BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 27, 1923

Item Metadata


JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341074.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341074-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341074-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341074-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341074-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341074-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341074-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

the 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 citv.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THP  -*2f TIM *8 *''le favo,'te news-
1F1C  OULI   paperof the citizens
of the district. It is read by mure
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
Tell me what you Know is true:
I nsn eame as well« you.
$1.00 PER YEAR
•6C0;0O0 and be one of the finest in.
atitutions of itB kind on the continent.
Timber Industry of Province on a Sound Basis.
Japanese|Whisky Supplied Indians Said to Be
a New Menace
British Columbia will have splendid
advertising through tho Empire exhibition, to be held next year in London, the capital of the empire. Exhibits from the departments of mines,
lands aud forests, agriculture and
fisheries will acquaint all who view
them with the wonderful opportunities of the Pacific provinco.
Special Gorrespoiuleitce of The Sun.
Victoria, July 25.—If British Columbia is to witness tho completo en*
furcementof the government control
act, thn liquor control baard must
have full control of importations. So
stated Attorney General Manson recently, in replying to criticisms of
Conservative senators over the rejected amendment to the Canada tempers,
ance act.giving the province the riglit
to control importations.
Hon. Mr. Manson maintains that
it is inconsistent, to say the least, for
tha senate of Canada to be posessed
of powers of vetoing legislation passed
two years in succession by tbo house
of commons This was the fate of tlm
legislation which was ratified by the
commons, giving British Columbia
the solo right to import liquor. As
tha situation now stands, the liquor
control board must continue to fight
the huotlegger, who secures the bulk
of his waros from ox port warehouses,
either in a diroct or indirect way.
Meanwhile, tho attorney- general
asserts the last has not been heard of
the matter, and tho province must
continue fo fight for this legislation
which will result in the elimation
of all illicit dealing in spirituous
The timber industry of British
Columbia has been placed on a sound
basis and largely through the activity
of Hou. T. D Pattullo, ministrr of
lands, and his forest branch officials.
For the first six montha of this year
the timber scale amounted to 1,206,-
936,927 board feet, as compared with
878,0*26,789 feet for the first six
months of 1922.
lt may be recalled that the period
of timber expansion in this provinoe
dates from a historic meeting in Hon.
Mr. Pattullo's office shortly after the
war. As a result of that meeting the
Associated Timber Exporters grew up,
and with the encouragement of tho
government and promised financial
backing, the latter proving unneuesss
sary, large export orders were accepted and filled. Since that time the
advance in this industry has boen
steady and rapid.
Honey was used by the ancient
Greeks and Romans to preserve fresh
fruits till they were desired. The
method used was to immerse the
fruit in honey-filled vessels which
were covered over so as lo keep out
all foreign matter. Tbis is extremely simple, but, nevertheless, reliable
aud economical
To t *st tbe worth of (his novel way
of prw-orving, a few pears were put
into a fruit jar and sufficient honey,
warmed euough to flow like oil, was
poured over tbem to completely
cover t'*em. After being in the jar
for several months they were re-
moved and found to be sound and
as solid as when placed there Vege
tables having shells can also be kept
fresh and usable by the snme treatment. Several cantaloupes were put
in a largs eaathen jar. They were
taken oat on Christmas and found
to be in as good condition as tbe
pears. It is essential not to use over-,
ripe fruit; the results will be better,
as a bard article taken out of tbe
immersion can ba kept in tbe air for
a time before deqafrMlto in.
Sweet corn from whicb the husks
bave been removed, watermelon,
and other choice articles can be put
away during tbeir season and ueed
as wished. This makes it possible to
bnve cheap fresb fruits and vegetables fur the table on Christmas,
Easter, or any otber day. None of
the noney need be wasted.
One feature of this method iB tbe
fact that tbe honey seems to seal tbe
flavor. Perhaps other ways are also
satisfactory in preserving fruits, but
this one requires tbe least effort,
suggest tbat a small amount of fruit
be preserved by honey raisers first,
so as to get tbe idea properly
grounded. I am going to try tbe experiment this coming fall on grapes,
peaches and plums. Let us all get
together and belp boost the market
for honey.—William A. Braun, in
American Bee Journal.
The Oriental problem involves a
uew menace. Action has boen taken
by the attorney general to curb the
(•rowing and sale of "sake,"' Iho favorite Japanese whisky. Protests
have been sent to Ottawa against the
trafficking carried on by Japanese
among Indian fishermen, sako being
the p rsuasive used in many instances
to induce the Indians t j part with
their fish. In future it will be very
difficult for Japanese to secure permits to manufacture the strong stnff,
which is a distillation of rice and
other ingredients. The practice of Ottawa has been to issne no permits
unless approved by the province
. affected, and Attorney-General Man-
son states he will not give consent to
auy such ventures in future.
British Columbia is caring well for
her mentally incapacitated. Last
week Hou Dr. MacLean, provincial
secretary laid the cornerstone of the
new mental hospital at Essondale, a
.cructure which will cost upwards of
One for Canning
During tbe time of George Ill's
msanity the Prince of Wales, after.
wards George IV, offered to bet
Richard Brimsley Sheridan, the
dramatist and politician, that lbe
members of parliament would pay
so little attention to tbe reading of
bis speech from the throne that be
could interpolate any nonsense be
liked without anyone's showing sur-
p. ise.
Sheridan took the bet. Tbe regent
accordingly paused in tbe course of
his address andsaid distinctly,"Baa,
baa, black -beep," and then went
on. No one took any notice of the
strange words. Chagrined at tbe loss
of bis wager, Sheridan asked George
Canning if he bad noticed anything
"Ob, yes," said Canning, "I heard
the piince sty, 'Baa, baa, black
sbeep,' but as be was looking
straight at you at the time, I took
it for a personal allusion."
big, all round journal that provides
in its seventy-two pages every week I
an ample volume and variety of
reading to satisfy every member of
tbe family.
In addition to being tbe best Informed, most practical and helpful
paper for farmers, the Family Herald and Weekly provides the best of
serial and shert stores, complete departments for women and young
folks, powerful editoriels on the
most important topics of the dav, a
complete weekly digest of the world
news, in fact a veritable library of
information, entertainment and in-
spirstion. On acconnt of its clean,
wholesome and helpful character,
irs phenomenal value and powerful
influence for good, it is not too
much to say that the Family Herald
and Weekly Star of Montreal sbould
be in everv dnadian home,
(View of New York from incoming liner whicb ba9 complied with
tbe prohibition regulations and "got rid" of its liquor.)—From London
Marquis Wheat
Hadn't Earned the Right
The friend of a certain captain of
industry once applied to the great
man for a job for his son, just out  of
"He's a bright, honest, modest
young man," said the proud father,
"if I do say so myself."
