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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 26, 1923

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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 city. '.
, !
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THP  SiriN  's tne fa-*'or'te news-l
lllli tJKJL*]  paper of the oitizentl
of the district,     lt   is read  by   morel
people in the citv and valley tlmn any I
other paper because it  is fearless, re-l
liable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It   is  always independent but never I
"Tell me what you Know is true:!
"I run dllRSS 83 Well »8 yOU. I
$1.00 PER YEAR I
Stockholders Asked to
Vote on the Purohase
and Doubling of Capitalization-Pay $3,750,-
000 in Stock-Finds .5,-
000,000 Tons in Mine-
Increase Mill to 2000-
Ton Capacity
standing and t'e 60,006 sliares remaining are reqnired forihec (inversion of outstanding first mortgage
donds and debentures The addition
of 250,000 shares will leave 95,000
available for general purposes after
acquisition of control io tbe Canada
Copper. An issue of 95,000 is not
contemplated at present."
At the New York Stock exchange
valuation on Oranby shares, whicb
ie upward of $24 a share, Granby
would pay $3,750,000for tbo Canada Copper The shipment of Can»
ada Copper concentrates to the
Trui) smeller was proposed within
recent Tears.
ere an
Spokane, January 24.— 'The
Granby Consolidated Miniug,
Smelting and Power company
proposes to increase its capi
talization   from   250,000   to
500,0000 shares and to buy
the property of the Canada
Copper    corporation     near
Princeton, B.C., according to
an official statement received
by the Lauzier-Wolcott com
pany on Tuesday The stock
holders have been asked to
vote on the increase and pur
chase at a special meeting to
be held in New York on February 3.
It is reported unofficially that an
expenditure of several million dollars is contemplated by the company, but whether tbis is solely for
the Canada Copper purchase or for
an increase in facilities ia Dot stated,
That tbe installation of a smelter
near the Canada Copper will be in
order is suggested by its remoteness
from a smelter and by tbe profits
possible in smelting.
"The Canada Copper is in process
of reorganisation," says the Granby
report, which bears the name of J.
T. Crahbe, executive vice-president.
"A new company is to be formed to
acquire all of its properties and assets free ot liabilities, and in addition it will have $800,000 in the
"The properties are fully equipped
Engineers have estimated that they
contain more than 10,000,000 tons
of developed ore averaging 1.74 per
oent copper. A recent review of diamond drill and development records
aud an examination ofthe workings
by our own engineer and geologist
conservatively concede 5,635,91*10
tons of 1.83 per cent ore,with values
in gold and silver and probable increased tonnage ab developments
"While tbe Canada Copper concentrating mill is up to date, additions will be necessary to insure a
rated capacity of 2000 tons a day.
The cash fund of $800,000 is believed to be ample for the purpose
and to supply sufficient working
capital pending the receipt of income
from operations. Satisfactory arrangements for transportation,power
and treatment of concentrates have
been made.
"Those entitled to a- majority of
the stook of the new company have
signified to your directors tbeir willingness to exchange sucb stock for
Granby stock on a basis of 155,000
shares of Granby stock for 100 per
oent of tbe capital of the new company. Tbe exchange is not contemplated unless 85 per cent of the stock
of tbe new oompany is acquired by
"Granby bas 189,994 shares out-
Liverpool. — Atlantic liners are
finding there is a run on the ship's
library. Over 4,000 books are distributed amongst the Canadian Pacific liners alone, and reading on
beard has become so popular that, in
addition, bookstalls with all the latest magazines have been installed
ion all the Canadian Pacific passenger steamers.
London, Ont. — John Anderson,
[well-known C. P. R. conductor, has
retired on pension. Mr. Anderson
entered the service of the Canadi'in
Pacific as a trainman on the London
division on May 14, 1881, was promoted to a freight conductor in
3884 and promoted to passenger conductor on June 1, 1887, which position he has since held.
The Good Resolution
Toronto.—Remarkably quick time
was made by a special train travelling between Montreal and Toronto
recently. Carrying a large number
of students from Dalhousie and McGill Universities the train left Windsor Station at 10.87 a.m., and arrived
in Toronto at 6.35 p.m., thus covering the distance of 338 miles in 6
hours, and 68 minutes. A storm was
raging during the trip.
Banff. — Probably' more world
famous men have played on the golf
course at Banff Springs, Alberta,
Canada, in the Canadian Rockies,
than on any other single golf course
in the whole world.
The picturesque course at Banff,
situated as It is among the glaciers
high up among the peaks of the
Canadian Rockies, outstrips all rivals
for scenic beauty and has been called the "Golf Course in the Clouds."
Any traveler from any part of the
world makes It certain that he sees
the Canadian Rockies before completing his visit to the American
Continent, and if he plays golf at all
he is sure to combine his scenic
viewing with a round or two of golf
on the "Golf Course in the Clouds."
To toll off a list of the world famous
men who have played golf at Banff
Is to read a list of "Who's Who" in
world affairs.
The Canadian National Park
Branch of th* Department of the Interior reports over 6,000 persons ai
having played over the golf course
In Banff National Park during the
season recently closed, and many
prominent visitors from nearly every
corner of the globe went over the
links. Those who golfed at Banff
during the latter part of the season
included His Excellency Baron Byng,
Governor-General of Canada; Mr.
Calvin Coolidge, Vice-President of
the United States; Sir Lionel Guille-
marde, Governor of the Straits Settlements; Baron Sanberg, of Holland, Premier Greenfield, of Alberta, and Rodney C. Wood, Chief
Boy Scout Representative of England.
