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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 6, 1922

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 Legislative Libra
the center of Grand Forks valley the
premiar fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia.. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
"FHP ^ITIV 's ''le 'avor''e news-
HID  kjtjLl   paper uf tlie citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what you Know If true:
I cau guess as well as you.
81.00 PER YEAR
Some 300 Delegates Were
Present and Many Important Issues Were
Considered and Decided
Although tbe Liberal party in
British Columbia has not beld a
convention for eight years, until the
big rallyjat Nelson last week,still it is
conceded tbat tbe affair was a huge
success and resulted in perfect unity
and harmony within the ranks.
From every section of the province
some 300 delegates gathered, and
many important issues were cons
sidered and decided.
Chief among these was tbe settlement of the Pacific Great Eistern
railway issue. Although three raiU
way experts—J. Q. Sullivan, W. P.
Hinton and Colonel J. S Dennis,
stated tbat they could see little hope
in continuing to operate tbe line,
still Premier Oliver and bis ministers, as well as members of tbe cau-
cub, decided to face the issue by
completing the liue to Prince George
and operating the entire line from
Squamisb to the interior city.
In thiB way tbe huge investment
of $40,000,000 already sunk io the
Pacific Great Eastern will be protected and the credit of tbe provln e
not impaired. Id other words, the
Oliver administration decided to
rely upon the tremendous natural
resources of the province to pull the
railway out of tbe hole. As Premier
Oliver remarked, British Columbia
is bapable of supporting the provincial railway provided cost of op
eration is reduced and settlers placed
upon tbe lands along tbe line.
The next utep'to be taken will be
the working out of a comprehensive
colonizatton policy,so that the lands
in the Cariboo, Lillooet and Fort
George districts may be placed upon
a producing basis.
Another important resolution
passed by the convention urged the
government to proceed with the
completion of the British Columbia
University on the government lands
at Point Grey. Even delegates from
interior points spoke strongly in
favor of this, agreeing that tbe construction of a suituhle educational
institution would benefit all parts
of tbe province.
Further expenditures for road-
work waB recommended and Hon.
W. H Sutherland, minister of pubs
lie works, snid tint it was desired
that the needs of all districts be
placed before bim, so that a fair al
lotment of tbe money available for
highway construction could be
made He particularly emphasized
the importance of settlement roads,
stating tbat as many as possible of
tbese should be constructed, so that
the outlying agricultural districts
might be developed.
Dr. Sutherland also said tbat it
would be necessary for the deportment to cut down the loads permissible on motor trucks, since at present tbe roads were being badly im.
paired in places through tbe hauling
of too heavy loads.
Resolutions were passed commending the governmenl for its
splendid labor legislation, statutes
enacted ior the betterment of the
condilions of women and children
and colonization policy. The administration was advised to provide
even better accommodations for
tubercular patients, although praise
was foilhcowiug  for   the  way tbe
government     bad'  cut   down   the
death rate from tuberculosis.
As ths result of a resolution introduced by women delegatis, the
fair Bex will he allowed to serve on
juries in future, and if tbe Liberals
nf British Columbia have anything
to say aboui the matter, Asiatics
will he excluded from this province
in future A resolution wns in'rox
duced and passed after a great deal
of discu-'sion, tbe final decision be-
ing tbat the federal government
should be petitioned to make it im
possible for Orientals to enter liritsh
Columbia or acquire title to lands
and otber natural resources.
Protectiou of tbe fruit industry'
was strongly urged, several speakers
pointing ont tbat tbe industry was
being killed tbrough the non-
enforcement of the anti-dumping
legislation passed at Ottawa last
session. It was shown that 20,000
people were dependent upon the
fruit industry and that tbere was an
investment of fully 8100,000,000.
Some People Never Quit
Greece Is Raising a New Army  to Fight  the Turks
in Thrace
The following pupils of the Grand
Forks public school were neither late
nor absent during the month of
principal's plass.
Darwin Ahern, Eleanor Bradley,
Lydia Colarch, Marjorie fisher, William Foote. Fred Galipeau, Ernest
Hadden, Ruth Helmor, Arthur Hesse
James Iuues, Paul Kingston Erma
Laing, Vera Lyden, George Manson,
Edith Matthews,Helen Mills, Pauline
Mohler, Bertha Mulford, Marion Mc
Kie, Ellen McPherson, Louis O'Keefe
Henry Beid, Winnie Savage, Jack
Stafford, Rupert Sullivan, Ciarence
Truax, Faye Walker.
Albert Colarch, Jessie Downey,
Edith Euerby, John Graham, Elvira
Hansen, Rosa Hansen, Dorothy
Heaven. Marion, Keaby, Francis
Larama, Margaret Luscombe, Joe
Lyden, Blanche Mason, Francis
Otterbine, " Mildred Prendergast,
Frank Price, Alice Scott, Joo Simmons, Harold Warde.
division in.
