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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 12, 1923

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the center of Grand Folks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also
industries in districts
the city.
contiguous to
the sun :^s:*2
Kettle Valley Orchardist
^^^^^^^^^^^ apet- ■ the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
otber paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"T«II me what you Kdow is true:j
"I can guess as well aa you."      I
#1.00 PER YEAR
Southern Expert Comes
Out Strongly Against
Any Union With the
Shippinglnterests. Predicts Formaton of Big
Growers'   Organization
It was unfortunate., that Aaron
Sapiro, tbe well known California
cooperative organizer, did not get a
cbance to visit our oity while he waa ally    hot    able
in the province last week. The'next
beet thing tbat we can do to set hie
views before tbe local growers is to
quote liberally irom his speech at
1'euticton Friday night, as reported
in the Herald of that city:
Aaron Sapiro's message to the
fruit growers of Penticton was presented here last night in the Senator
Shatford Bcho 1 auditorium. Probably 750 persons heard the magnetic
Californian tell his Btory of tbe great
struggle waged for cooperation in
the southern Coast state—a battle
which after many years of experimental failure brought the farmers
to a state of permanent ptoipcrlty
and made rural California a model
for other producing districts of
North America.
Mr. Sapiro is a lawyer and acts as
counsel for many of the cooperative
organizations of California and, indeed, for some of tbe newly organized bodies of otber sections of the
United Stages. A man of virile and
forceful personality, close knowi-.
edge of production and marketing
conditions, and with splendid platform ability, he makes a wonderful
sales talk for cooperation. It is not
exaggeration to say that, talking
figures about selling oranges and
lemons and apples aud tobacco and
raisins, be simply thrilled his audi
ence last nigbt. Those who heard
him were convinced when he concluded, not only of the importance
of his message and the soundness of
his program but of the privilege tbey
had been given if listening to a
speaker wbo combined a grasp of
his subject witb an ability for elo
quence of portrayal.
Like Dr. Macklin, tbe more academic student of cooperation, who
was the northern end of the valley
a few weeks ago, tbe Californian
condemned the board, of control idea
He was strongly in favor of a simun
pure marketing organization, containing no element but that of the
producers. To attempt to link up
tbe farmers witb tbe shippers in one
organization for marketing purposes
would be fatal, he peclared. It was
like the lion and the lamb lying
down together. The poor little lamb
would eventually wake up to dud
itself in the lion's belly.
"You are facing a real crisis here,"
he said. |'You have had a sort of
split system, partly cooperative and
partly shipping tbrough consign
ment. California was in the same
way for many years, and I imagine
that you will solve your difficulties
in the same way they   met theirs."
He prophosied that within sixty
days tbe Okauagau would be organized tSO or 90 per cent, taking tbe
_O.U.G. into a large cooperative.
Tbe speaker pointed out that cooperative marketing originated iu
Europe and reached its peak in Ben-
mark, where the farm population
wns more prosperous than anywhere
else   iu  the  world.   California at
tempted to follow Denmark, but
found that the Danish system would
not work on this continent. The
situation wus desperate by 1892, for
the growers found that despite good
prices paid i,y the consumers, tbey
themselves were getting Utile oi
nothing and had to slap mortgages
on their properties, wuereas wben
tbey originally bought in California
they expected that all that wasneces
sary was to plant their orchards and
groves and then watch the money
roll in.'
As a matter of actual fact out of
every dollar spent ou fruit at that
time the grower got 8 cents. Today
in California he receives 48 cents oo
the saine.dollar without extra ex»
pense tu tbo consumer on that account.
The shippers had quoted the old
law of supply and  demand  to   the
growers as an explanation for  poor
prices, but the producers were natur
to     understand
why everyone who touched their
products enroute to the consumer
made money, but the growers themselves were going behind.
"But wben the Danis and other
cooperative experiments failed iu
California, did the growers throw
bricks at the cooperative, as I have
aeen farmers doing within the past
few days?" he ..asked. "Ihey did
not. They said that tbe Danes had
made a go of it in Denmark, and
therefore the Californians would
make a success of it io California.
They consulted year after year witb
bankers and merchants, for mind
you the bankers and merchants are
naturally more anxious to see tbt
farmers prospeiuus than to have tbe
few shippers wealthy at the exn
pense of the growers. It took twelve
years of losses for us to find out al!
our weaknesses, but the Californian
growers had made up their minds
and it wae 'good nigbt' for tbe speculative shipper and the consignment evil."
Mr. Sapiro pointed olit that California was not organized geographically* the organizing was done by
Tbe shippers had advised one
year contracts, but it was found
that these were not satisfactory. Too
many shippers would get a few
growers to keep away from the co
operative. These men tfould be
given fancy prices. Then, the one-
year contract being up, some of the
cooperative growers would 'tall
for" the fenny prices received by
tbose shipping through the private
firms and would drop out. Eventually the shippers, having captured
enough of tbe growers, would
slaughter them all and get back tbe
money used to give the fancy prices
to the originals. The geographica
organizations had been t'ropped because of tbe fondness of the shippers for getting one district to bid
against another.