Cranbriak, B.C.—Children, more
•specially children of school age.
should be warned to keep clsar of
railway tracks, particularly at this
season of the year when the snow
is deep and a slip of the foot may
result in a fatal accident. Cranbrook parents should offer some advice to their offspring about their
Slaying around the Canadian Pacific
aflway tracks. A serious accident
recently happened at Vernon t# a
child playing along the railway
■right-of-way. The Vernon News
had the following editorial com-
"The accident on the railway track
last week was not unexpected by
these who have watched with much
concern the school children who so
carelessly walk across and along tha
tracks. The little victim, however,
was not a scholar and it was perhaps his first visit to the railways,
hut nevertheless the boys and* girls
are much too careless when near ths
tracks. Parents and teachers should
continually impress upon the youngsters the danger of playing near ths
trains. Time after time the trainmen have chased fhe kiddies off the
right of way but back they come
oblivious to the danger. Safety first
is the best policy and parents and
teachers should be most emphatic in
warning the boys and girls. There
Is only one way for them to be safe
from danger and that is to keep
away from it."
Boyd Oliver, Aaron Sapiro's Partner, and L.
Taylor Will Speak in
Empress Theater
New Act Drives Out Sack
as Measure of Quantity
of Vegetables and Protects Purchasers
Boyd Oliver, partner of
Aaron Sapiro, the noted au-l
thority on cooperative marketing, will address a meeting of growers and citizens
on the all-important subject
of cooperative marketing in
the. Empress theater next
Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Mr. Oliver will be accompanied by L. Taylor, who
will also address the meeting.
The ranchers should not fail
to turn out and hear the message that these gentlemen
Seedless and Coreless
Apples Again Makes
Its Appearance
George Dreuuan, says tbe Kaslo
Kootenaian, has a novelty in tbe
fruit line aud one that muy rovolu
lionize tbe apple industry. Last
spring Junius Carter guve Mr
Drenuun nn old apple tree, wbicb
tbe latter carefully plauted. It was
originally an Ontario but bad been
recently grafted to a Delicious. A
remarkable thing about the tree was
that the graft bore fruit tbe first
year, wbich wae duly gathered and
put away separately from tbe otber
apples. Last week Mr. Orennan
tried oue of tbe new apples to see
what the flavor was like, and on
cutting into it found tbat tbere were
no seeds and no core. Several more
were cut into, and tbey were all the
same — seedless and coreless.
Whether the tree Will continue to
bear tbe "better fruit" of course remain to be proven, but if it does
Mr. Drennan shou'd have a very
valuable tree.
quantities.. When purchases arc
made from bouse to-bouse peddlers
tbe purchaser is afforded protection
inasmuch as the grade and welgbt
of the purchase must be supplied
by the peddler.
Under the act exceptions are made
in case of any of the foregoing
vegetables which have the leaves attached; these are termed green vegetables, and may be sold by tbe
bundle or bunch, while in the sale
of potatoes by tbe closed barrel ths
provisions of the act are complied
witb if the contents are graded ac-
oording to quality and such barrel
is well and properly filled.
Legislation sucb as is provided by
the root vegetables act is beueficial
to tbe whole community,the grower
being encouraged by the highest
prices for the highest gr: des, and
the consumer having tbe advantage
of purchasing by weight and grade,
and bf ing in a position io obtain
redress if either weight or grade ns
stated is found to be a misrepre
The eaqk as a measure of capacity
ceases under the act to exist, and is
simply look <d upon as n container,
all vegetables with the exception-
stated being sold by weight and
weight alone.
Some of tbe dogs in tbis city imagine tbal they have a mandate to
patrol the satire universe.
Don't be among those fools
who use ajl the first part of
theirolives to make the latter
part miserable.
Legislation now io effect which is
of particular interest to the housewife is under the administration of
tbe officers of tbe fruit branch of
the department of agriculture
throughout Canada. It ie now a
punishable offence for nny person,
by himself or through the agency of
anotbor person, to Bell or offer for
sale auy potatoes, onions, artichokes, beets, carrots parsnips or
turnips except by the standard
pound avoirdupois.
Housewives who in tbe past bave
in some instances been in the habit
of purchasing potatoes by tbe suck
under the impression that tbey were
obtaining a standard sack with tbe
maximum of weight therein, are,
under the new regulations, iu the
position of being able ta obtain definite information as to tbe contents
of eacb sack of potatoes or unions
from tbe ticket or tag which by law
must now be attached to every sack,
or part of sack, of tbese commodities offered for sale.
' The wording of tbe tag is
very simple, and conveys tj the
purchaser tbe uame and address of
the grower, tbe grade or quality of
tbe contents and tbe nut weight
contained in tbo sack. Potatoes are
graded in tbree divisions, Canada
A, li and C. Onions are classified as
fancy, choice, standard, boilers uud
sample in sequence according to
From a general observation of the
working of tbe act as it applies lo
tbe needs of tbe housewife, it ie
fonnd tbat Canada A potatoes are
most in demand, for tbe reason tlmt,
being the highest grade, they are
practically free from defects and
from wastage iu preparing for tbe
pot. For general domestic use in
cooking, standard onions are being
extensively ueed, but wben required
for tbe table fancy and choice re
ceive tbe preference.
Tbe regulations apply to all purchases of the commodities mentioned, whether made at tbe premises of
tbe grower, wholesaler, retailer or
through   the   grower's   agent, and
A Slight Oversight
Speaking of absent mindeduess,
an old friend writes the Youths'
Companion tbat he is reminded of
an amusing etory of the late Julia
Ward Howe, Mrs. Howe wa3 visiting at the home of our friend's, parents and'found tbat she bad forgotten to put a nightgown into ber
bag. Her hostess had gone into another room to get one for ber, when
Mrs. Howe was heard to call out
from the guest room:
]j"0 Lizzie, dear Lizzie, it is no
matter about the nightgown. I lind
I have one on!"
Directors Elected und a
Great Deal of Other
Business Transacted—
Large Attendance
City Receives SIS!)/) From
the Provincial Government as Its Quota From |
the Liquor Profits
Mayor Hull and all the aldermen
were present at the regular meeting
ofthe city cotincilon Mouday evening. The session was shorter than
it usually is.
A idler wns received from
the deputy minister of finance,
with a cheque for $.1896, being the
city's share of the liquor profits, Five
hundred dollars jl thi** unount was
turned over to the Grand Forks
Permissio ■ wan granted to M. H.
Burns lo install a new set of scales
near his garage on Second street.