"Modestl" snorted the industrial
captain. "What has he ever done to
be modest about)"
Man has learned to do some remarkable things with organic life,
both animal and vegetable. Ho must
do the work experimentally, for although he has found out much about
the laws that govern heredity, he can
not account for some of the things
that happen or fail to happen when
living stocks are blended, But still he
usually finds a way to get what he
wants from Mother Nature, says The
Youth's Companion. Let us consider,
for an example, Marquis wheat.
Northwestern Canada is a land of
wide spread prairies well adapted, so
far as soil is concerned, to wheat
farming and too far north for any
other crop that is nearly so profitable as wheat But you can not grow
winter wheat in Canada or even in the
northern tier of states of our own
country. The severe winters are sure
to kill any plants that have sprouted
and begun to grow in the fall. Canada must have a spring-sown wheat,
and, if its people are to take advantage of the fields that spread up to
the Peace River valley within a few
degrees of the Arctic circle, it must
be a rapidly growing variety, one that
matures within ten weeks of planting.
There are other qualities that a
useful variety must have. It must bo
ablo to rosist drought no less than
cold, for western Canada is often both
coldaud dry; if it is to sell at a good
price, it must mill well and bake well;
and it must produce a high yield to
the acre. There have always been varieties of wheat that have one or two
of those five essential qualities, but
until recently --there was none that
combined all of them. That there is
one now is owing to the long and patient labor of Dr. William Saunders
of Ottawa and his two sons.
Beginning with a Russian wheat
that will ripen in a latitude of more
than sixty degrees north, they crossed
it with the well known Red Fife
wheat, which has superior milling
qualities. When they had got a hybrid
variety that would ripen within
seventy days and make excellent flour
they bred into it a Calcutta wheat that
is notable for its productiveness and
for its power to resist drought And
iO year after year they worked away,
trying one combination after another,
selecting this aud rejecting that, finding tnat one hopeful kind of crossbreeding would not answer and that
another, tried on the off-chance, would
answer very well, until at last they
had produced a stable seed that would
produce wheat with every desirable
quality for subarctic culture. That
wheat they call Marquis,
Incidentally the Saunders established another variety that they cal led
Prelude. It will rip m in eight weeks
aud has been raised at Dawson within three degrees of the Arctic circle.
It may perhaps be grown even in the
lower Yukon valley. It does not produce heavily, however, and for that
reason is not worth planting where
any other variety will grow.
The service of the Sannders family
not only to 'their native country but
to mankind as well is worthy of more
recognition thau ib has received.
They aro men who have done better
than those whom Dean Swift praised
so highly—the men who make two
blades of grass or two ears of corn
grow where only one grew before.
They have caused whole acres of
waviug grain to spring up where before none would grow. They have
pushed forward the domain of civilized man in tha face of cold and
drought and given to Canada now
homos for its poople and uew sources
of inexhaustible wealth.
According to a Prince Rupert
dispatch, details ofthe recent lire al
Anyox show that the blaze began in
tbe neighboring wo ids. Tbe flames
crept toward the coke plant, wbere
the manufacture of chemicals of a
very explosive nature goes on. The
plant is located near tbe foot of a
wooded bluff. Embers from the
burning brush were curried by the
wind from an elevation right over
tbe coke plant clear across the harbor. After a bard fight the flames
were driven back from the coke
The fire headed towards town but
the only buildings lost were the
Union church and the rectory. The
fire cut the mine off from the town,
as well as destroying considerable
trestling. Great concern was felt
when the fire got a grip oo the
powder house. Dynamite started
burning, finally exploded. At the
mine, women and children found
shelter in tunnels.
In town all women and children
were assembled on the beacb in
readiness to take to gas boats.
Wonderful Value for .$2.00
It is a source of constant wonder
to publishers the world over how
The Family Herald snd Weekly Star
of Montreal can be printed and
mailed to any part in Canada at tbe
small subscription price of two dollars a year.
Some otber papers may quote a
lower subscription price but they do
uot contain one-fifth, nor in many
cases not even one-tenth of the reading matter published eacb week by
the Family Herald and Weekly Star
People every where are now selecting their rending material witb
greater discrimination than in the
past. Instead of being loaded with a
lot of second rate papers and magazines, they are Inow saying money
by discarding the chaff and subscribing to the Family Herald and
Weekly Star of Montreal—the one
Agreement Between City
and V. V. & E. Ratified.
Weirs to Be Placed in
Mill and Sand Creeks
and Monthly Readings
Important Discovery
The most important medical discovery in recent years, accoording
to h dispatch from London, has been
announced by Professor G. Freyer
of Oxford university. His discovery
consists in the finding of a method
of stripping germs causing diseases
from their protective coating of fat
which renders tnem resistant from
vaccine treatmets.
Hitherto tbe trouble has been
that vaccines composed of dead
baccila bave been unable to attack
tbeir living counterparts because of
tbe latter's fat coating, and tbe more
virulent tbe baccilus, as a rule, tbe
more heavy the overcoat of fat it
Professor Freyer has discovered a
method of starving tbe germs until
their fat is gone, when they become
more susceptible io tbe vaccines.
The method was tested first in
guinea pigs inoculated with tuberculosis baccilla, with the result that
some whicb were not treated died
while others treated when the disease was far advanced were completely cured, their leisons having
healed and disappeared.
At St. Mary's hospital in London
three years' tests on sixty human
subjects made by Drs. Fields and
Western brought definite improve
ment in nearly all casos. The doctors report that it is too soon to say
more than that the methods nre
extremely promising of excellent re
Mayor Hull and all thn aldermen
were present at tbe regular meeting
of the city council on Monday evening.
A letter was received from Vancouver, extending an invitation to
Mayor Hull to be present al the
reception to be given President
Harding on the 26lh inst, but tbe
mayor slated tbat he would be unable to attend and tbe letter was
Notice was received of the convention of fire chiefs iu Vancouver
on July 31st to August 3rd, and a
request was read from tbe local firu
department requesting tbat Chief
Savage be sent to tbe coast city as a
delegate from this city. The request
was granted, tbe council voting 85]
for expenses and the time the chi
spends at tbe convention to be deducted from bis annual vacation.