Commodity organization,with enforceable long-term contracts, had
been found necessary to solve tbis
situation. Tbere was never any fail
ure after that. By 1901 the produo-
ers bad learned to build up strong
cooperative organizations through
the guidance ofthe bankers, the, wisdom and experience of the merchants, and tbe perseverance of the
farmers. The growers did not go
into the cooperative with their fingers crossed. Tbey made it a whole-
souled proposition. Now, iu California tbey bad 22 commodity associations bundling from 260 to 300
million worth of produce every
year. Since .1910 tbey had sent out
two billion dollars worth of farm
produce. Even in the bad year of
1920 in the States, 80 per cent of
tbe Californian farmers made a
profit. The result was that the tobacco growers, wheat growers, cotton, bean and rice growers were or-!
HrMifpnr- ne
"What are you seeking for?"
"To see what town we can argue in after Lau
ganizing under the California plan.
On December 15 last the speaker
attended a meeting in Washington,
he said, at which 240 men represented 890,000 signed up growers of
various produce, amounting to fl,-
200,000,000 in annual value.
•'It is nit an experiment with us
now. You could have observed ns
only you won't open your eyes, Cooperative marketing has changed
Cahtornia completely. VVe have
learned tbree important things.
First, find out what you are trying
to do^then build a suitable machine to do it, and then get the
proper man to drive the machine"
He urged bis hearers to stop
dumping fruit. He pictured a situation where the growers were all
shoving their fruit unto the shippers
and the latter were offering it to the
buyers iu Calgary, Edmonton and
otber cities. Tho growers were being made.to compete one aguinst the
otber, with the result that the jobbers sat ba'k till the market was
hammered down to little or nothing
Apples of one producer cut down
the price for the otber growers,
when tbere sbould be no snch a
thing as competition between growers of the same commodity.
Mr. Sapiro ontlined six merchandising steps which he said only cooperative groups could take. Tbe
first was to improve grade, standardize brands, give .specific names
and improve quality. In this connection he gave some interesting
details in relation to the handling
ot.Petaluma eggs and Sunkist oranges, showing that these brands
dominated their field, because thgy
could be relied on and the cooperative stood behinli tbem.
Tbe second step was to have the
right package. The speakers said he
did not think the Okanagan needed
much advice in the matter of pack.
The third step was to extend the
market in tho matter of time, place
aud intensiiy in the use of tbe product. There was no need to listen to
tbe shipper, who said the prairie
was tbe only market andEdmonton,
Calgary and Hegina the cities to
which to ship. The shipper made
money off the producer in any
event, sojbe did not need to bother
about finding new markets. Sunkist
California oranges were sold ip practically every town and city, in
every state aud province, except
Florida. New markets were constantly sought.
"I waB in Toronto recently, and
visited ten stores handling apples,"
he went on. "In seven of them the
only apples for sale came from
Washinglon and Oregon In the
other three I could get Ontario  ap
ples and one of these three also bad
apples from British Columbia, What
about your market? Why, we in the
States can't begin to touch Mcintosh Keds, and ynu have several
varieties which are just as good as
anything we have, Why should
California sell apples in Australia
in a market which is sentimentally
and industrially yours! Our farmers
will find markets of their own and
don't have to get ihem at your expense.
"Wby are you only sending no-
pies to three cities in the States—
New York, Boston and Chicago?
There are hundreds of other good
cities, and New York is by no
means the,best.
"London is a marvelous market
for apples, but you send comparatively few there, and these you
dump unto some jobber instead of
sending to your own agent.
"You have a market for your apples in every mouth on the North
American contin?nt that can fit
itself io bite into an apple"
Wbile the speaker was prepared
to urge that early apples be rnshed
to the nriarket, he thought that there
shouid be considerable storing of
ater varieties.
He urged the plentiful use of ud-
vesttsiug so that every Canadian
conld bc induced to eat an apple
first thing in the morning, another
for breakfast, one for lunch, one for
dinner, and one the last thin^at
night. They would gradually start
saying, "Every day, in every way,
1 am getting applier and applier."
The fourth step was to gel people
to use the product constantly, The
raisin growers in 1912 were sending
out forty million pounne of raisins
und getting a return of a cent ami a
quarter a pound. These raisins were
principally for Thanksgiving,Christmas and New Year's. Out by showing new uses for raisins, also putting
them up in 5 cent packages, advertising them aeSunsweet raisins, get»
ting »hem into bread, usine plenty
of newspaper and magazine space to
persuade the public of the food
value of the raisin the growers raised
their shipments to 240 million
pounds in 1918. Raisins were no
longer a luxury but a necessity. And
even with this greater consumption
tbe growers made a greater return
per pound.
"These poople spend four million
dollars a year in advertising. They
aro Veal merchants. They tell the
world, not each other.
"That is what we do in California.
Wo create a consumer demand and
we don't have to monkey with tho
possible to have the Okanagan organized in sixty days along real cooperative linos and with 90 por cent of
the growers signed up. Then if the
growers plastered \he newspapers in
consuming districts with their advertising, it was a certainty thc wheat
fanners, for instance, would give
them support so long as good apples
wore furnished and the buyers could
get them at fair prices.