A street light on Third street in
tbe rear of E C, Heuniger's store
was ordered to be moved to a pole
opposite the C.P.U. depot.
The chairman of tbe water and*
ligbt committee was authorized to
test out tbe fire alarm sireen and
coutrol and lo reverse the position
of tbe sireen. In this connection
the city ejurk was instructed to secure permission from tbe British
Columbia Telephone company t^j
install a remote control in sM „_j! "\
tral oflice, so that the alarm can lie
souuded direct from tbat place.
The clerk was iastructed to obtain data regarding the cost of the
upkeep of children at the Children's
Aid Home in Vancouver,
J. U. Murray was given permission to pull down and remove an
old shack in the rear of the Gr md
Forks garage.
The annual meeting of tbu Grand
Forks Fanners Institute was held
in the Empress theater yesterday
afternoon, there being a large attendance. The afternoon was taken
up with tbe transaction of routine
business and iu discussing various
topics of interest to the cue in be i
The following directors were
ule ted for the ensuing year l'aul-
ford. Padgett, E F. laws, Dr, Q.
II. Acres, Ed HugbeS, Mrs. Om-
manney, Don Manly and Fred
The directors will meet next
Monday nigbt to elect a presidont
and  other officers.
A Versatile Fruit
In Forecast we read of a New
York sportsman who was spending
his usual vacation in thuMooschead
country and who bad engaged tbe
serAices of an old French Canadian
as his guide. The sportsman liked to
ask the old mau questions ubout the
different objects that attracted his
attention. Happening to notice a
c^ump of cranber y vines on lhe
shore of the lake, be asked tbe
man what they were and whether
they were good to eat.
"Good to eat? Well, I should eay
so, You take tbat little cranberry
stew bim, she  makes just   ae
Boy Scout News
First  Grand Forks Troop
Hoy Scouts
'Patrol on  duty   this   week,   Bull
Dog; next for duty, Wolf.
Thu usual Troop meeting will be
held on Friday, February '., at tbe
samo room as last week.
Bootleggers to Pay Tax
New York, Jan. it. —Bootleggers
who have done a profitable business
in New Vork during tha past yeur
were warned today ihat they would
l»e eXpsOted to pay income lax on
their illegal gains.
.1. 0, Appleby, prohibition chief,
ituunuiic- d.ih it|be h preparing a list
ul bootleggers known to have made
money, whieh he would submit to
tin'intern.il revenue department and
that it behooved these nun to tile
Undei the law, information given
by the bootleggers in making tbeir
returns, is confidential aud can not
be given out even lo another federal
department lor the purpose of prosecution.
whether bought  in small or large j good apple sauce as prunes."
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during tbe past week, as recorded by tbe government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
Jan.   ID—Friday    45 JI
20—Saturday    36        18
21- Sunday  21 13
22—Monday  30 18
23—Tuesday  40        18
24—Wednesday.. 33 12
•25- Thursday  34 8
Snowfall •     0.5 THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORM.   B. C.
Site Gkatti Jfarka &mt
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 11.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addretr -■' —******—'cations to
".■Thi* Grand Fobkji Son
Phonb 101R Gband Fobks, B. Ci
At the present writing there is little doubt
of the Granby company's return to the Boundary couutry, which means a revival of mining operations ln this section on a large scale .
This move on the part of the company seems
to bear out the assertion iften made by The
Sun, that you can not keep a good thing hid -
den under a* bushel basket forever. That
there is more good ore hidden in the earth
under the mountains in this district than has
been taken out of it appears to be the opinion of most mining men, and with a buoyant
copper market the demand for that class of
ore will be great enough to warrant reaewed
prospecting and development of the North
Fork and Franklin camp properties. While
reports do not credit the Granby campany
with the intention of rehabil tating its smelter in this city, still this might be an eventuality if sufficient tonnage could be obtained
from the districts named above. But even
though the plant here is never reopened, the
city and valley will benefit by the company's
operations in this part of the province. The
railway traffic through the city will increase
and more'crews—stationed here—will be
added, and the ranchers of the valley will
have a greater population to sell their farm
products to. And, above all other considerations, the people in general will become more
Europe seems to be ou the verge of an -
i/' *.v war that will involve most of the nations'of the continent.
i^otes, Notions and Notables
For the first time in four Xears, says a mar
ket dispatch from Boston, copper sellers do
not bave to beg buyers to lake their copper.
I'he shoe is on the other foot. Buyers have to
(ike their turn in having orders filled. .This
i i good news for British Columbia mining
men. Granby, the Consolidated, and Jtfowe
Sound should prosper. It is hoped that Can
ada Copper will get into action soon. That
•;reat property will one day show surprising
while the people are waiting for him to move,
and the result is mutual disaapointment.
Panama Canal Zone Is a Little Sample
of United States Transplanted
The Panama canal is a key position to the
nation's defense and in development of international commerce. For the trade of the west
coast of South America with Europe and the
Atlantic seaboard of tbe United States, which
is the bulk of the foreign trade of that sec
tion, the canal is practically the sole passageway. For the grain, timber, salmon and fruits
of the west coast of North America the canal
affords easy transit to Europe as well as to
the Atlantic coast of the United States and
Canada. The traffic with China, Japan and
the rest of the Far East area, principally from
the Atlantic coast of the United States, exceeds in bulk that over any other of the trade
routes except the United States coastwise
trade. These are natural and established trade
routes aad they indicate a growing business of
exchange in which the United States occupies
a central position of advantage.
In the naval strategy of the United States
the canal is invaluable. It permits the concentration of virtually all the power of the navy
on either coast or at any point between—the
Canal Zone is itself an important supply and
repair base—and its rapid movement over ai.y
part of the coast line of the United States. In
the broader field of influence the Panama
canal is a key position for the United States.
All who pass through the canal or call at
its terminals get a first-hand Impression of
American manufactured goods, of American
equipment and methods, of American standards of living and of business. It is a thorough
exhibit; and I am pleased to say that it has
been an excellent exhibit. Our Canal Zone is
a little sample of transplanted United) States,
as well as the site of great construction; and
as sucb I believe it is having considerable influence in directing the people ih the countries
of the west coast, northern South America,
and of Central America to looking toward the
United Stntes rather than Europe for leadership in progress.