The council asked the fire department to make regular quarterly reports of its operations, including
fires, etc.
The agreement between the Vancouver, Victoria & Bistern Railway
company aud tbe city council in regard to tbe location of tbe passenger and freight stations iu thiB city
was ratified. Thegistofthe agreement is to tbe effect that tbe stations are to remain where they now
are during tbe life of the present
bridge across tbe Kettle river.
Joe Selzer interviewed Lie council, claiming tbat bis yearling heifer
bad been wounded wbile in tbe city
pond and bad died from tbe effects
of tbe wounds. He presented a bill
for 925 damages. Tbe bill was
tabled pending an enquiry.
Tenders were received for moving
the city electrician's sbop aod storeroom to tbe rear of tbe city lots.
Tbe tenders were laid over pending
tbe securing of the estimated cost of
a new building lo take tbe place of
the two old buildings.
Chaumau Manly of the water aud
light committee was authorized to
have water weirs installed in Mill
and Sand creeks and to have
monthly readings taken.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
dny during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. K. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
July   20—Friday    91 54
21—.Saturday   96 56
22- Sunday  97 58
23—Monday 102 66
24—Tuesday  96 92
25—Wednesday.. 92 61
26    Thursday  91 57
Rainfall  0.00
A revolver is always dangerous
when it is loaded, but more so
when its owner is loaded.
Miss C. McCallum, assistant   ciiy
clerk, is away on her  annual   vaoa-
1 tion at present.
His Punishment
An old fanner who had bcen to
market and had got good prices for
his cattle, bought several yards of
cloth,intending to have his wife make
him a suit of clothes. Unfortunately,
he lost his pujehase on his way home.
His wife, much annoyed at his expensive carelessness, toldthe story to
the vicar.
A week or so later the vicar met
tho good man and hailed him: "Hv
tho way, Mr, Green, have you heard
anything about your cloth!"
"Morning, noon and night   1   hear
about it, *' the farmer replied discon
Ufa CSroLttb Ufarka §mt
A.4 IHO-r*t-HOSrlT HEH3r*r\r*Krt
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Add re*" -*■ ''cations to
-The Grand Fork.*) Sun
Phone 101R Grand Forks, B. C^
ham college—the many high qualities of Mr.
Roosevelt, Lord Lee has founded a scholarship that can be held either at Oxford or at
Cambridge, aud that will be awarded to the
boy who in the head master's opinion excels
in manly qualities and general attainments.
Every candidate must qualify for his appointment by standing an examination on Roosevelt's life, work and ideals.
FRIDAY, -JULY 27.  192.3
Notes, Notions and Notables
The great importance bf ethylene, the new
anaesthetic that was recently discovered by
two Chicago University doctors, lies in its
having no poisonous effects. It neither acts on
the heart nor produces nausea. The patient
may even eat aod drink before an operation
without danger or discomfort. It gives complete anaesthesia in an oxtrordinarily short
time, often within a minute.
Last summer, says the Literary Digest, a
grove of catalpa trees near Troy, Ohio, was
almost defoliated by the ravages of citerpil<
lars. Then the aeroplane came to the rescue
Flying over the grove and spilling arsenate of
lead from a hopper attached to the fuselage,
the aeroplane accomplished in one m nute
what could hardly have been accomplished by
twenty of the most powerful spraying machines. The experiment was completely successful. Nearly all of the caterpillars were
Plans are under way to provide for the
family of James Reid, whose patient effort
produced "Reid's Yellow Dent" corn, which
according to the Journal of Heredity, is the
most valuable kind of Indian ever produced.
The first work in creating the strain was done
by Reid's father, who began by crossing two
distinct varieties of yellow corn. From the results of that cross James produoed a variety
that proved to be adapted to a wide range of
conditions and that has served as the foundation of a number of strains. The type was so
strongly marked that iu spite of hybridization
and selection to meet various eonditions the
results of Reid's work are still evident in a
large part of '•he yellow corn now grown.
The "flivver" aeroplane has arrived. It is
Only fifteen feet long and has a wing spread of
forty feet. The motor is of twelve horsepower,
and the little machine can get up a speed of
seventy miles an hour. It will rise and land
in a comparatively narrow space and "take
off" when going only ten miles an hour. The
pilot, a Frenchman named Barbot, says that
the aeroplanes can be built in quantity for
$400 each, and that they will fly one hundred
and twenty five miles on a gallon of gasoline.
Only the other day an American jury awarded damages of $15,000 and costs of .$10,000 to
t > a woman whose husbai d had  been killed
by a bale of cotton that fell on him. Thedam-
« >es may have been ample, but the point is
that the fatal accident occurred twelve years
•i .jo and   that the case has been dawdling
through the courts ever since.   Even now another appeal is announced.   That is not  the
pr >per sort of justice;  court  procedure that
p 't-mits such   unconscionable   delays   ought
s ' nehow to be reformed _ If the woman was
fiiply entitled  to an award, she should have
h 11 it when the money was needed  to  bring
ii i the family of small children with which she
wis left. If she did not deserve  it, the case
si >uld have  been cleared from  the docket
y • irs ago.
A recent report of the progress made in
building the Pan-American railway shows,
says a news dispatch, that between 65 and 70
per cent of it has been completed. The road
will furnish a tnrough overland service from
New York to Buenos Ayres and will cover
10,116 miles. Through railway service is now
possible from New York to the Guatemala
border, and from Guatemala to the canal zone
about half of the line is finished. The longest
uncompleted stretch is from the canal zone
through Colombia, Ecuador and Peru.
E.C. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Keiidciii Aeont Gniiid Forks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agents at Nelsou, Calgary, Wihnipcg- ami
other Prairiu poltsts. Vanoouver Agents:
fistabllshed In 1910. we are In a position to
furnish reliable information concerning tills
Write lor free literature
A hurdy gurdy in London has blossomed
into a "radie barrel organ." The music box
contains a radio receiving set with a loud
speaker, surmounted by a small aerial. The
outfit is novel enough to attract crowds of
Chief Justice Lemieux of Quebec told the
jury in the Delorme case that everyone, even
priests and kings, are equal before the law
He said: "My friend, before the law everyone
is equal, Everyone is equal; the king himself
flinches before the law. It would bea travesty
of justice if, on account of a priestly charac
ter, an accused man were given other treat
ment than any other accused man." These instructions of Mr. Justice Lemieux will make
legal history in Canada. They will go down as
one of the most fearless assays on the majesty
of Canadian law ever uttered or written. This
dictum is something we have been waiting
for, something that will definitely and legally
establish Canadian law and Canadian justice
above every consideration of superstition, fear
or prejudice in the Dominion. Mr. Justice
Lemieux's conception of justice is a conception which no sacrifice is too great to keepun-
defied.—Vancouver Sun.