The fifth step in merchandising
was to learn how to route the frui}
so us to prevent glutting in one place
and famive in enother. A real trallic
manager would bo needed—a man
who would get tho cars when needed
and send them,whore tliey sliould go;
who would have power-to divert Ihem
from one place to another so as to
prevett too many rolling into any
one section.
The sixth step was to make the
price depend on tlie supply at the
consuming points instead of on the
supply at the producing points. That
principle meant the whole difference
between prosperity and poverty.
When the Okanagan was full of apples it should think not in terms of
its own quaintity, but in terms of the
quantity at the points of consumption,
Having decided what they wanted
to do, which was to merchandize
their fruit, the growers mnst next
consider the matter of technique, or
the building of the machine. Cooper
atiae organization must be by coin
mod ity, not by geography. Locals
should be formed to receive instructions in grade and pack. The marketing organization sbauld be a regularly
incorporated association .containing
farmers only. There should be no
combination with shippers nor should
thero be any idea of a monopoly for
the purpose of "soaking" anyone- as
to price. It would bo good business
to havo storage or paoking house
ownership under a separate company
with partiai ownorship by townspeople, but the marketing association
should be quite sepneate, for growers
only, and with one man one vote.
Directors should bo chosen by districts and should be on the job with
frequent meetings, onco, twice or
three "times a week. The maikot or
ganization must be non-profit taking,
It should not monkey with buying
implements, etc., but should confine
its attention to selling the   farmer's
Aldermanic Hoard Same
as Last Year With Exception of Aid. Schnitter, Whose Place Is
Taken by W. Liddicoat
After one of the most keenly contested civic elections in the history
ot the city the end came last night
with Ihe return of the old council,
with the exception of one of tbe aid-
ermen — Mr. Scbnitter, who is supplanted on the board by Wui. Liddicoat. The campaign was carried
on in a friendly spirit,and theae were
no soreheads last night when the
vote was announced. Nearly every
available vote in the city was polled..
The following   was ti)e "result of
the battle of ballots:
Geo. H, Hull   169
G, H. Acres    116
Aldermen, East Ward —
Don Manly     96
W. Liddicoat ...*     78
A. Schnitt-r     56
.). T.  .Simmons     25
Manly and Liddicoat elected.
Aldermen, West Ward —
J. B; McDonald     09
T. A. Lovo     77
Joseph Manly     76
McDonuld snd Love plected.
J. T. Lawrence and O. W. Clark
were elected school trustees by ac-
clamatin, and T. A. Wright was
eleoied police commissioner by the
same method.
frnit. Pooling suould be by grades.
There should be written long term
contracts, containing somo method
of finance,
Tho third featu.ie of cooperation
was tho man to drive the machine—
the porsonnol. Ho urgojl his hearers
not to get amateurs  in  the  business
or to  attempt to run  a 1 • it-c enter
prise with n small salaried man.
Mr. Sapiro considered that if the
Okanagan   fruit ranchers organized
properly they could handle the ipit's
lion this year and capital could be
obtained for them to provide plenty
of packing house accommodation if
it is not possible to obtain that already existing.
Geo. A. Hird, of Bridesville, died from exposure
while hunting in tlie woods
in the Camp McKinney district last week. Mr. Hird had
only moved into the district
last month. Coroner Kingston decided that an inquest
was unnecessary.
W. S. McPherson, E,Bailey
and,Tony Peterson went up
to Greenwood on Tuesday on
business in connection with
the removal of the I.O.O.F.
hall fittings from   that   place
Sapiro said he  thought it would b^ to this city.
Please accept my sincerest
thanks forthe splendid.■j-tf*.
you gave me.
A Bit Cruel    ,
"Every time the baby looks into
my face he laughs," declared tbe
proud mid boastful father.
"Well, he's too young to have
learned good manners yet," replied
his sarcastic friend, "hut at least
you must bo gratified to see that the
child has a real sense of humor."
He   Liked  to   Be Lept in
The Sultan of Trongeanu was an
adepl ;ii excusing himself for his
Bligbt deviations from tbs paths of
righteousness Al least so il would
appear from this Btory, wbioh Charles
Mayer, his old»tim*| official adviser
and good Iriend, tells in his recent
hooka an the Malay jungles.
On one of my visits to Trengganu,
he says, 1 spent several days with
the sultan and discussed hiB prob«
lent.- with bim. He owed a sum of
money, and knowing that he had
money in the treasury, I asked him
why he did not pay lhe debt.
He was thoughtful for a lime.
"Well, I'll tell you," he said at I ist.
"If I pay these people, they will
forget about the Sultan of Treng-
ami. If I d in't pay them, they
will never forget me."
T. M. Gulley has been
elected may of Greenwood for
A wise man's country ia that one
ni whi h he is happiest THE   SUE,   GRAND   FORES,   1. G.
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)      1.50
Addreur ■•*' —* 'cations to
Thk Grand Fours Sun
Phonb 101R GIi-and Fohics, B C
office:   columhia avknde and lake street.