In a practical way the requirements of our
quarantine service have brought home to the
neighboring countries the advantages of having ports sufficiently sanitary to allow ships
coming from them to escape detention at the
canal.—Col. J. J. Morrow, Canal Zone Governor.
A testing circle is a grcup of perhaps six
vomer, in a community who try new articles
of household equipment, one at a time, and
ihen pass them on in exchange for other ar-
icles. Mauy dealers aud manufacturers are
willing to offer one of their labor-saving
mechanisms for a free trial on the chance of
getting sevoral orders from the circle.
rTHE STRAIN of modern civil-
*■ ized life falls heaviest upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
most neglected of all the human
organs. The constant need of
close-range vision; the continual
exposure to the glare reflected
from pavement and buildings of
from high-powered eleectric
lights, all expose the eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eye-strain without being con
scious of it. Have your eyes ex •
amined and know. We are admirably equipped for this work.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forka
Wu Pei fu is is. .small man, vory slight, wi th
diminutive hands   and   feet, but as hard as
nails and as agile as a cat. Ho has a narro w,
well shaped   head, soft amber eyes, and the
slightly aquiline features which are the mark
in  both China and Japan of the aristocrat.
On the parade ground he is something of a
martinet, but no one minds, because he works
as hard as auy soldier. In his headquarters lie
is the most unassumiug and in some  respects
unimpressive military officer in China.   H * is
probably the only public official in China who
sincerely regards himself as a public servant.
Having the power of a dictator, he will not as
sume the functions.   His plea invariably is
that he has no right to interfere in suoh   matters. He removes tyrants and creates opportunities for the people to call their parliaments
or set up the officials they want, but he says
he has no authority to do these things for
thern.    Once the fighting is over, his major
ambition always seems to be to get into the
most inconspicuous corner available and wait
hopefully for the people to do the rest. Mean
If you can keep your head when all about you
Aro losing theirs and blaming it on you;
If you ean trust yourself when all men doubt you,
But make allowahce for their doubting, too;
If you oan wait, and not be tired by waiting,
Or being lied about don't deal in lies,
Or being hated don't give way to hating,
And yet don't look too good, nor talk too wise;
If you can dream, and not make dreams your master;
If you can think and not make thoughts your aim:
If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster
And treat those two impostors just the same,
If you can bear to hear the truth you' ve spoken
Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools,
Or watch the fhings yon gave your life to, broken,
And stoop and build 'em up with worn out tools;
If you can make one heap of all your winnings
And risk it on one turn of pitch-and toss,
And lose, and start again at your beginnings
And never breathe a word about your loss;
If you cau force your heart and nerve and sinew   •
To serve your turn long after they are goue.
And so hold on when there is nothing in you,
Except tho will which says to them, "Hold on!"
If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue,
Or walk with kings nor lose the common touch,
1 f neithor foes nor loving frieuds can hurt you,
If all men count with you, but none too mucb;
If you can fill the unforgiving minute
With sixty seconds' worth of distance run,
Yours is the Earth and everything that's in it,
And—which is more—you'll be a man, my son!
E.C. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and'Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Wood and
for Sale
City   Real Estate For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices t--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Termst—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
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance |
Ratldent Agent Qrmid Forks' Towniito
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards    City Property
A-tenta et NeUon, Calsjarr, Wlhnlpcg eud I
other Prairie polnti. Vanoouver Agents:
Setabllshed In 1910, we are In a poillloii to 1
lurnlih reliable Information conoernln-r thlt I
Write Cor Us. litar-tture
Transfer Company |
City Baggage and General |
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
Office at
R. F. Petrie'i
Phone 64
olncient History"
Items Taken From The Orand Porks Sun for the Corrcapondtag
•Week Twenty Years Ago
President Miner statea that a dividend witl be paid
this year by tbe Granby company.
At tbe election yesterday, the 22nd, Martin Burrell
was elected the first mayor of the amalgated city. The
aldermen elected were: East ward. Joseph Manly, Robert Gaw; Center ward, N. McLellan,*Charles Cusson;
West ward, Neil McCallum, R. W. Trotter.
Coasting down hill is vejy popular in the city nowaday!, hut the sport has its drawbacks.
When it comes to naming aldermen, The Sun is 100
per cent correct, haying picked the six aldermen elect as
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Batata and Insurance
Exoelleat facilities foi telling yonr farmi
We have ageala tt   all   Cotwt and Prairie
Sellable Information roj-ardlnl- thli diitrot
eheerfullr famished,
solicit  yonr in-
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Gsaiid Forks, B. t.
orroarn aaowaas sxcu.naa
PIPES        and      FLUMES
B. F. LAWS.'
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly   Don
Mcwunna avuoi
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks oi a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures i'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.
Oompetiueii Xo. W Oleni rrlday                                 £. C. VETERAN
WdalgU, Pe*aiuaiy 2nd
B. a. VETERANS WEEKLT LimlUd                 f \j         fl DAL            l
•er. aarUufi and Gamble Street!             GAMES TO BE PLATED
vaboouvbb. b. o.                 TEN ESTIMATES Wl
I enter Tbe B. C. Veterana Weekly Football Competition and agree to abide by
•etiptlon entitle! competitor te one eitimate; 60c for ten weeka and two estimate!; 7(1
STBUOTI01IS FOB rXXsUTO OI COUPONS:   Yon limply indieaU whether the HOI
the eemepeadlaf fame last yeu, by placing aa "X" In tbe column provided In tb
NAME   1  , .
the n
c for t
e Coop
M li
BEKLT LTD.                   $5000 - First Prize
UIDCTITinil        $3000 Second Prize
f 1 IL II1 lUll        $2000 - Third Prize
URDAT, FEBRUART 3       rp^SS*T*,'Li,3^0^-!o&s,,*Sj
$1 SUBSCRIPTION      Cou^ta,1, ** Mr*0on 3mn*
lei published in Tht B. C. Veterans Weekly.   26c enclosed for See week!' inb-
iteen weeks and five e&timateE; $1 for twenty-five week! and ten eitlmatea.   IB
4M will Ecore MOBE. LESS or the SAME NUMBER of goal! tbia tbey scored la
on.     ■■
)DRESS. i	
Fi-purei after eaeh team denote lent maion'o aeon.
