIA
To Safeguard
quality and flavor
T XI .A. Hoaa
is always sold in'an air-tight
aluminum packet, never in bulk.
4*3 j 3d a? New,   Owner
Has No Use for It
Some people have a suhtle way ot
delivering a bit of criticism, says the
Argonaut, and Tom B— ia one of
them One flay after his fellow workman had made a very stupid blunder
he remarked: ' 'Joe, I wish you would
will me your head when you die."
"What do you want with my
head?" asked the other unsuspootn
"Why," said lorn, "it woul-J be
just like a u -w one; you never use it.'
A man who lives only seveuteeu miles from
New York oity says that predatory wild animals have made it impossible for him to raise
poultry. Among those that killed his chickens
were foxes, raccoons, skunks, opossums, red
squirrels, nr'nks, weasels, rats, hawks, crows,
snapping turtles and black snakes. Of one
hundred and forty .-chicken's and ducks that
were hatched not one managed to get more
than half grown.
great pest, there is a project under way to
convert rabbits into food, fur and fertilizer.
The idea is to utilize the animal as thoroughly as the Chicago packers utilize a hog
or a beef.
"So sorry to hear that your husband has
been drinking again, Mrs. Miggs. Of course,
drunkenness is a disease. He ought to be
treated by a physician."
"Bless ye, 'e wouldn't mind that, sir!
When my 'usband's 'ad a drop, 'e don't care
'oo treats 'im."
Forget the business  outlook.
the lookout for business.
.Just  be  on
A clergyman in NeM York whose Sunday
service has been broadcast by radio for two
yeaJs is convinced ofthe rich spiritual returns
that the radioservice makes possible. Among
tha   good [things that he says for the radio
That great work, the Oxford Dictionary
after more than forty years of toil, is almost
done. Parts of the letters U and W, the
only letters not yet completed, will soon be
published. W has proved the most difficult
letter, for it abounds in onomatopoetic words,
such, for example, as "whiff' and "whush."
The dictionary will finally contain  approxi
service  is that   it awakens the spirit of  re   mately four hundred   and twenty-five thous
ligion in many listeners and leads them to become regular attendants at church.
"Now tell me, did you ever get pinched
for going too fast?"
"Nope, but I've been slapped."
A Johannesburg in South Africa a factory
has been started to make concentrated cattle and poultry feeds from the locusts that in
great swarms annually sweep rhe* country.
In New South Wales,   where rabbits are  a
and words and two million quotations.
"Is that all tha ice 1 get for 10 ceuts?" she
demanded peevishly.
"Don't worry, lady," he replied as patiently
as possible. "Some day you might be in a
place where you could buy this piece for a
million doliars."
Canada produced iu 1923 a crop of 10,800,
000 barrels of apples, worth  $21,000,000, of
which Nova Scotia produced one-half.  :
This Merchandise Will Sell
Mighty Fast at Such Low
Lots of Fun and Plenty of Big
:.***3 f '>'^Ji7*-'lf*y^'---.'*,'-t<F'':'^^
A ■■ ^v^TO^HW
We will handle your Fruit and
Vegetables for 10 per cent or
l.jy it n'-tright. Write us for full
SEALED TKNDBBS will be received by the
District Forester, Net-ton, uot later than
noon on the 12th day of September, 1924, for
ths- purchase of Licence X6807, near CaHcade,
to cut 900 Hewn Tice.
One (1) year will be allowed for removal of
Further partic-ilon of the Distrlot Fores*
ter, Nelson, B. O.
ere an
Although AlVrta only became a
province eighteen yean ago, iu
population has increased fourfold,
while the grain yield hae increased
twenty-fold. The total agricultural
products of Alberta in 1928 wen
•worth $228,000,000.
The scheme for the settlement of
British emigrants in Canada may
assume a new aspect as a result of
the presence in London, England, pf
the Hon. J. A. Robb, Canadian Minister of Immigration. Canada favors the movement of entire families to Canada from Great Britain,
rather than that of single men.
Among the biggest muscalunget
Caught this year was one landed at
the Canadian Pacific Railway*-*
French Stiver (Ont) Bungalow
Camp, by Samuel Franklin, Southern Sales Manager of Claflins, Inc.,
New York Oity. Mr. Franklin had
a light tackle and had never hooked
a lunge before. He had a hart}
fight to secure the fish, which
tipped the scale at 38 Vi pounds.
A total of 18,748 Canadians,
most af them native-born, has been
repatriated from the United States
during the months of April, May
and June, according to figures
announced by the Department of
Immigration. During these three
months 58,425 persons immigrated
to Canada, which represented an increase of 12,292 over the same period of last year.
cAlways Fresh
Our stock ot Staple and Fancy Groceries is
constantly moving from our shelves to the consumers.    It therefore has no time  to become
Marquis wheat, originated at tha
Dominion Experimental Farms and
now world famous, has successfully invaded South America, being
grown in the Argentine Republio
last year with results that, accord-
teg to authorities there, exceeded
Ihe expectations of the most optimistic advocates of the grain, Further shipments of seed are being
made to the Argentine by the Canadian  Seed Growers' Association.