The citizens who listened Lo the statement
of the city's financial standing, in the city hall
last Thursday evening, undoubtedly indulged
in some train of thought. It may also be presumed that this thought varied according to
the nature of the person who speculated or
theorized upon the facts presented. To the
majority of those present, it i.s pretty safe to
say that the figures presented conveyed no
other impression than that our municipality
will soon have a strong enough financial rat
ing to embark upon another lionowjng
campaign—to make good'times on borrowed
money, as they generally put it. These people
belong to the class who believe that every
body should "eat, drink and be merry today,
for tomorrow we die." There is no harm in
eating and drinking and being merry if one
has the money to pay for these enjoyments,
but if we saddle the bill for the banquet upon a
generation that is not to appear on the stage
for half a dozen decades yet, the feasting loses
all the virtue that it might otherwise have
possessed. It is like pawning your worldly
goods and squandering the money and then
bequeathing the pawn ticket to a grandchild.
A favorite plea for running municipalities
into debt is, rhat posterity will share in the
benefits of the improvements we make, and
, therefore posterity should boar a portion of
the burden. This line of reasoning held good
it one time, but today it is hardly applicable.
Conditions are changing so rapidly nowadays
that the building that one generation rears is
razed by the succeeding generation to make
room for a more imposing structure. If we
can not build to suit the future generation we
might as well qu t spending its money.
British Columbia Growers'  Organization Committee.--Report No. 3
Vernon January f», lft23.
In its last report your committee stated
it expected to confer with Aaron Sapiro on
the various schemes then before rhe committee.
These schemes were: C ntrol board, central selling, aud cooperative packing and selling. Mr. Sapiro placed himself very fully at
the disposal of the committee on each of the
three days he spent in the valley. He discussed the schemes outl hed, and in accord
with his public statements, he condemned a
board of control as unsound in principle and
unworkable in action. He further condemned
central selling as being merely a partial measure, and unsound unless combined with cooperative packing. On the other hand, he
very strongly recommended the adoption of
cooperative merchandising as being the only
scheme which has successfully solved the
problem connected, with the marketing, of
perishable crops.
In these circumstances, and as ydur com
mittee believes that Mr. Sapiro's recommendation, whieh is in general accord with that
previously given by Dr. Macklin, has met with
the approval of the great majority of the fruit,
growers of the province, it hasdecided that
it will be in the best interests of the growers
to proceed at once t * draw up a scheme for
cooperative marketi g on the lines laid down
by Mr. Sapiro, to the extent of taking preliminary steps necessary to bring such a
scheme into effective operation as soon as
In this work the committee has the advantage of the advice and experience of Mr. Oliver, Mr. Sapiro's partner, who is now in Ver
non in consultation with the committee.
At the same time the committee realizes
that it is desirable to give the growers.through
their accredited representatives, the earliest
possible opportunity of definitely accepting or
rejecting the above plan of cooperative marketing, and' it has therefore decided to lay
this scheme before the grower delegates, who
meet at KelownB on January 20, to decide the
whole question of the future policy of tho industry. F.iE. R. Wollaston, Chairman.
A modest minority of those present at the
meeting may have directed their minds to
wander io another direction. A few years ago
- -thus they probably speculated—our city was
• i dire financial circumstances. Ry the prac
libnv?3r four years of economy, we have arrived at point where daylight is not only iu
plain view but where all danger to the good
mme of the city has vanished. The economy
his nqt been irksome. Everybody have had
about afl the improvements-that they needed.
The taxation Has not been too burdensome.
I'he debt of the city has been reduced by
about one half. The yearly interest charges
have fallen from ten thousand to five thousand
dollars. Why not continue the same policy
fir another four or five years and wipe out the
lebt entirely. The benefits from such course,
its consummation, would be tremendous. The
•tdvertisiag alone that the city would obtain
irom its enviable financial position should be
worth at least ten thousand dollars per annum.
And the money that has in the past gone for
interest on our bonds would give us more im
provements than we have ever had heretofore.
And we would have no sinking fund to keep
up, uo principal to pay back, and we could reduce taxation with a vengeance!
Speculating nn this subject to deeper currents these Utopian dreamers might have pictured a time when our entire|province,the whole
Dominion and all the people in it, would be
free of debt, and no one could lend a dollar
at interest. That would mean that the loafers
who are now living off the interest of the
money bequeated them by their industri ms
grandfathers, fathers or uncles would have to
go to work and earn a living. That would
make us all producers, and the hours of labor
could be reduced as well as the taxes.
One way to keep from becoming a busybody
is to keep a body busy.
Notes, Notions and Notables
The territory of Rhodesia has voted against
joiniug the Union of South Africa, "Self-
determination" seems to be as popular a cry
in provinces as in national states. Rhodesia
7s a large domain territorially, but the white
population is scattered. There were only 14,-
its'S votes on boLh sides of the question.
Your lips are the bow; your words are the
arrows; there are a million marks. The arrows are of your own choosing.
Close Examination of the
shown here only accentuates their
charm. They aro stones that will
appeal to those who prefer a small,
good diamond to u large, faulty one.
Select a Diamond Now
A small payment will reserve it for
you. An occasional sum on account
from now on will put you in possession of the best of gifts without
your having felt the cost.
Jeweller ami Optician
Bridge Street Grund Forka
Ei G, Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Sooplies
Grand Forks, It. C.