MOBE           L ii LESS           8 la SAME
-al em                                      XA!t
| /           BOMB            Tear!
Away           Tern
Coupon Be. 1
Coupon Bo. S
Coupon Bo. 3
Coupon No. 1 . 1
M       L       S    |
1    Coupon Ho. B
|    at        L        8
♦MttLWALL A          2
1          *
OLDHAM ATH.          0
BIRMINGHAM             1
1          1
1          i
1          1.
1          1
BULL CITT               S
1          1
1          1
1          1
*          1
DURHAM OITT         2
NELSON    *                 0
1          1
1          1
*     1          1
1          1
WALSALL                 2
WREXHAM                 S
1   i
1          1
1          1
'          1
ABIRDARI A          1
i   I
1          1
1          1
1          1
LUTON TOWN          1
i   I
1          1
1          1
1          '
NEWPORT 0.             1
EXETER CITT           1
I   1
1          1
1          1
1          |          1
SWANSEA T.             2
i   I
1          1
•     1          1
i   '
ABERDEEN               1
AYR UNITED            0
i   I
1          1
1          1
'   i
GREENOCK   M.          .
I   1
1          1
i   i
OLTDE                       1
1          1
Coupon Bo. 9
1 7      HOME               Tear'!
1 *                                Score
Away            Year'!
Coupon Ho. 8
Coupon Mo. 7
Coupon No. 8
Coupon Mo. 10
*MLLLWALL A.          2
1         1
OLDHAM ATH.          0
BIRMINGHAM            1
1 ;
■       1
BULL CITT               S
1         1
DURHAM OITT         2
NELSON                      0
WALSALL                 2
WREXHAM                 .
1         1
ABERDARE A          1
1         1
LU-ffON TOWN          1
1          1
NEWPORT 0.            1
EXETER CITY          1
1          1
1         I
SWANSEA T.             2
1          1
1         1
ABERDEEN               1
AYR UNITED            0
1          1
1 '
1         1
GREENOCK   M.          >
I          1
1    "
1         1
OLTDE                                     1 1 AIRDRIEONIAN8       1
I     !
♦Bnullsh Cop Tie.    Hark whet
her Mlllwn
11 will score mor
e, Ices, or the same ni
Of   (TOO
lg against
they   lid against Cm!
si Palaci
lis tes
second round of the cap ties lut year.
His'First Pun
We are to'd that Sir W. 8 'liher I
wbo wrote Pinafore, the Mikado unci
uiaoy other delightful operetta!-, nap
a humorist from the cradle. Unfortunately, most of bis early wit*
ticieaiB bave been lost, but one at
least, perpetrated at tbe age of four,
id still exunt. A young aunt of bis
had an apron in which several col
ore appeared, end young Gilbert had
heard it spoken of us "party-
Tbe sunt happened to wear the
the apron on some gala occasion,
whon tbe future author said to her,
"I suppose you are wearing a party-
colored apron because you bave
come to our party."
Costly Curiosity
The Indian medicine man of (he
old Northwest was often an intentional deceiver who played upon the
• ignorance of hiB fellow trlbesmeu.
Some'imes, however, as we learn
from H. M. Robinson's Great Fur
Land, be proves himself as creduln
ous sb bis followers.
One day*in winter, says Mr. Rob
inson, a party of Indians came to
our bouse to beg for food; among
them were several noted conjurers.
We were all curious to know bow
far tbeir belief in the supernatural
would cairy tbem; and, since we
had a lurge music box, we wound it
up and, unnoticed, put it on the
table. In a moment it began to play
The faces of tbe savages took on a
wondering and dated expression.
But, quickly recovering their poise,
tbey began to trace the" sound to its
origin. After several minutes of
deep attention one old man raised
hie gun and tired at lbe box.
It is perhaps unnecessary to mention that tbe instrument was ruined.
The conjurer asserted that an evil
spirit concealed in the bos bad
caused tbe music, and tbat it eould
be driven out only with a guni-hot.
Our curiosity was satisfied, but at a
considerable expense.
A New One  on An   Old
It was tbe judgment day, and
throngs of people were crowdiog
around tbe pearly gates trying to
convince St. Peter tbal tbey bad a
right to enter heaven.
To the first applicant St. Peter
said, 'What kind of a car do  you
"A Paokard," was the reply.
•^All right." said St. Peter, "you
. go  over; there   with   the   Presbyterians.'
Ths next in line satisfied that he
HERE'S the grand champion Shropshire ram bought for $500 by
(he Prince of Wales at the recent International Live Stock Exposition, Chicago, for the "E. P. Ranch," covering about 3,000 acrei in Alberta, Canada, 60 miles south of Calgary, owned
by Ihe Prince of Watti, and which will
be the futiirr home of the great Shropshire sir       The Prince signs himself
"E. P.", meaning "Edward Prince,"
and when he bought thc ranch during
his tour of Canada he rode the range
of his prairie "dominion beyond the
seas," with the Alberta cowboys, and
decided that Its proper moniker was
"E. P. Ranch." Since then the Prince
has sent a large flock of Shropshire
sheep. Dartmoor ponies, thoroughbred
fillies descended from Ormonde, St.
Simon and Bend Or and shorthorn bulls
and cows from his Cornwall, England,
stock farm to thc Alberta ranch. The
purchase of thc Shropshire grand champion was made by the Prince's representative, Prof. W. L. Carlyle, of
Calgary, who attended the Chicago Exposition in quest of the best Shropshire ram exhibited. This ram, whieh
weighs 250 pounds, was exhibited by J.