Parma Cooper, Edmund. Crosby,
Antone DeWilde, John Dompier, Ed
mund Euerby, Clarence Fowler, Lilia
Frechetto, Willie Henniger, Edith
Mayo, Arthur Mormon, Alex McDougail, Daniel McDougail, Donald
McKinnon, Helen McKinnon, Helen
Nystrom, Martha Otterbine, Ruth
Pyrah, Jessie Rossi, Ruth Savage
Ruby Savage, John Santano, Pete
Santano, Walton Vant, Edna Wise
Bernita Aheru, Edward Cook, Alice
Dacre, Alice Deporter, Wilhelmina
DeWilde, Jean Donaldson, Georgina
Grey, Mabel Hobbins, Dorothy
Jones, Dewey Logan,Laird-NuCallum
Eugene McDougail, Fred McKio,
Louise McPherson, Walter Manson,
Gordon Massie, Jim Miller, Reggie
Mudie, Francis O'Keefe, Lilian Poll,
Walter Ronald, liner Scott.
Norman Cooko, Patsy Cook, Hazel
Elliott, Albert Kinnie, Fred Mason,
Betty McCallum, Lily McDonald,
Elizabeth Mooyboer, Gladys Pearson,
Charlie Robertson, Roy WalkertRuth
Webster, Augustus Borelli, Ian Clark
Robert Foote, Katherine Henniger,
May Hobbins, Ernest Hutton, Evelyn
Innes, Joan Love.    .
Jack Acre, Rosie Borelli, Rosamond
Buchan, Ernest Danielson, Ellen
Hansen, Clarence Hardy. Vilmer
Holm, Sereta Hutton, Harold Jack
son, Mary Kingston, Zehna Larama,
Euphy McCalluin, Lydia Mudie,
Louis Santano, Fred Smith, Marjorie
Ruth Boyce, Evelyn Collina.Ernest
Crosby, Lora Frechette, Clarence
Henderson, Margaret Kingston,Ethel
Massie Massie, Margaret McCallnm,
Bruce McDonald, Madeline McDougail, Marjorie Otterbine, Donald Ross
Elsie Scott, Billy Tutt.
James Allan,. Mildred Anderson,
Lura Canfleld, Angelo Colarch,Evelyn
Cooper, Alina Frechette, Mazie Henderson, Dorothy Liddicoat, Winnifred
Lightfoot, Joe Lyden, Daisy   Malm,
Hazel Mason, Harold Montgomery,
John McDonald, Marguerite Mcl)en«
aid, Florence McDougail, Mary Pisa
cretu, Elise Prudlioiuine, Sheila Ry-
lett, HillisWright.
Agnes Ahern, Jewell Baker, John
Berry, Albert Deporter, Peter De
Wilde, Mary Dome, Marabel'o Elli
ott, Bruce Grey, Bessie Henderson,
May Jones, Roderick Kavanagh. Jack
Love, Jack Mulford, Jean Murray,
Robert Murray, Clarence McDougail,
Mary McKinnon, George O'Keefe,
Willie Prendergast.James Robertson,
Josephine ltnzicka, Tony Santano,
George Steel, Delwin Waterman,Gordon Wilkins, Elsie Withers.
from them.   They are spot
lessly clean and run  over  60
per cent color.
We have also samples of
melons from Peachland (Gamble & Martin) which should
be very fine sellers. They are
heavy in flesh, pink color and
a milder flavor than the can-
teloupe for fancy trade. This
melon should prove a winner.
Plums offering on this
market are unusually small
and are realizing low  prices
Pears, B.C.,   Flemish   Beauty,
No *i j     1 SO
Pears, B.C., Aujoll,  No   1     3.00
Pours, B.C., Anjou, No. 2      2 50
Poaches, B.C., No. 1      1.00
Peaches, B.C.  No. 2 86
Plums. B.C., 4 bskt     1.00
Plums, 4 bskt, No.2 85
Hyslop crabs, per box      1.00
Prunes, B.C., box, 05c to    -  .75
Grape, Ont., Concord,Niagara,
6qt 32
Railway News
Ernest   Angliss.    Erina     Borelli, j Most    of    the    Yellow    Egg
Genevieve Dacre, Eugene Dompier,
Dorothy Donaldson, Teresa Fi-anko
vitch, Harry Hanson, Bill Harkoff,
Isabel Huffman, Chester Hutton,
Dorothy Innes, Elsie Kuftinoff. Florence McDonald, Winnifred O'Keefe,
Elizabeth Peterson, Lena. Pisacreta,
Nick Pisacreta, Margaret Robinson,
Mice Schaff.
St. Stephen, N.B. — Accident!
through carelessness on the part of
automobile drivers are continuing to
be frequent. At King Street Crossing, St. Stephen, an auto ran into
the side of a Canadian Pacific engine,
damaging the auto and throwing
the occupants out on the street.
The driver claimed that he did not
tee the train until he was within
ten feet and could not stop in time
to avoid the accident. '
Toronto.—A* 1.12 p.m., on September 9th, a Ford coupe ran into
left side of Canadian Pacific yard
engine 6112, at Aliens Road crossing, Guelph, breaking front fenders,
lamp, axis and wheel of the motor
car. Th* engine was moving very
slowly at the time. The driver admits his responsibility in connection
with ths accident.