Established 1910
Real Instate and Insurance |
Ko'jlili'iil Aireiit. Hrnn'1 PorlM Tmyusitf
Coliiptuiy, Limited
Farms      Orchards     City Property
As-ent.9 at Nelson, Culj-iwy, WihiilpGtt; find |
other Pralriupoints.  Vancouver Aarents:
Bstiiljltsheil in 1910, WU lire in is pnsilion to I
furnish reliable infnrmutlmi I'onceriiin;- thin I
Write f ir ,'r s i Itr 'i-i-nr-i
Transfer Company |
City Baggage and General
To match anything new under the sun
search China, even for an aristocracy of
brains. In China there are three distinct
classes—labors, capital and brains. Tlie
"brains" appear to be an aristocracy descended
from long lines of philosophers. Thoy are
the thinkers and tho peacemakers. Should a
difference arise between labor and capital, the
•brains" act as a voluntary board of arbitration.
The Wisconsin department of markets estimates that overy person in the United States
will have to eat forty-eight pounds or more
of potatoes this year than usual to consume
the present crop. The supply ihis year is
four bushels for each person, instead of three
and one fifth bushels, the average amount.
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Offloe  at   R.   F.  Petrie'a Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Real Bstatc and Insurance
City   Real Estate For
Applications for immediate pareli:is;*- of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices j--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and "prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Cooking Heating
Wood Coal
Electric Gasoline
Complete Home Furnishers
Killing time is killing the   goose that lays
tne golden eggs.
c^lncient History*
Items T«ken From The Orand Forks Sun for the Correspondtne
•Week Twenty Years Ago
Martin Burrell is now iu the mayoralty contest. It was
stated for a long time that he would not enter the race.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Chappie and family left last Saturday on a pleasure trip to San Fraucisco.
Dr, C. M. Kingston  returned  yesterday   from   Vann
cou ver, where he spent Christmas with friends.
Excellent facllltiei for aellluir your furuu
We have aueuti nt all Coatt and Prairie
Sellable information rofardlnt* this dlatrut
oheerfullr furnished. Wis sollolt yonr inquiries.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Telphone service embraces a variety of operations;
the installation of telephones and changes in locations;
telphone operating; maintenance of central office
equipment; ontside plant and telephone apparatus;
accurate and up to date directory listings; billing, collecting and numerous other things that must be done
to give service that will be complete  and  satisfactory.
Notwithstanding our aim to give the highest possible standard of service, we realize that at times difficulties will arise. Usually they are quickly remedied.
But defects occur at times which, in spite of watchfulness, are not immediately detected.
Patrons will confer a favor if they will advise us
immediately of such occurrences
By "satisfactory service" we mean that the individual user shall be satisfied.
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
oppomtb uuowmts kxcuanqb
VIPUS and      FLUMES .
K. f. laws:
Furniture  Mode to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatlv   Don
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a • large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf stvles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Sun's Pagegf People and Events of Passing News Interest
Competition No. 16 Closes Friday
Midnight, January 19th
at the Offlco of tbo
P. 0. Drawer 938
•or. Bastings and Gambia  Straits
I enter The B. C. Veterans Weekly Foo
seription ontitles competitor to one estimate;
tba corresponding game last year, by placing
tball Competition and agree to abide by tbe rules published in The B. C. Veterans
60c for ten weeks and two estimates; 76c for fifteen weeks and five estimates; fl foi
You simply indicate whether tha HOME TEAM will score MOBE. LESS or tha SA
an "X" in tba column fro-Mad In tka Coupon.
$5000 - First Prize
$3000 Second Prize
$2000 - Third Prize
Coupons may alio be deposited at any of
the    "DON'T   ARGUE"    STORES    by
courtesy of Mr. Con Jones.
Weekly.   25c enclosed for fl**e weeks' sub-
twenty-five weeks aad ten estimates.   IN
ME NUMBER ot goals than tbey scored In
Fiptm's nflur i-ach team denoto last season's score.                                                 M is MORE           Xi is LESS           S is SAME
•** aS                                      L»»*
1 5J            HOME             Tears
" w                                    Scon
Away          Years
.   Scon
Coupon Ha. 1
M       £       8
Coupon No. 2
Coupon Mo. 3
Coupon Mo. 4
Coupon No. fi
BLACKBURN R.         1
CARDIFF CITY          8
|          |
1          1
|         |
CHELSEA                  1
NEWCASTLE U.         I
|          |
1         1
1         1
TOTTENHAM H.        0
1          1
1         1
1         1
SUNDERLAND           2
|          |
1         1
1         1
FULHAM                     1
1          1.