C. Andrews. West Point. Ind., a dlrec-
lor of the International.
owned a Buick, and was told to
stand over with tbe Congregation-
Behind bim was tbe owuer of a
Dodge, wbo wan ordered to utaiid
with the Baptists.
Finally a meek little individual
came along.
"What kind of a car do you
own?" was'the question.   .
"A Ford." was the answer.
"You jnst think you own a car.
You go over thert* with the Chris
tian Scientists."
Balfour's Modest Caddie
Lord Balfour, says a contributor
to the Boston Transcript, was once
playing golf on a strange course
and bad witb bim a diminutive
caddie who waB very free with his
advice as to distances, wbat clubs to
use, and so forth. The statesman
played tbe round with much success, aod when he had holed his
last shot tbe little man turned to
him admiringly and, gazing at his
tall figure, said, "Eh, «aon, if I had
your legs, und ye had  tnu intellect,
wbat u puir we'd make!"
The drawingnniUBlur said to tbo
little girl of twelve, "Minnie, you've
neglected your work Bbamefully,
and you must remain with me an
bour after school." Minnie shrugged
her khiu little HhouldcrH and said,
"lf your wife doesn't mlud, 1 am
sure I don't."
The actress haB a hurd life. About
the time she gets used to ber husband it is time to get another |
Recovery of Ancient Eastern charm presents an inestimable boon
to mankind  in bestowing Power and Success upon all wearers
Evil influences tire removed, accidents warded off, planetary malignancy over* ^
come.   Its touch betokens thc dawn of a new existence.   Uh wear Immediately re-*
leases all the powers  for good and brings that joy and bliss, peace and plenty,
which you have hoped for and strngpled to obtain.
A Divine Gift! Sought after for centuries! Recovered by inert; accident from
the disciple of a Hindu Sage, dweller of the sanctified, mysterious, enowy height*
of the Himalayas. Confirmed sceptics testify to Its miraouloUH powers. Men and
women everywhere acclaim Its potentiality In realizing; material expectations,
bringing in prosperity and securing a lover's affection. Tu bc worn as a pendant or
on the arm. Write Name and Address legibly stating SEX of tlie intending wearer
when ordering.
PBlCEt--Kneased in copper. Inclusive pottage, paoking and registration costs
A0..JM.8O, Doa.$10.   Silver, $2, Doz,$16.   <i,ild, $1.80, Di>a.$l5. CASH WITH ORDER
Complete insimctloni on how to -ret best results with each Charm.
The Mystic Charm Co.
At tho Hindu Talisman Cottage
Five dollars worth of iron made into
horseshoes ,hud a market value of ten
dollars. Converted into needles that
five dollars worth of iron becomes
worth six thousand eight hundred dollars, but when made into hairsprings
for watches it is worth two million
We may all be compared with that
original five dollars worth of iron—
what we make of ourselves—how
valuable wc become—-depends upon
Most of us are content to bc in the
horseshoe class. A f cm* reach thc rank
of needles, but how rare is the man
who can be classed as a hairspring—
the man who makes the most of every
talent he was born with—who not
merely takes advantage of every opportunity but, Napoleon like, creates
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
HE says 'twas advertising. THE   STJN,   URAND   FORKS.   1. G.
News of the Gity
Mre. J. B. McDonald has been
confined to ber bome during tbe
past week by ao attack of  pleurisy.
Tbe fire . alarm aireen is still a
little hoarse, but she can now make
herself heard at tbe Sun ranch
A tbree drill compressor is being
installed at the Combination mine
at Greenwood.
Rev. Hillis Wright loft on Modh
day for Vancouver, where be will
reside in future.
G. R Pollock, travelling representative of ihe fnternati mai Bible
Students association, delivered an
interesting lecture in the Empress
theater on Tuesday evening, on the
subject, "The Hope for Distressed
Humanity." There was a fair sized
audience present. Tbe present upheaval of society, be said, could
only be saved by divine intervention. Pastor Russell had foretold
the world war of 1914; the speaker
quoted the holy prophets to show
that Christ's reign upon the earth
would begin in 1925, and millions
now living would never die.
Mrs. Sam McDonald  bas   been
seriously ill during tbe past  week.
No Doles Will Be Given
British Columbia Jobless
Victoria.— There will be no
doles for unemployed in British
Columbia so far as the provincial
government and tbe city of Victoria
City Grocery"
We carry a large and well selected stock ot
Fancy and Staple Groceries, Vegetables,
Fruits and Tinned Goods at Prices that
will make y*our Dollar perform its full duty
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
are concerned. Tbis announcement
was made in emphatio terms yesterday after Mayor Reginal Hayward and Alderman J. H. Gillespie,
chairman of tbe city council unemployment committee, bad conferred
privately on unemployment witb
members of the Oliver cabinet for
an hour.
"The ministers made it clear that
theae will be absolutely no governs*
ment doles tbis year, and that also
is tbe policy of the city," said a
statement given out by Mayor Hay'
ward at the city hall after tbe coo
ference. "Tbe ministers also explained tbat tbe government did
not propose to entertain any plan
for assisting stugle men unless tbey
bave bona fide dependents."
Former officers of the Canadian
militia and Candian expeditionary
force, now resident in tbe province
of British Columbia, wbo bave'
been transferred to the reserve of
ollicers, are reminded thnt tbey
should report iu writing to the
colonel commandant, commanding
Military District No. 11, Esquimalt,
B. C., on or before tbe 1st of April,
1923, giving address for the curren t
year, otherwise their names will
be removed from the list of the reserve of officers.
George Shade, aged 25 years, of
Malo, Wash., died at the Grand
Forks hospital on Tuesday. The
remains were shipped to Malo for
burful Deceased was operated on a
couple of week ago for appendicitis, und was apparently re:oveiiug
from the effects of the operation,
when he took a turn for the worse
and passed away very suddenly.
Tbe Fruit Products company of
'irand Forks commenced operations
list Saturday, promptly on time In
accordance witb a schedule arranged
i'i last week's issue of The Suu.
Vpple butter and cider have since
appeared on the market.