When the war ended Austria  was   in   the
worst of situations; no one eould see any hope
fir it, stripped, as it  was, of all its wealth-
producting territories and reduced to political
aud financial bankruptcy. Yet today  its cur-
rencp is stabilized and worth more than  that
of Germany. Its administration  is   reformed,
business is improving, a balanced budget is in
sight, and a great international loan, obtained
tbrough   the   Leaoue of   Nations,  has been
oversubscribed. If there ever was any doubt
that thc threatened bankruptcy of Germany
and the frightfully debased currency of Germany   is unncessary and deliberate, the experience of Austria proves it. Financially and
industrially Germany is twenty times stronger
than the   present  Austria.   As soon as the
German government makes up its mind to do
so it can stabilize its currency and   return  to
Lord Lee of Fareham.who has served Great
Britain in many military and pol'tical capaci
ties, and who was a delegate to the Washington conference in 1921, is a great admirer of
Theodore Roosevelt's. To perpetuate his
memory in England and to keep before the
eyes of the boys in  his old  school—Chelten-
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Coal*  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
(Beal Bstate and Insurance
The experiments which are being conducted
by entomologists here and in Trinidad, says
the London Telegraph, having resulted in  a
theory that certain insects don't like certain
colors, are expected to lead to  more experiments.   In Trinidad stables are often  painted
blue t) ward off mosquitoes. House flies don't
bke blue either, but prefer white or green. In
this connection Professor Folsom, of Illinois,
made exhaustive experimehts with  many insects.   He discovered that ants, for instance,
hate sunlight and violet light, but don't seem
able to distinguish between orange and  rsd.
Bees.gathering honey.love blue flowers. White
butterflies like white flowers and yellow ones
seek for yellow blossoms.   But no one knows
just why these insects do these things; whether
from habit or for other reasons.
Excellent facilities for selling your farms
Wehaire agents at all Coast and Prnlrle
Sellable information regarding this illstrot
cheerfully furnished. We sollelt your inquiries.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets ol
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions foi
Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 aad 100—Druggists*.
Aspirin Is tho trade mark (rcglsfrcci In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
aceiicacidestor of Balloyllcaold. While It ls well known that Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to assist tho public anainst Imitations, tfte Tablets of Bayer Company
will be stamped with their general trade mark, tbe "Bayer Cross.'
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
o-lncient History
Item** Taken Prom The Qrand Porka Sun for the Correapondtng
'Week Twenty Yeara Ago
The city council awarded the contract for
rebuilding the Bridge street bridge to Addison & Knapp.
Geo. Chappie will commence at once the
erection of an addition to the Odd Fellows'
City   Real Estate For
Application's for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices:—From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Terms s—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
We stock a complete line  of Rakes, Hoes, Shovels
and all tools necessary for the Spring work.
Ferry's Package Seeds.
Get a Planet Jr. Seeder and Cultivator for tlio
farm this spring.    They are great labor savers.
Bapco Paints and Varnishes.    Try our  Auto Paint
and Varnish and make the old car look like new.
Massey-IIarris Implements.   Let us quote you   on
your needs.
Complete Home Furnishers
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
It's Lhe worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.        _	
If you greatly admire a
quality you have at least a
a trace of it yourself.
The Voice Ls the Soul
of the Telephone
When you complete a long distance conversation you experience satisfaction that does
not follow under other circumstances. Your
message has been conveyed as you would
have it, and you know exactly how it has
been received by the person at the other end.
Tae reason of the satisiaction is the intimacy which the telphone gives. It is your
voice and the voice in reply that mskes long
distance telephoning real conversation.
Tell The People
What   You    Have
The World's Most
Record Mileage—Faultless Anti-skid
MHf f M M f M ! V f t If! I H f f I
......................    ..i      1
See our new Shop, just opening up,
in the
Wc Will Carry
a Full Line of
Long   distance   Receiving
Sets—several makes.
Electrical Supplies
and will do
All kinds of Electrical Re
Parts to  Build Your Own
pair Work.
House Wiring.
Five-sixths of tho timbered area of  B. G. belongs
to the People.
Each year,  it is increasing in value as the more
accessible timber is cut.
In 1922 there was reoeived from the sale of  such
timber the sum of $620,000.
This helped to keep your taxes down, and to build
up the Province.
Green Timber is British Columbia's assurance of
Perpetual Prosperity.
Canadian   Blind   babies'  Home
Nursery, Hospital and Aindergarten
Dominion Cliai'ter,   Without Stock Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Uurrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. 0. Turriff,
President; A. H, L'itmi.iMi iin, Vice-President: Edward Grand, Secretary.
C. Blackett Robinson, Our. Secretary; J. \*f. McKiuloy, Treasurer; Lt.-Col,
Wliiton, M.D, H. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. IS. Provost, W.
Lyle Beid, A. J. Freimau, Charles H. Pinhey, C.E., W. J. Cairns, and Tom
TRU3TEBS-C. H. Pinbey, OVE., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A.J. Freiman.
Lefts! Advisor Bunkers Auditor
John I. MaoCracken, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, C. A.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To provide a 'iomt nn(j H^fuge for Baby aud Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, graining and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of suoh i -'fortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; ahd to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies mid sound minds,"
This is a large and gwatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the various provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 251) Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work, In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorloy Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one iu tho British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boa.id. While the
Horae is to be locitod in Ottawa it wili tiko in the Biby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babios Homo Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged
ere an
Over a thousand million fish eggs
of various species were collected by
the hatcheries branch of the Department of Marine and Fisheries
during 1921.
Inbound ships from the United
Kingdom are averaging 4,500 tons
of freight for dischar--* at Vancouver. Outbound they take about
4,000 tons per vessel. Last year
the average outward tonnage was
practically the same while the inbound was only about one tenth ol
what it now is.
ere an
A ItxTt-** _:„ u„ltu oy a Mont's.' M nidi, has broken all Canadian
records by producing 1,200 pounds
of butter in a year.
Announcement has been made
that a Government wireless station
is to be erected on St. Paul's Island,
whicb stands in the entrance to the
Gulf of St. Lawrence, off the moet
north-easterly point of Nova Scotia.