1         1
1         1
FORT VALE               2
WE8T HAM C.           1
■ 1          1
1         1
1         1
BRISTOL ROVERS     2 1 Northampton      o
•         1          1
I         1
|         |
WATFORD                  4
1          1
1        J
|         |
ASHINGTON              2
WREXHAM                 2
1          1
|         1
•1         1
1          1
1         1
|         |
ABERDEEN               2
GREENOCK M.           2
|          |
1         1
1         1
DUNDEE                    2
HEARTS                     0
Coupon No. 7
Coupon Mo. 8
Coupon Mo. 9
Coupon Mo. 10
em em                                  Last!                                 Last
| >f%      HOME                Ycar'sl         Away             Year's
■ ****                                Score                                 Score
Coupon Mo.' 8
BLACKBURN R.         1
CARDIFF CITY          3
i         1
1         1
CHELSEA                  1
NEWCASTLE V.        1
1         1
TOTTENHAM H.         0
'     1         1
|         |
|         |
SUNDERLAND           2
1         1
1         1
1         1
FULHAM                     1
1         1
|         |
PORT VALE               2
WEST HAM U.           1
1         1
1         1
1         1
I         1
1         1
WATFORD                  4
1         1
1         |
1         f
1         1
ASHINGTON              2
WREXHAM .              2
1         1
1         1
|          I
I         |
1         1
ABERDEEN               2
GREENOCK M.           2
I          1
1         1
1         1
DUNDEE                    2
HEARTS                     0
|         !
!      1
'         '
'         1
1         1
When a man loses
anything else he
advertises for it,
but when he loses
his head he stops
Don't Lose
Your Head
Recovery of Ancient Eastern charm presents an inestimable boon
to man-kind in bestowing Power and Success upon all wearers
Evil influences arc removed, accidents warded olT. planetary inulignaiicy overcome. Its touch betoken*the dawn of a new exiitency. Ita wear immediately re*
leasei all the powers for (food and brings that joy and blind, peace and plenty,
which you have hoped for and strnggled to obtain.
A Divine Gift! Sought after for centuries! Recovered by mere accident from
the disciple of a Hindu Bage. dweller of the tanotlfled. mysterious, onowy height'
of the Himalayas. Confirmed -sceptics testify to iti miraculous powers. Men and
women crerywlu-re acclaim its potentiality la realizing material expectations,
bringing in prosperity and •enuring a lover's affection. To be worn as a pendant or
on the arm. Write Name Hnd Address legibly stating SBX of the Intending wearer
when ordering. ,
PHlCKs—Eneased In copper. Inclusive postage, packinc and rci-istratlon cunts
&C..M.80, Dos.SlO.   Silver, ii, Doz, $16.   Hold, »4.80, DOZ.J4.V CASH WITH URDEB
Complete instrnetlona un how to get best results with each Charm.
The Mystic Charm Co.
•   At the Hindu Talisman Cottage,
News of the Gity
Two oars of apples were Hhipged
to Kdmonton on Monday last from
the Central packing house. Another
car is to be despatched to the same
destination tomorrow.
,.J. A. McCallum, who haa been a
patient in the Grand Korks hospital
since his return fiom lhe east, is re»
ported to be considerably improved
in health.
Hev. Hillis Wright will lsave
Tuesday for Vancouver, where
intends td reside in tuiure.
City Clerk J. A Hutton, who has
been confined his home by illness
during the past wetJk, is recovering,
Mr. and Mrs. W.I', lieid returned
Sunday evening from their wedding
tour to the coast.
Miss MacEwau, of the public
school a'aff, returned Sunday even«
ing from her vacation trip to Vancouver!
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
5—Friday  35
6—Saturday   54
7- Sunday  43'
a—Monday  36
9~Juenday  38
10—Wednesday.. 38
11- Thursday  40
Rainfall  0.66
Snowfall     4.3
Boy Scout News
First  Grand Forks Troop
Hoy Scouts
The present Scout headquarters
in First street will be vacated and
closed at the end of the present
f-atrol leaders will be responsible
that 11 personal or patrol property
is removed before 5 p.m, Saturday,
January 73.
No Scout has authority to enter
ibe building (without the owner's
permission ) after that date.
Tbere will be no official parade.or
meeting on Friday, 19th inst., while
arrangements are in progress for a
new headquarters. See next week's
newspapers for the arrangements for
January 26, which will be an in
spection parade.
City Grocery^
We thank all our customers for their pajronage
in the past aud request a continuance of the
same. The fnture will be just as bright as we
make it. Let us all endeavor to add our little
bit of brightness.
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy roach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful aa swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules *Brake. Everything complete. Heal Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people,to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
The Prophet in His Own
Country Again
Those who knew us iu boyhood
are rarely impressed with our triumphs in mature years. Chauncey
M. Depew, in his recollections tbat
are printed in Scribier's Magazine,
tells an amusing story about the
ate Melville E Ingalls, who as a
railway president had combined and
rehabilited several bankrupt lines.
Ingalls had returned for a rest to
the little Maine village where he
was born and, at the "hot»stove
senate" in the general store an old
farmer said:'
"Melville, they do tell thet ye're
gittin' a salary of nigh onto ten
thousand dollars every year."
Ingalls, who was actually drawing
several times tbat sum, nodded;
whereon the old farmer observed:
"Well, thet jes'shows what luck
■n' cheek kin do fer a feller."
different objects tbat attracted his
attention. Happening to notice a
clump of cranber y vines on the
shore of the lake, he asked^ tbe
man what they were and whether
they were good to eat. ,
"Good to eat? Well, I should say
so". You take tbat little cranberry
and stew him, she makes just as
good apple sauce as prunes."