A. D. Morrison left Tuesday
evening for Regina, Sask. He took
oar of apples along for distribution
on the prairie.
Lost—Two-year-old white heifer,
with Home small brown spots od the
face unci ear; left -ear Hplit.
Eholt, B, C.
NOT UK in liKivhv tflveii that ft Court of Ko*
viMnn ami Avpeul, undor tho ■'lux-i.
tion Ant" and MPubfio Sohool Aet," for the
Ktiitln Itivur Arnti'HMnmil DUtrlot, rmpprtlntf
thn AsifliHinutit Koll for the yonr I9"JH, will h>'
hell (i*< follow**;
In tho Provincial Governmont ollluc- at
KiTMiuiMiH, .Sfitnriluy, Pithruury LUtli, nt 10
oVInfk In tin* fi-M-iiii'in.
In Rlvenitfo lUti.ut Book Crank, B. •'.,
Monday    Kobruury U'li    a in o'clock in tlu*
fiii'i-iiuon. •
In lhe Provincial Oovoriirnntit olH<« ul
(•IreeUwoodi D, *". Tiiftiuluy, February Uth, at
io o'clock in tlm forenoon•
In the Provincial Government office *i
Grand Korku, B, C, Wttilneudny, Pubriiary
14th, at 10 o'clock in thu forenoon.
In the PlovlnctuI noviirnmeiit office at
Penticton, If. c.Saturday, February 17th. at
10 o'clock In the forenoon-
Duted at Penticton, H. C, thin 2»rd day of
January. 1!>28.
•fudge of the Court of Revision
and Appeal
SEALED TENDERS will he received by the
■ Dintriot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon the 3rd duy of February, 11123. for the
purchase of Licence X4742, near 4th July
Creek, Grand Forks, to cut 100 Cords Cord'
One year will he allowed for removal of
Further particnlftri of the Distrlot Forester, N'el.-on, H. <■•
TAKK NOTICE that kobert l.ampboll, of
Urand Forks, fl. C. occupation Oovcrn-
raent Liquor Vendor, -ntends to apply for
I>ermission to purchase the following de
scribed laud:
Commencing at a post planted at thc North
West corner post of Lot 068, Similkameen
Land District, thence N irth 10 chnins, thence
E.iit 40 chnins, thenee South 40 chains,
thenee West 40 eliains to lhe point of commencement, aud containing 100 acres, more
or less.
Dated Novsmber 80th. 1922.
(1)—Empress of Britain at St Pierra, of Martinique, tht scent of the volcanic eruption in 1902, when 30,000 people tort their lives.   The path shown wai once a busy street     (2)—Headquarter Palace of Cuban Republic, Ha-
(3)—Statue of Empre»» Josephine, flrst wife of Napoleon, on Martinique Island, West Indies.   (4)—More*
Santiaj-o, Cuba.    - *      •
C INCE ocean liners have been made
■■■* as comfortable at the best city
ketels, cruising has become very at-
Mcth-e to those seekinf a rest. The
IsKury of the ship, the fresh sea
the trips ashore at the places
the making of new acquaintances, the experiences gained only by
travel make an ocean cruise sn in-
tomparable delight.
In former winters many Canadians
and Americans escaped from the severity of the home winter by talcing sea
•raises. Cruises to the West Indies are
very popular, not gnly on account of
Ae mildness of the climate, and the
beauty of the scenery, but because of
the romantic history attached to these
Vlaces. In tltc seventeenth century the
fast Indies were the headquarters of
Isrge numbers of British pirates who
"■rreyed on Spanish trading ships. These
Jirates were in a large way responsible
or destroying the commerce of Spain.
A few of tlie interesting sights of the
West Indii". are banana plantations,
mahogany groves, sponge fishing fleets,
and woods of cocoanut palm trees.
Two cruises in the West Indies, and
islands of lhe Spanish Main, Panama
and Venezuela, will he made by the
Empress of Britain this winter. The
many s**e<-i:il features that contributed
last winter lo lhe jucccss of these Can-
Slliati Pacific cruises have been retain
ed and
of Britain
added. The Empress
[tin   selected  by  the
- -  H*
Canadian Pacific for the cruises to the
West Indict by reason of her great
popularity at a luxurious ocean liner
of the most modern and comfortable
type and site, being of 22,200 tons displacement The Empress of Britain is
alto the only steamship making cruises
to tbe West Indies burning fuel oil.
This outstanding feature appeals to pas*
sengers who have travelled m thc Tropics as coaling or shifting coal at the
various ports is eliminated and passengers are assured of spotless promenade and open soaces, with no noise,
dirt or cinders
The Empress oi Britain is devoted
entirely to the purposes of the cruises,
and no cargo is carried. In addition
to the comforts to be found usually
at only the best hotels ashore, the food
and service are of Canadian Pacific
standard. The passenger accommodation
is most attractive, and not more than
two persons are booked in a room unless it is desired tn accommodate a
family party Those who desire to
travel alone will find a good proportion of single cabins. Other attractions Include a gymnasium, swimming
pool, verandah cafes and targe decla
for games and dancing. An augmented professional orchestra is carried for
concerts and dancing. (
The itinerary of the first erode,
starting from New York on January
20th, includes the following porta of
call: Havana, Cuba; Port Antonio, Jamaica; Kingston, Jamaica; Colon,
Panama; La Guayra, Venezuela; Port of
Spain, Trinidad; La Brea Point, Trinidad; Bridgetown, Barbados; Port de
France, Martinique; St. Pierre, Martinique; San Juan, Porto Rico; Nassau, Bahamas; returning jo New York,
covering • distance of over tbi thousand mffet during the 27 days of the
cruise. Tbe second cruise wilt Matt
from New York on February 20th, aod
will be similar in mott details lo thc
schedule of the first cruite, Hamilton,
Bermuda, being substituted at the final
port of call.