All Vegetables Mast Be
Sold by Weight and Be
Graded and Perfectly
Calgary, October 4.—The
weather is ideal here with an
evening temperature approaching the freezing point.
The leaves on the trees are
yellow and vegetation is almost stopped, due to light
Business is fair, but prices
are low. Some fine Sunrite
Hyslop crabapples, the best
we haye seen this season, are
wholesaling at $1.25 per box.
A wholesale firm here sold
crated Wealthies yesterday at $1 per crate. The
same firm turned loose a big
lot of Italian prunes at a
price aJound 35e to 40c.
These were imported prunes,
and are retailing at from 50c
to 60c a box. Quite a lot of
Washington pears of poor
quality are still offered at the
city market. Elberta peaches
are showing about equal in
quantity and quality from
British Columbia and Washington.
Local potato growers are
advised to sell at present
price of $18 to $20 per ton,
rather than hold for better
prices. The apple market is
in the hands of British Columbia shippers. We have not
seen any imported apples
lately. Tha color and quality
of British Columbia apples
is above the avsrage. We
have a box of fine Gravensteins from J. Spears, of
Kaslo, and could pick prize
winners at the Crystal Palace
plums are only half size. Some
very fine Flemish Beauty
pears marked No. 2, on the
ripe side, are wholesaling at
$1 per box.
Calgary wholesale prices:
Apples, lied June, Duchess,lied
per box,81.75 to $2.00
Apples, Mcintosh Hed, No. 1 .. 2.20
Apples, Wealthies, No. 1  'I.I5
Apples, Wealthies, No. 3, $1.75
to  2.00
Pears,   B. C. Bmtlett,   No. 1,
per box  2 25
Pears, B C  Bartlett.unwrapped,
per box, 82 50   3.00
Pears,   B.C.   Flemish   Beanty,
No. 1  3.00
Pears.    B C.   Flemish   Beauty,
No. 2  2!25
Pearf, B.C. Bussock, No. 1   2.50
Peaches, Wash,,Elberta,per box 1,50
Peaches,  Wash , Crawford, per
box   1 50
Peaches, B. C. Yellow St. John. 1.25
Crabapples, B. C. Transparent,
per box   1.25
Plums, B. C, Ysilow Egg, No
1   1.50
Plums   B. C., Imperial Gage .. 1 50
Plums, B.C. Burbank and Bradshaw, 50c to 75
Peaches, B. C. Carmen    1 25
Peaches, B. G, Hales Early ... . 1.25
Prunes, Italian, per   suit   caso,
81.00 to    1.10
Blackberries, B.C.'   per  crate,
$1 50 to   1.75
Cantaloupes, Standards, up to... 3 50
Tomatoes, green, per pear box.. .65
Tomatoes, ripe per 4   bskt., SOc
Woodstock, Ontario.—Going at a
fast rate in his automobile, nnd
finding himself almost in the track
oi a Canadian Pacific train, Frank
Lancaster, of East Zorra, Ontario,
wisely chose running into a ditch
rather than running into the train.
He  was approaching the
The new Dominion Hout Vegetables act, wbich came into force Ihis
week, ha? been instituted for the
protection of the industry,and in the
interests of the buyer us well, states
Graham Forester, inspector of the
department of agriculture at .Vici
In the course of a statement made,
Mr. Forester specially refers to the
sections covering tbe grading of potatoes SB being of much benefit to
tlie consumer, as undergrade "Can-
ada A" and "Canada B" be will get
a quality which will be the most
economical and best for cooking.
He is also protected hy the clause
which states that no potatoes shall
be sold which are so diseased or
otherwise depreciated as   to   render
CPR       mm*.-*m.-.**************m***m-a^^^^m*^**^^*m
crossing and did not°notice the train j them unfit for human consumption,
until he waa nearly on the crossing. | All root vegetables uiUBt be sold
The brakes refused -to work and he j . ...      . , ,. »
turned the car into the ditch. The ] ''>' weight, with tbe grading marked
auto upset and was badly smarted, ' in a plain and indelible manner on
but Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster escaped
Vancouver, B.C.—"Tourist traffic
during the past summer has exceeded our most sanguine expectations," said Mr. C. E. E. Ussher,
General fassenger Trallic Manager
of the Canadian Pacific Railway, who
arrived at the coast to look over the
ground prior to laying plana for
next year's business.
The feature this year, said Mr.
Ussher, has been the large volume of
business done in June and ao far in
September, two months which are
usually more or less slack.
Kamloops B.C.—Old-timers say
that never did the C. P. R. gardens
bloom so bravely or colorfully as
this year. And surely they never
seemed to look quite so lovely with
their riot of shades, vivid scarlets
and unbelievable blues vieing in
every bloom. It is visitors, however, who are most impressed, residents even getting used to sucb
beauty, and between trains, many
compliments are paid those whose
handicraft brings about such a perfection of blossoms.
Grapes, Takay, per case	
Swpot pototoos, per barrel	
Poppers, per apple box, 90c to...