Two Government wireless engineers
have arrived there and are making
arrangements for the erection of
the station.
srrte average annual per capita
cost from fires in Unit<*d States is
?2.26, while Canada loses $2.73 per
capita by fire; Spain, $1.86; France,
*ji cents; England, 64 cents; Germany, 28 cents, and the Netherlands,
only 11 cents.
Bungalow Camps in the wilds of
Ontario have been   opened   by  the
Canadian  Pacific Railway Company
, at Fiench River, Nipigon, and near
I Kenora, Lake of the Woods.
One hundred and forty thousand
Canadian school boys have been
banded into an army of guards to
watch for and prevent forest fires
in the Dominion this year, according
to an announcement made by the
Canadian Forestry Association. The
new organiziation, which is known
as the Young Canadians' Forest
League, will, it is expected, save
several million dollars' worth of
timber from fire ravages.
That "prospects for increased immigration into Canada are excellent" was one of the most important
statements made by E. W. Beatty,
K.C, upon his return from an extended tour of England and European capitals. The president of the
Canadian Pacific Railway believes
Canada is progressing in the matter
of immigration, but intensified efforts are essential, he considers, to
offset erroneous impressions abroad
that Canada does not require new
A record run between Winnipeg
and Quebec was recently made by
a special Canadian Pacific train
when passengers from the Orient
were, through delay caused by landslide, in danger of missing their
connection with the C.P.S.S. "Empress of Scotland" at, the eastern
port. The train covered the 1,579
miles in a little over 36 hours,
whereas the schedule time for trains
between these two cities is 63 hours.
The passengers hnd crossed the Pacific on the C.P.S.S. "Empress of
Russia" and were taking advantage
of the 21 day Orient-to-Europe service of the Company.
The United States has invested
in Canada $2,500,000,000, according
to the Bankers' Trust Company of
New York, which has just completed a survey of Canadian industry and the amount of United States
capital invested. Of the total sum
invested, $1,200,000,000 is in bonds,
and the remainder in farms, mortgages, small businesses, industrial
enterprises, banking and private
loans. It is computed that more
than 200 branch factories were
opened in Canada by United States
concerns in 1919, and a great number in 1920 and 1921, and that late
in 1922 the number of these came to
A collie dog is reported to ham
saved thtj life of a London West
girl, while accompanying the child
to a nearby store. On the way she
Btopped on the C. P. R. railroad
tracks in the path of a westbound
flier. Realizing the child's peril,
the dog threw himself against her
with sufficient impact to knock her
clear of danger, and was cut to
pieces by the train before he could
regain safety.
The girl's mother tried to discourse the dog from going when tho
daughter started for tbe store, but
he went, and was the means of saving the child's life, and died heroic
ally as a result.
 ~ .^ _ s.
Speaking to the Canadian Club in
London, Eng., recently, E. W. Beatty,
President of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, contrasted the "irritating
tortoise-like slowness" of Canada's
population policy with Australia's
progressiveness. "We Canadians
would be wise to keep our gates
open for brains as well as biuwn,"
ho said.
One hundred and fifty delegate*
of the Canadian Weekly Newspaper
Association will tour the British
Isles next summer, and hold their
annual convention in London, according to decisions reached at the final
meeting of the convention here. The
J arty will leave about the first of
une, and will attend the British
Empire Exhibition. The tour will
last about six week*.
Traffic through the Lachine Canal
during the month of June showed a
increase of two million bushels of
grain and one hundred thousand tons
of eoal with increases in pulpwood,
produce and passengers over the
same month of the previous year.
The wheat crop of Alberta and
M'.nnitoba has progressed so well on
account of lhe abundant moisture of |
the early season that farmers, business men and railroad companies are
preparing for a harvest in excess of |
the record one of 1916.
Prince Rupert, B.C., claims the
world's best record for a one trip
fish catch. A fishing schooner arrived at this port recently after being at sea 14tt days, with 38,000
pounds of halibut, which sold for a
sum that netted each man of the |
crew of five $727.80.
In the Province of Ontario, it is
estimated, the lumber cut in 1922
amounted to 309,000,000 board feet,
and in addition 289,113 cords of
pulpwood. The Province of Nova
Scotia cut 125,000,000 feet, New
Brunswick 210,000,000 feet, and
British Columbia 273,146,000 board
The Dominion Express hae just
effected a shipment from Hamburg
to Kobe, Japan, in 32 days. The
average time consumed between the
same two points via the Suez Carnal
is 49 days, and the saving thus made
by the Canadian route will be of
great importance in helping make [
this country the road between Europe and the Orient.
The total value of the pelts of fur-
bearing animals taken in the Dominion during the season of 1921-22
was $17,438,800, an increase over
the previous year of $7,287,273, or
72 per cent., and the number of pelts
of all kinds was 4,366,790, an increase over the previous season of |
48 per cent. These figures comprise pelts of animals taken by trappers and pelts of ranch-bred animals.
Tests of ceramic clay resources in
British Columbia are being planned this summer by the British
Columbia Government. The tests
will be made under the auspices of
the Department of Education and
the Department of Industries. There
are many varieties of clays in British Columbia and some are reported
to be particularly suited to the
manufacture of high class pottery
A reduction of express rates on
westward moving ■ business between
Europe and Canada was announced
by the Foreign Department of the
Dominion Express Company recently. This reduction on westbound
shipments follows a similar cut on
shipments from Europe to Canada
made a little while ago, and amounts
to a reduction of approximately
twenty per cent, on the trans-ocean
trip. The rates came into effect on
July 9 between all points in Canada
and Europe.
The Banff-Windermere highway,
the last link in the 6,000-mile chain
of good roads which extend from
the heart of the Canadian Rockies
to California and return is now open
to motor traffic, having been officially opened on June 30th by the
cutting of a riband at Kootenay
crossing in the presence of a number of Federal and Provincial Government officials, and a host of
automobile tourists. The completion of this road has rendered accessible the most beautiful scenis
country on the continent.
****** ■    . i
A new direct passage service between Canada and northern Ireland
has been inaugurated by the Canadian Pacific Steamships, Ltd. Three
steamers have been assigned to the
James Edwards, of Port Robinson,
declares he has a chicken out of this
year's hatch which out-freaks most
chicken freaks. This one has four
legs, four wings, two backs, two
necks but only one bead. It h
been preserved in alcohol.
One hundred and fifty families
are to be brought into British
Columbia and settled under private
enterprise in the valleys east and
south-east of Fort George, W. A.
Lewthwaite announced, following hia
return from England recently.