Geo. E. Massie has moved
tailor shop to his residence at
.foot of Second street.
Frank Newbauer returned Sunday evening from his vacation trip
to the coas,.
A joint installation of the Grand
Forks and Greenwood K. of P, and
Pythian Sisters was held in lhe
Davis hall Tuesday evening. Abuut
seventeen visitors from Greenwood
were preseni. A banquet was served
at 6 o'clock. After the installation
ceremony an interesting program
rendered, the Sisters putting on a
drill lhat was very much admired.
DanciDg was indulged in uutil train
Lost—Two-year-old white heifer,
with some small brown spots on the
face and ear; left ear split.
Eholt, B. C.
A Reproof - That   Missed
The young wife entered the
kitchen rather nervously and after
hesitating for a few seconds said to
the cook, "Oh cook, must really
speak to you. My husband is always
complaining about tbe cooking. One
day it is the soup, and the next day
it is the fish, and the third day it is
the roast; in fact, it's always something or otber."
The  cook   replied  with   feeling,
A V        +*l    G"     *4- r "Well, mum, I'm sorry for you.   It
A Versatile * rmt must be awful t0 live with „ gentle.
In   Forecast   we read of   a New  man like that*"
York sportsman who was   spending 	
his usual vacation in] the Moosehead
country and who had engaged the Don't be among those fools
serAices of an old Flench Canadian who use all the first part of
as his guide. The sportsman liked to their lives to make the latter
ask the old man questions about thel part miserable.
Would Not Be Shuffled Off
An old Scotchman, David Gordon,
was seriously ill and theae was little
hope of his recovery. Relatives had-
wbeedled him into making a will
and had gathered at his bedside Jo
watch him as he laboriously signed
it. He got as far as D-a-v-i and
then fell back exhausted.
"D, Uncle David, d," exhorted
a nephew.
"Dee!" exclaimed tbe old Scot
feebly but witb indignation. "I'll
not dee until I'm ready, ye avaricious wretch."
In tbis old world more feelings
are hurt by bad manners than by
bad intentions.
There are men who gain nothing
from a fortune except the fear of
losing it.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Ydle Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel, First Stkbkt
Dominion Monumental Works
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
It is better to fail in the next at
tempt than to fold your hands afte*,
a great achievement.
Owen Sound.—Joseph L.t-6, section
"oreman on thc C. P. R. at Dundalk
*or seven or eight years, has been ap-
>oint»d section foreman at Orange-
Wile  and  has  moved to that town,
•fust before his departure from Dun-
'alk Mr. Lee received a cheque for
'26.00 from the C. P. R. represent-
*"-:.jr the amount of the prize offered
'ij the Company to the Superintend-
-lit having the best kept section on
he  Bruce division.    Six years ago
Sir. Lee was the winner of the Road-
oaster's prize.
Ottawa.—Ottawa loses a popular
itizen, and an able railwayman in
Mr. P. P. Tinker, district freight
tgent for the Canadian Pacific Railway for several years, who has juat
•eceived a promotion. On the first
)f the year Mr. Tinker takes up the
losition of rlistrict freight agent for
:he Canadian Pacific and associated
lines in Detroit. These lines include
the Canadian Pacific Steamship Co.,
the Minneapolis, St.. Paul and Sault
Ste. Marie Railway, the Duluth
South Shore and Atlantic Railway
and the Spokane International Railway.
Mr. Tinker came to Ottawa on
December 1st, liilO, from St. John,
N.B. He started railway work on
the old New Brunswick Railway on
Oct. 7th, 1887, and was taken over
by the C.P.I!, when the company
purchased I he road and has, bem
wilh  the company ever since.
Mr. C. S. Morse, of Toronto, a
well known C.P.R. man, has been
transferred to Ottawa to tnke over
Mr. Tinker's duties. Mr. Morse arrived in Ottawa on December 2(5th.
Chatham, Ont. — "Speed-mania"
has again broken loose in the city
and unless some strong steps are
tuken to eliminate this craze it will
gain a strong foothold in the city,
declared Chief of Police Groves.
A complaint was laid to the police
by the C. P. R. to the effect that an
automobile going south on William
St. at a considerable rate of speed
struck one of the north-sitfe gates
which had just been lowered for an
oncoming train and ' completely
smashed it.
The tower-man, realizing that one
of the touth gates was liable to be
similarly treated by the speeding
motorist, raised these gates at a
considerable speed, being just quick
enough to make a passage for the
speeding motorist. The number of
the car was secured by one of the
local lection crew and turned over
to the police. •
"The driver of the car will be
charged with reckless driving," stated the Chief, fit is high time that
wp take dpdslve steps to prevont
any accidents which can be directly j
traceable to reckless driving"
Furnaces are like  husbands.   If
you don't watch them they  go out.
APPLICATIONS for permits to graze livestock on the Crown range within each
Grazl'iK District of the Province of British
Colnmbia, must bc filed with the District
tforestersat Cranbrook, Fort George, Kamloops, Nelson, Prluee Rupert, Williams Lake
Vancouver and Vernon, or with tbe Commissioner of Grazing, Purlitiment Buil'liin'B, Victoria, li. 0„ oo or hefore March 15th, 1S2.H.