Celery, B.C., pel Ib	
Cucumbers, B.O,per peach box,
50c to  75
Onions, pickling, per peach box,
81.25 to   1.50
8 50
the tag attached to the sack, accord-
log to the new act. This will guarantee the buyer getting proper
The act also provides that it shall
be considered a false representation
when more than 10 per cent of root
vegetables sold in packages are sub
stanlially smaller in siz'-, nr inferior
in grude, to tbose shown on the
Owes More
Money Than
World's Supply
Victoria, B.C.—Railway building
in the interior of British Columbia
is being held up by lack of labor,
according to D. C. Coleman, vice-
president of tha Canadian Pacific
Railway Company. Mr. Coleman
announced that hia company could
secure only a handful of men to
push the Kettle Valley line south
from Penticton to the new town of
Oliver. While it had been planned
to complete the line to Oliver in
August, this had been found impossible owing to thc scarcity of labor-
era for the proposed undertaking.
The line would be finished thia full,
and probably in September, he aaid,
l The grade has been completed south
i to Oliver, but the laying of tracks
is. being impeded by the Tabor shortage, he aaid.
I Canada's prairie wheat crop will
be 49,000.00 bushels larger than the
crop of 1921, said the Vice-President.
Vancouver, B.C.—Without actual
figures, even a close estimate of the.
number of tourists who have passed
through this city during the summer
months can hardly be formed. Yet,
from information received from
both Canadian Pacific Railway and
White Pass & Yukon officials, it la
certain that travel to Alaska, both
via thle port and Seattle, has beea
heavier than for several seasons—
perhaps since several years before
the war.
Every trip of the steamers "Princess Louise" and "Princess Alice",
which ply between this port and
Skagway, has found the accommodation of the vessels wholly taken up
and the indications are that for several trips the heavy travel will continue. Tourists and sportsmen have
been flocking to the north by the
hundreds, while the mining developments which have been extensive
this summer, have induced many
mining men te move northwards.
Service Unparalleled
The addition of the "Louise" to
the Alaska service this season has
p^p^p^,^-,^-,^,^-,^-,^-^^^ furnished the finest service to  ths
sap, No, 1, per box     1.75   north since the B, C. Coast Service
Apples, B.C.,8pies,SpiU,Win- ; was established.   Both the "Louise"
.v, xt    I ur- ; and "Alice   are palatial, speedy and
ter Banana,Newtown, Wine- commodious craft and there is not a
sap. ho 2, per box      1.50   tourist returning from the north but
Pears, B.C , Flemish    Beauty, who speaks in glowiiiR terms of the
No. 1      1.75   splendid equipment of the company.
Pears, Wash.,   Bartletts,   cold
storage 8 1.65
Pears, Wash., Spokane     1.75
Peaches, Wash.,  Elberta 55
Prunes, Wash., 35c io	
Plums, Wash., Pond's (Seedling,
per crate	
Apples. B.C., Dclicious,No. 1,
per box       2.25
Appier-, BC., Mcintosh   Hed,
per box     1.00
Apples,   B.C.,  Jonathan,   per
box      1.50
Apples, B.C., Wagner, per box    1.50
Apples, B.C., Snow, per box...    1.00
Apples, B C,Spies, Spitz,Winter Banana,Newtown,Wine
But Even Bt That This
California Man Is Not
a Particularly Bright
.Sail Francisco, Oct. 3. — liecause
he owes more money than tliere is
in the entire world,George ThouivB
Jones, a resident of San Jose,Cal.,
died a petition in bankruptcy today.
Joins uflirtni-il that tbe amount
due his principal creditors whh
tf,04,'640l921)781 16, and was an
actual judgment against him by
the superior court f .Santa Clara
In 1897 be borrowed 8100 from
Henry B. .Stuart at 10 per cent
interest compounded monthly. He-
cently Stuart brought an action to
recover. The court held against
The following is the iiiiiiiinuui
and maximum temperature for each
dny during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E  K. Law's ranch:
Sept. 29 -Friday
:iO -Saturday
. 70
. 59
5    Thursday.,.
.. 08
,   1.14
A wise man will make more
opportunities than   he  finds. THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
®he dkani. Sfarka *mt
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addrosr ••" ******** (cations to
..Tuk Gkani) Foiik.h Sun,
After all, the much-abused P.G.E.   is  no1
0o be scrapped, but will remain on the map.
This decision, made by the Liberal con -
vention at Nelson, seems to be only logical
conclusion that could have been reached, in -
asmuch as the province now has some forty
odd million dollars invested in the project.
To jettison this huge silm would not have been
pleasing to the people, even though it undoubtedly would have lightened their taxation burden. The Sun .has never joined in
the popular clamor agtinst the provincial
railway, because even in a private individual
it does not regard a "qnitter" as worthy of
emulation, and there is no reason for supposing that this element baco.ms a virtne when
practised by govern nmts. For colonization purposes the road should bicoma valuable, and when the country adjacent to it is
developed it will pay its own way. The road
has, it is true, been given a black eye by
railway experts, but hundreds or prospects
that are now dividend paying mines have
qeen turned down by mining experts.
as to adjust them to the changing air currents. The tips of these wings taper to a very
fine point, whereas the middle and the part
near the rump or body of the machine is very
much broader and thicker. The wing span of
the German machines is from seven to fifteen
metres, and the wings carry a surface load of
ten or twelve kilograms to the square metre.