One of the most diverse and interesting aggregations of passengers ever aeaembled in Oanada left
.Montreal for Europe on August
•0th aboard the Canadian Pacific
liner Minnedosa. It included Majors S. de Beires and Brito Pais,
-alio recently flew from Lisbon to
Macao, China, a large party of
scientists returning from the recent
convention of the British Association for the Advancement of Science
at Toronto, Colonel Geo. Ham,
genial and internationally known
"ambassador of the Canadian Pacific" and "Soldier" Jones, Canadian heavyweight boxer.
s ^^__
The first all-British direct cable
service between Montreal and London was opened on August 18th by
the Canadian Pacific Telegraphs.
At business warrants, this service
wUl be extended to embrace other
Canadiaa oities with which it is now
connected but which, as yet, cannot
•after a reasonable return for a reg-
tjdar service. Messages were exchanged between the London Chamber of Commerce and the Montreal
.Board of Trade and between the
Canadian and the English headquarters of the Bank of Montreal,
conveying expressions of mutual
goodwill and prophecying closer relations as a result of the improved
cable facilities.
IT brings tlie whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen tho new models? They're as graceful as swallows!. As
height as new ooin! As weatherproof n* aduokt Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tufflijr^Iard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake, Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms.  We are tbo people,to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Ship Your Gream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assnre
you the most accurate test. Give your
local croamery your trade.
Aristocratic Laborer
The laboring man seventy years
ago was pretty well satisfied. Labor
troubles in this country were almost
unheard of then, though at infrequent intervuls an employee would
find a grievance against his employer.
That of the machinist whom A. B.
Farquhar tells of in his book, The
First Million the Hardest, is certain-,
ly amusing,'viewed at this date.
One afternoon, says Mr. Farquhar,
a machinist came to ue in high,
dudgeon from another shop and asked
for a job. We wanted to know, of
course, why he had left his old place.
"Ii was this way," he said, "the
boss was out walking with a lady thi.
other night, and I passed him and
said, 'How do you do, Harry?' And
the next day he came around to me
and said,'When I am out walking
with a lady I don't want you to speak
to me,' I won't work for a man who
acts that way I"
Transfer Company
DAVIS » HANSEN, Props jj
City Baggage and General
Coal,  Wood and glee
for Sale
Offloe at JSL. F.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
Good    ,
HPHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing {stationery as
a means of get ting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult u> before going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'p~iiig tags
Pamphlets -
Price lists
New Type
]Lateat Style
Colon-) bia Avenue and
f ike Street
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yam Hotkl, First i rekt|J|
Vaoant,      unr«as>rr*st,
'rown lands mar *a ws
i-itlsh subjeots evar
in* |a- aHens as
British   _..
improvement   ter
rloul tural
rail Infocaoatton oobo
ation*   regarding   pre-i
•„-lven In Bulletin No. 1,
'How to Pre-empt -La-ad,"
vbloh can be obtained free <
i/ addressing  the   Dep
and*, Vlotona, B.O, er i
rnment Agent
Records will be granted.
inly land suitable ter acrloulti
,.urposM«, and whioh ls not Umber-
land, La, oarrylng Over MOO board
teet per aore west of the Oeaat Range
and i,0M feet per aore eaat ef thlt
Applications far pre-emptions are
'. be addressed to the Land Com-
nia-noner of. the Land Recording Dion printed
'r.nns, copies of whioh oan be obtained from the Land Cenunluloner.
Pre-emHIon* must be occupied for
five pears aod improvement* made
to value of $10 per aore. Including
clearing and cultivating at leaat Ave
acres, before a.Crown Grant oan be
Far more detailed Inform
'ho    Bulletin    "How    to
Applications are reoelved for p./
chase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, net being tlmborland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of flrst-olaaa (arable) land ls tC
per acre, and second-olas* (graslng)
land 12.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purohase or 1***<*
of Crown land* Is given ln Bulletin
Ne. 10, Land Series, "Purohase aad
of Crown
Irion, In which the land app
:a situated, and are matte
-ation see
■fill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding is aores,
y be purchased or leased, the con-
majr be purchased o
dittos*     Inoludlng
Unourve-red areas, aot exceeding 10
aorea, may be leased as homeeltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected ln the first year, title being
obtainable after residenoe aad improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
For graslng and   Industrial    purposes areaa not exceeding 040 aere*
iaa-f be leased by one person er »
Under th* Orating Act the Provinoe Is divided Into graslng district*
and the range administered under -i
Oraalng Commissioner. Annual
graslng permits are issued based on
numbers rar.g'J, priority being given
to establlnh-d owners. Stook-owner-i
may form associations for ranga
nanaf-eriieut. Free, or partially free,
"rmlt-v are available for s'tllers,
ampere and tr-vellera, up tu ten
V~ad. **■


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