There arc excursions atbore at tha
various ports, conducted by representatives of the Canadian Pacific, allowtag
unusual opportunities for visiting every possible points of interest ovrbig
each crtsite. Two days will ba spent
ashore at Havana and two days k Jamaica, including trips ta many nearby
points. An additional dty Is t**ro*WeV
ed this year at Panama and a Journey
will be made from Colon through Iha
Culebra Cut to Pedro Miguel. Panama
City and Balboa. In Venetuda the trip
Includes one of the mott faitsHOthig
rides to tbe world from Ihe fort of tt
Guayra to Careoet, the eapitaL 3,000
feet bore the Caribbean Sat- Port Antonio, one of the •retriest ****** la Jamaica, hu been facUtd to tba tfft-
erary this feat.
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 Brabe. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people^to moilnt you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER S^-&&£5%
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
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 ia
the roast; in fact, it's always somex
thing or other."
The cook replied witb feeling
"Well, mum, I'm sorry for you. It
muat be awful to live with a gentleman like that"
There are men who gain nothing
from a fortune except tbe fear of
losing it.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to' my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty-
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotkl, Piust Street
Dominion Monumental Worka
Aabeatoa Produota Co. Rooting
Our New Year's
to sell
Groceries and
during 1923 at Prices
Advantageous to the
Consumer is still
'onamson s
Phone 10
Canadian   Blind   Babies9 Home
Nuraery, Hospital and Kindergarten
Dominion  Chajrter,   Without Stock  .Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hou. President] Hou. J, G. Turriff,
President; A. H, FlUllrarnooo, Woe-President; Rdward Grand, Secretary.
C. Blaolcett Robinson, Cor. Secretary; J, F. McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. E. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J. Freimaa, Charles H. Pinhey, C.E., W. J. Cairns, and Tom
TRUSTEES—C. II. Pinhey, C.E., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. J. Preiman.
Legal Adviser Bankers Auditor
John I. MacCraclcen, 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 Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with norma], healthy bodies and sound minds."
Thia is a large and graatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presaut time nearly 250 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," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one iu 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 be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby 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 Babies Home Association. All remittances
will bo promptly acknowledged,
rpilE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery aa
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
lake Street
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
hrtnlmoni   prle
to Is an
i  of   arm-clam   hind
aero; aeoond-clasa %a
MM an
Pre-emption now
vi.yed lands only.
, **">*** will be muted eoverin« only
•"•TLKL*?*^** ,or afrtettlttml purposes
•"iLYH?"* ,a non-timber land.
P-u-taerehlp pre-emptions abolished,
but parties) of not mare than fow mar
•UTMrn for adjacent pre-emptions
with Joint residence, bat eaeh mahin*
r.tcoetary Improvements oo reepeotlvo
claims. a,     ^^
Pre-emptors mast occupy claims fer
**? **if\ ¥*** ******* Improvements te
value af lie per acre. Including *
Irg and cultivation of at least)
l/nforo receiving Crown Grant
._ *£** **I**-eroptor in occupation not
lean than I years, and has made pro-
pom-wato Improvements, he may, because et Ill-health, ar other cease, hs
srantod Intermediate cartlfcetel* li?
plI""ii" ***** tnaafor Ms atalm.
Beuorsle   without   permanent   rast-
*TS**mSm   ^     *!*****     **&*******    ********
out makes Improvements to extant of
MM »ar annum and reoorsfs aame each
year Keller* to m..k. lnsiproveroenu
or record same will operate as far-
folture.    mtle cannot TT obtained In
w ..2*2* ! ****** •ffd takwovemenu
*t Usee per acre Innladliis I acres
ajaared and eultlvat5r^^rssMeno»
********* » rear* aro required
Pre-emptor   hstdlnc   Crowe   (Trent
amy reord another pre-option, if he
requires land In conjunction with his
without actual oc
statutory  Imprinssasuta 'made
iLU'..S ■» oMalned *J»« fWlunSTJc"'
dentlal and lmprovi
: eondll
Ins reel
For srmalni and Industrial purpoees
eiooedlns   let   acres  SeT hi
XV^lilTmtA^9?'^^7*f * '****
may he purchased:
payment of Mas
Natural  hay
•r .■»•*»««• roads
price, la made.      "• *™» « Parsaase
PM-BM-TMU'     nm     ONANT.
wi   *   a«UIN   pr*~*~W*9tsmr lUr   at-tnl*
lor titl. under^*TTmjT*.Uoc!Z
from fer one year tram tS, death of
such person, sa ftimssll. until one
yoar after the ronc'ustoa at the present
war. Thi. prlvUc. Is ab*a^i**T\^:
No fees raaUasa ta i
i"* ,f '"15**! V ■"•Mara on    are-
rrovlaloa |
eruad, 4,
i UU, „..„. _ _.„__. „
or laaea on soldiers' pssTomptt-mY
Interest on sareemaate te r—-Ir-n
Allied Porsiee. or * inlnili. acquired
dlroot er Cndtrect. ittaMtmS'tsmm en.
Itateseat to Muwh CTSl
Crown  _       ^	
purchaaars who faJMT
purchase, InvoMnc fcrfaetarsv ea" fei^
nilment of condHtons of i sTiiTi   h
trrest aad taxaa   Whar* sah jsauisas-
eri do not claim whole of nrlsfsal aar-
."■ *AVL*iHI! ************* ****** awV
Graslnsr Act,  Ult, Mr    ■ aim II
development of Itvestoek totastry provides for srasins dlstrlats aad rente
admlnlairatlon   under  Osaaaalsatnnir
Annual graslns panatta taaasd
on numbers raiured: prtartty aar t
liHhcfl    owners.      flfnia nsnsss
form Associations ttr ransre at
ment    I-Yee. or partaaSy free, i
for eettlers, — '
»o ten head.
v**r***» en soiiiuni ou    sre-
n*mJ******^**t*m Mm*sb.Sl*
. oa aaoount of payssssts. fees
A*,   amm. am. ._    .    -     *■__     ._ a*******
aaa mada tar kaaaaas af
(rants te safc-paa-Saan S
**>>*-, ***ra*t**m teas***, trom
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All worK
guaranteed: t
C.A. Crawford


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