Up to the end of 1922 dividends
paid by the gold and silver mines
of northern Ontario amounted to
oveT $123,135,000. Cobalt camp was
discovered late in 1903 and hardly
began producing until -1905. Dividends paid out of Cobalt mines
amount to $93,868,820, which represents practically 60 per cent, of the
gross value of production. Porcupine mines have paid $28,472,988.
George E. Buchanan, of Detroit,
liead of ttie "On to Alaska with
Buchanan" movement, will have 52
boys and 24 adults or members of
the boys' families when he pei-son-
ally conducts hie party from Vancouver July 18 via Canadian Pacific "Princess" steamer. Buchanan
thinks, with President Harding, that
a trip to Alaska 1* a Mberal education to any boy who takes it. He
puts up one-third of the expense, ths
bny earns one-third and the boy's
parents put up the remaining third.
Many a man complains of his poor
memory, but did you ever hearone
complain of his poor judgment'!
W H. Robertson, of Victoria, wan I    The  best place for a vacation ig
a visitor in tbe oity on Tuesday. where you oan be most cheerful.
A Swedish scientist claims to
have perfected a process for the
manufacture of "artificial wood
from 50 per cent, sawdust and the
balance chalk and chemicals. The
product is as hard as oak, and can
he planed, sawed, bored, nailed,
painted, stained or polished. It will
not deteriorate in water.
A start on the actual work of
electrifying sections of the Canadian Pacific Railway's main lino
through the Rockies may be made
next year. D. C. Col< man, vie
president of western lines, says that
traffic demands and financial conditions would determine when a
Mart '.' ""••* be mi,*t*
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
If you 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 German submarine torpedoed
the Lusijania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see thc necessity of persistent 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;
One word won't tell folks who you are,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make 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 'twas
-   pluck;
News of the Gity
George Chappie, pioneer plumber
of Grand Forks, who has been in
business fn Victoria, B. C, and
Jero-noand Phoenix, Ariz., since
be left here, arrived in the city last
Friday from Phoenix, where he is
now cariying on his old trade, od
an automobile trip. Mr. Chappie
is sccompanied by two of his eons,
one of whom was born in this oity
and the other in Victoria. They are
visiting at the home of Mr. Chap--
pie's daughter, Mrs. Matthews.
He elected a speedy trial and ap«
peared before Judge J. lt. Brown in
this city on Fiiday. He pleaded
guilty to the charge and was sen-,
tenced to one year in jail. Chief
Fraser took the prisoner to Nelson
on Tuesday.
J.   E    W.  Thompson,   of   Vans,
ouver,  wbo at oue  time was the
local member ior this riding, was   a
visitor in the city on Saturday.
Harvey Hansen, who left the city
about a year ago for the Central
States, returned ou Saturday for a
month's stay to attend to business
alf airs. He and his family are now
located at Kansas City, Mo.
JamesTuruerxbarged with break
ing and entering John N. Luce's
residence at Rock Creek and taking
a sum of money, had his preliminary hearing before P. H. McCurracb,
' S M., iu Greenwood on Thursday of
last week aod was sent up  for trial.
Dr. and Mrs. Kingston and fami«
ly left last Sunday ou an exteuded
automobile vacation trip through
Washington, Idaho and eastern
British Columbia. They expect to
be absent two or three weeks.
Just arrived, a shipment of
The .Jelly with the  pure fruit
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
The members of the local lodge
Knigbts of Pythias held their annual picnic at Christina lake on
Wednesday. It was largely attended and everybody had an enjoyable
The old flume at the Granby
smeller has  been  burning all  day
Loganberry  Wine Recipe
There is mucb need for a cams,
paign of education in favor of consuming pure fruit juices insteod of
the synthetic chemical preparations
now being consumed to the detriment of public health. Tbe following is a recipe for loganberry  wine:
Pulp one gallon of berries thoroughly, add three gallons of boiling
water to one gallon of pulp, let
stand three days, then strain well;
add 5 lbs of yellow sugar; let stand
until fermentation finishes in temperature of about 60 deg. Bun off
into cask and bottle after fermentation ceases.
If the sale of liquor can be said   to
be a success iu any form, it can  now
bo taken that the system   of government control worked out by Attorney
today, but it is not known  bow the I General Manson and the liquor  con-
fire started. A gang of workmen is
endeavoring to keep tbe Hames from
WHl'Kl'AS under tbo provisions of this Act
application   lut;.  been    mudu    to    tbe
Lleuteniuit-Govtinor in Council to eonstitute
thsj tnsot of land situute inthe Siniilktimeen
Division of Yule l'iatrit'l, ami comprising  the
following: lands,  namely:   District Lots  31)2,
98.1, nam: Blocks 1 to 9, Inclusive, llloek IB, Lot
1 ol Blook 14, and Blocks 19 to 21, Inclusive,
Keglstcrcd    I'lu'i   Nu. :'\ Ktunloups Ketrlstry
omee; Blocks HO toll. Inclusive, nntl llloek 87,
Registered Man No. 21;', KamloepK  Registry
Office: Blocks t to  5,   Inclusive,   Kcftlstcred
Plan No.528, Kamloops Registry Offloe I  District Lots 1491, U81|  Districf Lot 520, except
Blocks I to 18, Inclusive, Rej-lmered   Plan No.
1839, Kamloops Registry office, and that portion shown on Kejpatered Plan No. hs, Kamloops Registry Office; District Lot 3S0. except
tliose   portions  shown   on Registered  Plans
No. 85 and No. 88,KamlooM Registry Otlico;
District Lot 688, except tlsss.tr  portion shown
on Registered Man No. 69. Kamloops Registry
Office;  District Lot 500: Ule West Unit nf District Lot 5110, except   lliut  portion described
asfollows-   Commencing at   the north-west
oorner of   said   District Lot; thenoe easterly
along the  north  boundary  thereof twenty
chains and tou links; thenee south one minntc
west three chains  ninety-five  and  om-.-half
links; tbence west ninety links: thence south
oue    minute    West    thirty-six    chnins    and
seventy-one links to the south boundary ot
said District Lot 530;   theuco   west   nineteen
ohains twenty-six and one-hall   links  along
said south boundary to the south-welt como
ofsaiil District Lot 530: thenoe northerly alont
the the west boundary of said 'iistriet lot nin
chains  thirty-live   and   fifteen    hundredths
links; theuce en t six chains   eighty-one and
eighty-two hundredths links; theuco  north
thirty  eliains eighiy-four ami   eighty-five
iiindrcdlhs   links:   tlieuce west    six   chain!
nighty-one ami eighty-two hundredths link
to a point on the west boundary of said His
trict Lot 530; thenee north  flfty links tu  Hie
.lolut of commencement: District Lois 535, 510,
'■-,-.; District  Lot   531,    except   that  portion
shown on Registered I'lmi No. ::6, Kamloops
.teglstry Office;   District   Lots  530,   152: that
iiortion of District Lot 328 lyi ig south of tbo
Kettle River; District Lots 153, 851 and 184; and
that portion of District Lot 1475  Iviug   north
.if tiie Kettle River, being Lots 1 to Iff, inclu-
■ive. of Registered  Plan No. 817, Kamloops
.'iegistry Office, a pound district.