Some of the sailers have wings that are not
Hat or slightly curved, but are bent sharply
in the centre, like the roof of a house. The
lifting force that drives a plane onward and
upward against the wind is the result of the
movement of air over tho top of tho wing and
then downward under the thickened part of
tho wing. In that way whirlpools of air aro
formed, which have a reversed motion and
tend to raise the machine and push it forward
against the wind.
Nobody cbq understand boys or deal with
boys who does not, first of all, understand the
dual nature of the human being, and particularly as it is inte sifted and exemplified in
youth, because youth starts with just about
an even fight on its hands, and has that dual
nature in its intensest and imst vigorous form
An interesting beginning in the work of
building up a school of native handicraft work
has recently been made in the National park
at Banff. It has long been a matter for regret
in Canada that our chief tourist centers could
offer for sale only goods made in the United
States, England and Japan, which as a general
thing were neither characteristic nor beautiful.
Harlan F. Smith,of the archaeological division
of the Victoria museum, has more than once
pointed out the rich field offered by our own
prehistoric Indian dasigns and advocated that
they should be utilized more largely in connection with our handicrafts and manufactures
These designs are particularity suited to pot -
tery, wood carving, block printing and weav -
ing. A few years ago some interesting experiments in the making of Canadian pottery were
made by Miss Mary Young of the geological
survey staff, which attracted considerable attention. Miss Young recently resigned from
.he service and joined a small group of craft
workers at Banff who hope to build up there a
craft center that will eventually supply the
whole of the national parks with characteris -
tic and beautifullyjmade Canadian gifts of Canadian material and, where possible, of Cana
Your Heart's! Desire
In tho way of Jewelry cun be easily
satisfied if you come here. We carry
an upto'date stock of the fltOSt pop
ular novelties aud the newest and
most artistic designs in
Fine Jewelry
Come  in  and  soo our display and
make selections.
Uur prices are always moderate.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks
..„,„„.„...    .„„     ...„UUUUU„    „..„   .„   ,UU     ,.&„.^^0     LU11U.        *,~..*,mX     XMmm**~...m,X   V...V.,       .,UV»V       [SUOO.-^IU, tJ. Wl*U»-
On the other side there is the weaker, the | dian design.   A pottery has beeu built and
more applications for students than can be accepted have already been received.
baser, the animal, if you will, pulling him in
the directions in whicli he knows,on his better
side, he ought not to go, thrusting temptation
in his way, calling him off the beaten track.
And then on the other side, there are those
fine ideals, never finer than in the days of
youth, tliose beliefs aud convictions in the
things that aro fine and true and manly and
pure, the spiritual side of his nature, thehigh-
er man, tho manhood that is in him, calling
liim away from these things, and challenging
!iim to play the game and to play the game
fair and true. If you want rugged manhood
in tho next generation, it ls there jnst waiting
to bo called into control and action. If you
vant men of ideals, men who will uphold our
laws, mon who will stand for the things that
are pure and clear and fine in home and family
and c'vic life, men who can continue to lead
this nation and not undermine its strength by
their own weaknesses, then do what you can
to make theso conditions to which youth will
iierfctly and naturally and wholesomely respond.
It is not tho young people that degenerate;
thoy art! uot spoiled till those of niaturor age
arc already sunk into corruption.
A self operating device for making wator
run uphill does the work of a hydraulic ram
in a different way. Tho apparatus converts
tho latent energy of a large quantity of water
with a low head into a smaller amount of water
with a high head. The lifting force comes from
alternating pressure and suction brought
about by an ingenious arrangement of tanks
and pipes. The efficiency is about80 percent
The inventor's machine at Carshalton, England, working on a fall of seven a.id a half
feet, raises fourteen gallons of water twenty
feet in each cycle of pressure and suction,
which takes about throe minutes.
E.G. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Established 1910
Ileal Estate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grnnd Forks Townsite
Company, Limited
The Russian Bolshevists "had a cinch" whe n
they started. It is easy to convert people to
what they like to believe and what it is to
their interest to believe. So all they had to tell
the peasants—and they make up the mass of
Russia—was: "The land is yours." So the art
Bolshevists say to the ignorant and the incompetent of paint, to the proletariat of the brush :
"The walls of the exhibition rooms are yours."
If their picture reaches the ' firing line" of the
National Academy or the Pennsylvania Aca
demy of the Fine Arts or Carnegie Institut e
and is "fired," they tell him: "Your picture is
too good for them." How many generations
will it take of bount ful harvests to bring back
the Russian people to their physical constitutions? How many generations Qof ethical
soundness will it take to repair the moral
attrition of the Russian youth? How many
generations will it take to repair the esthetic
Bolshevism now being propagated iu most of
our art schools by "professional modernists"?