Blank forms upon which to submit applications may he obtained from the District Forresters at the   ahove  named  pluces   or from
to ■ Department of Laisls at Vicforia, B, C.
Deputy Minister of Lund-
Dopartment of Lauds,
Victoria, B.C..
.itinuar.v 1th, I'.'JS.
rpAKE NBTICB thai Kobert ''ampholl, of
*- orand Forks, B, ('., occupation Government Liquor Vendor, intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following rie-
soribod laml:
■roinmoiirsiiitf at :t post planted attic North
West corner posi of Lot 9B3, SimilUamcon
Laml District, thenoe N irth 10 chains, theuce
East 40 chains, theice South 40 chains,
tbence West 40 ohains to thc point of commencement, and containing 100 aores, more
or less.
Dated November noth. 1022.
We Thank
for their liberal
patronage during
the pa:,t year. A
continuance of the
same in 1923 will
be highly appreciated.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aaplrln Is tho trade mark 'roRlntered in Canada) of Baver Manufacture of Mono-
ncolieacldcater of Rallcyllcacld. While it la well known that Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to assist tho public againat imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will bo atamped with their genera! trade mark, the "Bayer Cross-."
BOX 332    I6RAND FORKS, B. C.
'onaiqson s
Phone 30
Canadian   Blind   Babies9  Home
Nursery, Hospital and Kindergarten
Dominion  Charter,   Without Stock SubscYiption,
DlHiiCTOllM-IIon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. Q. Turriff,
President; A. H, FitzilMrnons, Vise-President; Edward (irand, Secretary.
0, Blaokett Robinson, Oor. Secretary;"?, F. McKinJuy, Treasurer; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. B. Provost, W.
Lyle Itoid, A. J. Freiinau, Charles H. Pinbey, C.E., W. J. Cairns, and Tom
TRCSTEKS—C. H. Pinbey, C.E., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. J. Freiman,
Leg-il Adviser Bankers Auditor
John 1. MacOracken, K.C,    Royal Bank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, C. A.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently ob
tained, aro: "To provide a Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide froo Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of suoh unfortunates, who, for the lack of such ser.
vice, perish evory year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and graatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the vorious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the ptesant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
lias yot been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home was opened iu 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," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one in the 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 Boajd. While the
Home is to bo located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, su that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expectetl. Cheques should be mado
payable to tho Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
JMiE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Virifing cards
Slip," ing tags
Price lists
•New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced to $5 an acre; second-class to
W 60 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined tto surveyed landa only.
Record! will be granted covering only
land suitable (or at-rlcultural purposes
and which Ib non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange (or adjacent pre-emptions
with joint realdence, bat each making
nc-ceiimaj Improvements on respective
claims. 4p
I'i e-emptors must occupy claims (or
fire years and make Improvement*] to
value of |10 per acre, Including dear-
Ins and cultivation of at least 5 acrea,
before receiving Crown Grant'
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than I years, and haa made proportionate improvementa, be may, ba-
caus* ot ill-health, or other cause, be
granted Intermediate certificate of Ini-
piin—mit and transfer hie claim.
Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant make* Improvementa to extent of
UM per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make Improvements
or record aame will operate as forfeiture, litis cannot be obtained In
3fV.9,5n s Taara, and Improvementa
ef »*.».•*) par acre. Including I acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least 2 years are rsoalred.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, K he
requires land In conjunction with hla
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory Impransainuts mude
and realdence maintained oa Crown
granted land. 0
Unsurveyed areas, aot exceeding It
acres, may bs leased as homesiles;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.
For graaing and industrial purposes
areas exceeding «M acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
Natural   hay   meadows   Inaccessible
t,y ..■SsU"* ro*u-ta ****** o* Purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of ono-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of pm-chase
price, Is mada
PRE-■MI-TOM'      FMI      QUANT.
time within which tho heirs or devisees
of a deceased pre-emator may apply
for title undor tils let m extended
from for one yoar team tbo death of
such person, as formerly, until one
year after the conclusion ef the present
war. This privilege hj r*
No fees relating to |
due or  payable V soldlors en    pre-
empttoiis recorded after Jane M, itl*.
T*S* S* *~f******* **» ***•■■*****
Interest on agreements to parchsae
hwm crgty lots held by members of
Allied Forces, or dependant* acquired
»£•>•* «■■>*"?«. rarartted from m-
list ment to March 11. MM,
Provision made for Imsisiih of
Crown grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Landa, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed ta complete
purchase, Involving forfswtaro,eo fulfillment of conditions of purcttfssa. Interest and taxaa. Where sab Bfltjus-
era do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase prloe doe and taxes may
be   distributed    proportionately   over
n^adtbTMayl.^'10---*  *
Grazing Act, UM. ta* Slsjaaslln
development at livestock Industry provides for erasing districts and range
administration under Commissi oner
Annua! grazing permits luiaul based
on numbers ranged: priority Isr established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, rump sss or lisrsiuis. sip
to ten bead.
The seajao ef this
-   le all i
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to unake harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
C. A, Crawford
Now TolaplMNM Offiaa


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