Notice is hereby given that, thirty days
after tho puhlicutlon of this notice, tbe
Lieutenant-Governor iu Council will proceed
t i comply witb tbo application, unless within
t ie snld time Objection is made by eight proprietors within sncli proposed pound district,
in Form A of the Schedule to the said Aet, to
l io iiuilcrsii.'ned.
Actio? Minister of Agrieultnro.
i'spartinout of Agrieuituie,
Victoria. 11. C.,
July Will. 1023.
It has been too hot tbis week for
anybody to work except the farmers. They work in the shade all the
time, nnd do not mind tbe rays of
the sun.
A. D. Morrison and H. A. Glas-
peil have commenced to operate
theirjoint irrigation plant.
trol board is about as near perfection a8 any method of handling
ho etrong sluffcau be. Many people
n British Columbia have agitated for
the open sale of beer and wina, but
the government has refused to submit the question to a Vote The Manitoba electorate seem to have endorsed
the opinion of the British (Joluuabi a
administration and there is little
likelihood of the voters in this provts
ince being asketl to .state their opinions
Manitoba   declared   for  go, ernment
control by an overwhelming majority
but rejected the open sale of beer and
wine by an even larger majority. Sueh
a clear-cut expression of opinion in a
western province may be taken as a
definite opinion of all western Canadians on the liquor question, and the
system followed in this province will
be followed in Manitoba.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coinl As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Ileal Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER 2ffi$W8i5£W'
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
A scientist digs up i'obsiIh and
calls them discoveries. A wife calls
them husbands.
Morrison the jeweler is renovating
and making needed repairs to his
If you wish to accomplish great
tilings, busy yourself with what the
mediocre refer to as "mere trifle a,*'
'PAKE NOi 1 ,ti that (iruml Folks Irrigation
-*- District, whose address 1« Uraud Forks,
B.C., will apply for two Licences (2*10 acre feet
eaoh) to cuke and use 480 acre feet of wnt«»r
out of Kettle Kiver, which Hows South And
drains Into Columbia Hiver.about Ma rutin,
(J.S.A., approximately 80 mllea South-east of
liraud Fork.-*, O.O.
{aJ'-MOacre feel will bu pumped from the
stream at a joint about l\<m miles east of liraud
Porka, it.C, on southeast corner ol D.L. 153,
and will be u.ed for irrigation purposes upon
tbe land described a-> D.L. 184 and Is.-., oorner
of Lot lt*Z.
tb) 24U ucre feet of water will be pumped
from the stream ut a polut about 2 miles
southeast of Grand Forks, B.C.,Tin uuitlnve.it
oorner of D.L. 1170, aud will bc used for irrigation purposes upon the laud described as that
part of OX. 1475 uorth of Kettle Kiver and
southeast corner of Lot 152,
These notices were posted on the ground on
tba 4th duy of July, nm Copies of
these notices and application.*; pursuant
thereto and to the "Water Aet, WM," will
be tiled in the office of the Water ttecorder
at Urand Forks, B. C. Objections to the
application may be Hied with lhe said Water
Keooider or with the Comptroller of Water
Bights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,
within thirty days after the iii tit appearance
of thli nnt ice in a local newspaper. The
dale of the first publication of this notice Is
July 20th, 1923.
By o. I'ennoyer, Agent.
Dominion Monumental Works
Asbestos Products Co. Hooting
BOX 332     6RAND FORKS, B. C.
jat Donaldson's and
see die b*-u buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't  forget  to look
at tlie new line of
These are real bargains.
Phone 30
Canada Faces the Future
With Confidence
CANADIANS have always been
noted for courage, optimism
and faith in their country.
Canada was not built up by pessimists, nor will Canada continue to
develop if her people allow themselves to become croakers and
grouchers. Canada
is fundamentally
an agricultural
country. We have
a soil and climate
which can grow
the world's finest
agricultural products.
Canadian farmers who have
earned the capital
invested in their
farms out of profits
in farming are
numbered in thousands. These successful farmers
have paid off their
mortgages, stocked
their barns and
stables, bought their
machinery, made a
good living and
brought up their families. It meant hard
work, but today they
are independent.
Money in Mixed Farming
In recent years, at different points
on the prairies, oats fed to steers have
I >rought from 70c to $1.07 as against the
Fort William price of 42c per bushel,
while barley used for the same purpose
has brought as high aa 99c as against the
Fort William price of 57c per bushel.
Farmers marketing their coarse grains
in this way lower marketing cost, have
a sure market and make money on their
grain, while at the same time they market
their roughage, otherwise often wasted.
The cattle embargo is now off. Steers
are worth more money and certain to
make good money for the Canadian
farmer from now on.
Money in Pigs
The Dominion Experimental Farms
have proved by actual test that there
ls a profit in feeding pigs. Last year at
the Central Farm, Ottawa, after paying
for feea, labor, interest and depreciation,
the net profit per pig was still $4.63.
Profits from Sheep
As money-makers, sheep are hard to
beat. In every Province from Prince
Edward Island to British Columbia are
found many flocks returning generous
profits to their owners.
We Must Cut
Production Costs
Canada is meeting with the
keenest competition in the marketing of her products. To hold
her own and regain her place on
the world's market, she must reduce cost of production.
The only way to do this is to
increase production per acre, per
cow or per other unit.
Bnt improved quality, also, is
essential to meet market demands.
The quantity and the quality
of the products and the cost of
production in competitive countries is beyond onr control.
Prices of agricultural pro-tacts
are regulated by world supply
and demand
Hence, decreasing production
will not help the Canadian
Poultry Pays
Poultry makes
money for those who
adopt modern methods, whether East or
West. Little Prince
Edward Island markets co-operatively in
carlots, shipping annually upwards of one
million dozen eggs.