It is this factor that makes discussion futile
about merely a passing wave. It will be visited upon tho third and fourth generations.—
Charles Vezin, American Artist and Critic.
Farms     Orchards    City Property
Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Winnipeg aud
other Prairie points. Vanoouver Agents:
Established in 1910, we are ln a posi lion to
furnish reliable information concerning this
Write t>rfr3olltar.itnr3
Transfer Company
More information has come across the   sea
about the machines in which the German avi
ators made the remarkable gliding
or sailing
records, referred to in recent cablegrams. The
Vampire, in which Hentzen sailed about for
three hours, is said to look like a huge, angti
Iar, "futuristic" sou   gull.    Tho ends  of  the
wingc cnn be warped from the pilot's  seat, so
City Baggage and General
Wood and
for Sale
Office at  R. F. Petrie's Store
Phone 64
cAncient History*
Items Taken Prom The Qrand Forks Sun for tbe Corresponding
Week Twenty Yeara Ago
Last Sunday was an ideal day. Itis, iu fact, when
such perfect climatic conditions prevail that people have
a desire to live forever.
A couple of the young lady members of the Now York
party that looked over the Granby smelter last week,
amused themselves on Sunday morning by taking several
snap-shots of the principal poiuts of interest and public
men of tlio city to carry home as souvohirs of their trip
to the wild and wooly west.
E. L. Newhouso, general manager of the Ameiioan
Smelting company, with headquarters at Denver, Col.,
and A. B. Kirby, of Rossland, general manoger of the
Centre Star, were in Qrand Forks this week.
Aid. John Donald, who has been ona six weeks' visit
to his old home in Guelph, Ont., returned home over the
Great Northern on Snnday,
Jeff Davis, of the firm of Jeff Davis ds Co., will leave
for Vancouver for the purpose of entering into partnership with F. VV, Richardson. The proposed firm has secured tho agency of tlio Ogilvie Milling company for Japan und China, and will also represent other Canadian mercantile firms in the Orient.
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Kstato and Insurance
Excellent facilities for selling your farms
We have agents at all Coast and Prairie
Reliable information rpjrardlrur this distrct
cheerfully furnished. Wo solicit your inquiries.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars. Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
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
Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ls the trade mark (registered ln Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acetlcacldoster of Satlcyllcacld. While it Is well known that Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to assist the public against imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
wllLsbe stamped wltb their general trade mark, toa "Bayer Croat."
City   Real Estate For
Applications ior immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices x—From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Terms :--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Rakes, Hoes, Spades, Shovels, Grass
Shears and Pruning Shears, Garden
Trowels and Forks. Wheel Barrows,
Lawn Mowers, Window Screen and
Screens, Screen Doors, etc.
Highest Quality Paint and Varnish
Complete Home Furnishers
A friend told the other day how he almost lost a good norse. The girl was
excellent in her position, but when she
Bnswered the telephone she spoke into it
as if she was standing on the back step
shouting across lots. It was pointed
out ;o her that the telephone was a very
responsive instrument and all that was
necessary was to speak in an ordinary
tone of voice.
"I guess I know how to answer the
telephone," she replied with a little heat.
And it took a couple of hours to pacify
How do you answer the telephone?
B. C. Veterans' Weekly, Ltd., P. O. Drawer 938, Vancouver, B. C
$5,000 First Prise $3,000 Second Prize $2,000 Third Prize
OUlt NEW FOOTBALL COMPETITION will interest every person who participated in
TION. It is a competition which will appeal strongly to those followers of the game whu
have knowledge of the form of the individual players and the teams; it i.s a competition tha'
will bring out all the skill of the keen follower of the game of football; it i.s a competition
that will-quickly interest and develop a knowledge of football in the beginner who first be
comes interested in this game through this competition. It offers an equal opportunity to
all.   You simply
"state whether thc HOME TEAM will score MORE, LESS
or thc SAME number of goals as they scored in thc corresponding game last year by placing an 'X' in thc column as
If, in your opinion, the HOME TEAM will score MOKE goals than tl»y did last year, place an "X" in Column
"M" (more goals). If, in your opinion, the HOME TEAM will score LESS goals than they did last year, place
"X" in Column "L" (Jobs goals). Or if, in your opinion, the HOME TEAM will score the SAME number of goais
as they did last year, place your "X" in Column "8" (samo goals).
Subscriptions to tbe B. C. VETERANS WEEKLY need not bo accompauied by a Football Coupon, but n°
coupori*wil| be accepted without a five weeks' subscription, which is 25 cent::. Tliere is no limit to the number of
of subscriptions which may be sent in by any one person in one week. Eaoh Ave weeks' subscription will entitle
the subscriber to send one Foothall Coupon. One dollar will entitle the subscribsr to twenty five weeks' subscription and five coupons.
Games   for  New  Football  Competition   to Played October 14th
Competition No. 1, New Series, Closes Friday Midnight, October
13th at the B. C. Veterans Weekly Office
Mail your Coupons to B. C. Veterans
Weekly, Limited, P. O. Drawer 938,
Vancouver, B. C.