The British Columbia
Co-operative Poultry
Men's Exchange
markets in the same
way, thus saving
ruinous glut in their
local market.
There is a market
for good Canadian
horses, whether light
or draught.
Grow Seed
Canada's Northern
grown seed possesses
extra vitality.   There
}s****m*m***mma*mai    is a large market for
it to the south.   Canada exports seed potatoes, but imports
other seeds.    She has the opportunity
to grow seeds for herself and for export.
The Future
Ten years from now the pessimists of
today will have been forgotten. Britain
has removed the embargo against our
cattle. She wants our beef and bacon,
our cheese, butter, eggs and apples, our
wheat and flour. As the population of
the United States increases, she will
compete less and less against us on the
British market. Eventually, she will
herself be an importer of many other
food stuffs besides wheat from this
Canada has the men, the climate, the
land, the stock and the potential markets necessary for agricultural success.
Let us farm with all the industry and
science we can muster. Let's get to work
and pay our debts. Canada is moving
forward with confidence in its future.
Let us keep going ahead.
Have Faith in Canada
Authoriisd for publication by the
Dominion Department of Agriculture
W . R. MOTIIEKWBLL, Minister. Dr. J. H. GRISDAIJL, Deputy Minister.
Notice of  Intention  to   Apply   to
Purcliusc Land
In Uimiikumeon     Laud    District,   Reeoulini,'
Ui.st not, mul  situuir ut (he south  .mill   ul
Christina Lake, ml joining a sfflall pnrt uf
Lot 4B8(whioh part uf lot la owned by Andrew Willey).
HiAKE  NOTICK that I, Andrew Willey, of
•*■    bonnington Falls H. 0,i occupation Lire-
trioiiin,   inwnda tu apply fur permisaioti to
purchase  the  following    desorlbed    lunds:
Commencing at a post planted at lhe southeast
corner of my pat t of Lot 196; theuce North tu
corner of Lot 403; tbouoe southeu«t,fullowiiiff
Cau. Papiflo Kuilway to a point due  east ut
point of commencement; (henee due west to
point   of   commencement   and   containing
Twenty acres, more or less.
Dated J uue 27th, 1023.
K. G. ttltchlc, Agent.
pilE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means oi getting aud
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bad programs
Business cards
Vi;:i!ing cards
Sh'p ling tags
Price lists
New Type
JLatest StyleJ'
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
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 rloning a Specially
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl, Ii'iiist Stukkt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price uf first-class land reduced
to |5uu acre; second-cliiss to .fcJ.aO uu ucre,,
Pre-emption now contiited to surveyed
lunds ouly,
Records will be granted covering only lund
suitable for agricultural purposes uud which
is non timber luud.
Partnership pre-emptioni abolfshed, but
pui'Uewof not inure than (our may urruuge
lor adjacent pre-emptions with joint residence, but each making necessary improve-
tueuttj ou respective oluiuis,
i're-emptuis must uccupy eluims foi Hve
yeurs uud muke improvements to value ul' $Hi
peruure, including cluurwg uud culti vutiuu
ul ut least 5 ucres. beiore receiving Crown
Where pio-eiuptor 'in occupation uot less
thuu 3 years, uud hus mude proportionate
improvements, ho may, because of ill-health,
or other cause, be grunted intermediate uo r-
tilioutc of improvement aud truusfer bis
Ueeordy without penuaueut residence muy
be issued, provided uppiioaut utaiiud Improvements to extent ol jisJOO per annum uml
records same uuoh your, failure to make improvements or reeuid »uiuo will operate uu
lorieiiiire. Title cannot be obtained in Ic.is
bhauu yeui's,aud tmpi'uvuiueuts ut *lu.iA> per
aore, 11-.eluding jj ueroa ciuured nud cultivated ,
uud realdcuue of ut least two yeurs are re»
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant muy record uuotber pre-emption, it be requires laud
iiiuuujuucUou witu his farm .vuuout actual
occupation, provided statutory improvements
uud residence maintained on Crowu gruuteu
Uusurveyed ureas, uot exceeding M aoxe«,
may be leased a.i home-sites; title to bono-
luiueu after fuliiUiuy residential and im -
proveiueut conditions.
Itar gracing uud industrial purposes areas
exceeding 610 ucre.i muy be Issued by oue per-
sou or oouipauy.
oI.U.1, factory or industrial site-, ou timber
luud exceeding Hi acres muy,be purohused;
cuuditlumt include payment oi stuuipuge.
■NuUirul buy lueudowa inaccessible by exist -
iug roads may be purcuased conditional upou
construction of a road to them. Rebate of
uiie-halt of uostol road, uot exoeediug hall
of pu rohuse price  in mude.
The scope of this Act la enlarged to include
all persons joiuing or serviug with Ult
Ua jejty s Purees. The time within whioh the
heir- or devisees oi u deceased pre-emptor
may apply for title uuder this Act is exteuded
from uue yeur from the ileut.ii uf sueh
person, uu formerly, uutil one veur utter the
conclusion of the prejeut war. This privilege
is ulso mude retroactive.
No fee*, roiutiun iu pre-emptions are due or
payable by soldiers on pre-emptious recorded
after June 2(j, mis. Tuxes are remitted for
hve years.
1'rovhdon.ior return of moneys accrued, due
aud beeu paid siuce August 4,1014, ou account of payments, fees or taxes ou soldiers'
pre euiptioiii.
Iuterest ou agrceucuts to purehsve town or
city lots held uy members of Allied forces,
or depcudeutsS acquired direct or indirect,
remitted.froin enlistment to March SI, 18.40.
Provision made for issuance of Crown
Krauts to Kiib-purobusers of Crowu Lauds,
who tailed to complete purchase, involving
forfeiture, on fuiallmeut of ooudltloui of
purchase, iuterest and taxes. Where sub-
purohases do uot claim whole of origuai par-
eel, purchase price due aud ta tea may be distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made Uf May 1,1U20.
Urashiir Act, 1.U0. tor systematic development of livestock industry provides for grai-
iut; districts aud range administration under
Commissioner. Aununl grafting permits
issued baaed ou numbers ranged; priority for
establiehed owners, Stock-owners may form
Associations for range management. Free,
or purtiuliy iree.permits for settlers, campers
or travellers, up to ten head.
I have opeuod a uew harness ahop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modem machinery. All work
C. A. Crawford
i       NMiT.--4.pban.OUi.-M


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items