NOTE—The B. C. Veterans Weekly Football Competition, as running at present, will
continue to the week ending October 7—110,000
in prizes.
(1) All entries must be made on Cou
pons provided for  that purpose
(2) Auy coupon which has beeu al
tered or mutilated  will  be disqualified.
(3) In the event of a tie,or ties,prizes
will be divided equally between
those tieing, but should the necessity arise, the auditor reserves
the right to rearrange prize money
so that first prize winners will receive more than the second, and
the second prize winners more
than the third.
(4) Latest dates for receiving coupons
for this (No. 1) competition will
be Friday, October 13, at 12
o'clock midnight.
(5) Matches on coupons not com-
inoncod, same will be struck off
the coupon. In the event of a
game being started and then dis*
contined for any reason whatever
the score as registered at tho
time tho game is terminated, will
be accepted as being the same as
a full game.
(6) The auditor reserves tho riglit to (10) Employees of the B. C. VEl'EH-
disqualify any; coupon for what, ANS WEEKLY LIMITED can
iu his opinion, is a good aud t*uf not oompete.
ficient reasou, and it is a distinct (11) Frizes are awarded on the results
condition of entry that the audi* received by cable on or before  9
tor's decision  shall   be accepted a.m.   Monday  following date of
as final aud legally binding mall matches,
matters concerning this competi- (12) No responsibility will be accept-
tion. No correspondence will be
entered iu to or interviews granted
(7) In marking coupon, place cross
in column provided; denote
whether you think the HOME
team will score MOKE COALS,
ed by the B. C. VETERANS
loss or non-delivery of any cou'
pon. t'rooi of posting will not be
accepted as proof of delivery or
receipt. _g
LESS   GOAL, or SAME NUM- (13) Coupons received without name
BER of GOALS as in  the   corresponding game last year.
(8) Entrants must enclose 25c  with
each coupon, which  will  entitle
them  to five weeks' subscription
totheB.C.VETERANS WEEKLY; or 11, which entitles them
to one extra entry coupon and
twenty-five weeks' subacription.
(!)) No two capital prizes will bo paid
out in any one week to any oue
Prize winners will be announced in the B. C. VETERANS WKHKLY.
or address will be disqualified
(14) A competitor wishing for a re«
check must snclose copy of tbs
coupon protested, together with
One Dollar for each coupon reviewed, in an envelope marked
"PROTEST." If the protest is
sustuined the fee will be refunded
(15) In cases of capital prize winners,
when the address is given as
"General Delivery" only, proof
of identification will be required
before mailing of capital prizes.
i       F0omLL competition
W'    ■        GAMES TO BE PLAYED OCTOBER 14th, 1922
Competition Closes 12 o'clock Midnight Friday, Oct. 13th.
Mall Coupons to P. O. Drawer 038. Vancouver. B. O.
1 enter tke B. O. Veterans Weekly FootbaU Competition and  agree  to   abide by tbe rules as published in tbe B. C.
Veterans Weekly, and to accept tbe Auditor's decision as anal and legally binding la aU nutters concerning tbls competition, and enter on that understanding.    Twenty-flve cents enclosed for Ave weeks'   subscription   entitles   competitoi
to one estimate; 60c. ten weeks and two estimates; 76c fifteen weeks and three estimates; 11.00, twenty weeka and it*
NOTE.—Mark with X in column provided whether yon think the HOME team will soon more, lees, or tke same number ol goals as in the corru&ponding gamo last season.
NAMT! —                         aummmi     __,„                               ,
M ls More.       L ls Less.       8 ls Same.
Home Team         Years
Away Team         Tears
Coupon No. 1
Coupon No. 2
Coupon No. 8
Coupon No. t
Coupon No. t
M     L     8
SHEFFIELD  U.      *||   1
CHELSEA                  ||   2
BDUUNOHAH        II   1
BLACKBURN   II.     ||   0 .
BVBBTOM                 ||   1
LIVERPOOL             ||   1
BUBKLBT                ||   S
NEWCASTLE   U.     ||   0
OLDHAM  A.             ||   1
WOL'HAMPTON       ||   0
LBBDf) V.                II   2
CLAPTON  O.            ||   0
DBBBT 0.                II   1
BLACKPOOL             ||   0
BULL OITT             II   1
ABBBDABB  A.       ||   1
LUTON TOWN         ||   0
8WHTDOX T.          ||  1
QUEEN'S V-  S3,       II   0
LLVOOLK 0.           ||   1
WBEXHAM               II   0
ATB V.                   ||   1
FALKIRK                  ||   1
CELTIC                     H   ■
MOTHERWELL        ||   0
HAMILTON  A.        ||   1
ST. MIRREN            ||   8
Flgnrss after each team denotes Ust season's score.
*SwerVL*/-*m?-y. Ve3t° Old hurx-t-zr .   .
**\di\9>t,QuidQ hvft-ti-rtQ in, CscWz'Sf T>i*3i.i-ici M,KC
3RIT1SH Columbia offers the bust
^ still remaining, easily accessible big
game hunting territory on the continent
It is not necessary to go far afield from
the railway and some of the best bunt
ing grounds are as follows: Beginning
at the east, there is the East Kootenay
district, reached from Invermere. Twn
ranges may be bunted here; in the
Rockies on the east are to be found
moose, mule and whitetail deer, moun
tain goat, mountain sheep, grizzly, cin
nr and    Mark    ttt'-.tr     while   auuiIUi
lbe Selkirks on thc west, are caribou,
mule and whitetail (leer, mountain goat,
grizzly, cinnamon and black bear. Very
satisfactory wild fowl shooting may be
enjoyed oil tbe lakes and flats in the
late Fall.
Deer, grizzly and black hear, caribou and goal are found in the country
around Chase. Deer are found from 4
miles of the Iown; bear from 20 miles;
caribou beyond the 30 mile mark, anil
goat from .30 miles. Excellent game
bird shootiiU! is to bc had here, includ-
Jlk loohxp lQvt/. but dL
ing ducks, geese, pinnated ind raffled
grouse, with some snipe md Blower at
vaiious points.
Kamloops is the gateway to • rich
sporting region where goats, brown,
cinnamon, black and grizzly beat,
small deer, moose and occasional caribou and sheep (3 varieties) are to be
found. From here expeditions to tttt
Fort Fraser country may be arranged—
including about 176 miles of canoeing—
where deer, bear and other large game
may be shot.
A hunting area rapidly growing fas
favor is the Caribou District, reached
from Ashcroft. It is off the beaten
path, therefore big game is plentiful,
and includes grizzly, black and brown
bear, moose, caribou, goat and sheep.
Fishing for gamey trout is another attraction  of  this   region.
Of course the Cassiar District to tttt
north stands in a class by itself, for the
cast of a hunting trip there prohibits a
great influx of hunters, insuring good
lings for those who hunt there. XMl*
teen hunters taken in by Frank Call-
breath, the outfitter at Telegraph Creek,
iu 1921, shot 11 moose, 22 caribou, 21
goat, 22 sheep and 20 bear, ten of
which were grizzlies-
■iQiDiniaiDiuiaiGiG <ui4
Q     of Lake Windermere, Celebration
em     in Honour of David TAompson.
IN Uie year IM, David Thompson,
Canada's greatest geographer, landed
on the shores of Lake Windermere,
British Columbia, and in the fall of
1922, one hundred and fifteen years
later, people from all |>arts of Canada
assembled near the spot where he land
ed, to do him honour, and lo open in
his memory a large log building or
Fort, which lakes the form of a mu
seum to be utilized for the purpose of
preserving historical relics.
The fort and museum were creeled bj
tbe Canadian Pacific Kail way and the
Hudson Hay Company in co-operation
with one another.
The dedication ceremonies include '
pageant, which represented the scene of
David Thompson's first visit to Lake
Windermere Indians from the Shus
wap and Kootenay reserves were tben
in large numbers Their tepees, pitch'
on the hillside surrounding the fori
were, a splendid setting for the pictui
;sque fort and museum At night thi
Indians lighted tbeir camp fires, .ind
sang and played the favourite music of
their tribes The squaws were dressed
for tbe event in their finest costumes
feathers, beads, elk teeth, gaily colored
shawls and skirls being prominent Chil
■--,.   or  papooses, as tht   Indian, rail
*%.*      em
.    5
OBiii A Ktsor-fnay Inciiui,   l.lcby Cur„,a,w F3 S3 ■ Q
JiniDinir. i:  iuin\u\u\u\u\n\u\i*\cm\n\a\\u\m
them, iven laslnonuL uimiaiurca ui
heir mother.'.. Tbe braves appeared in
iheir grandest robes, and were an in-
ipiring sight. In the gaini > held on thc
second   day   tbey   showed   skill   of   the
ugliest oruci
Carman   were
which will luiii:
.■mint ol Canada s most
uthors, including Blisl
present uii Ihe occasion
be rciiu'inlicred al Lake
Foster's October Weather
\Vu6biDgtori, Oct. 3.—October
vill be one of the moBt rainy, dis>-
agreeable ttiontliB of the thirteen, of
vhich ita sixteenth day will be their
lenter. Temperatures will gotosuch
ixtremeK that thn three great cold
vaves of the lust three weeks of that
nonth will demand heat io resi
lenc.es aud offices three weeks earlier
han usual.
That means that heat will be in
demand along and north of latitude
40 near and after October (j,nnd tbat
frosts will be twu weeks curlier than
The principal reason in that three
severe storm periods, centering on
October 3, 12 and 27, will constantly
keep the atmosphere stirred and
[irevent warm air from accumulating, the results being the reverse of
the early September warm wave.
But the humidity—moisture in
the atmosphere—will continue great
of the RookieB; better weather will
prevail west of tbe Rockieti.
A farm bureau report says
lambs are short, l>nl tliere
aie plenty in iuwn.
Never eotini ymir chickens
before they return from w
friend's warden.
11 took
six   i
ays to
the   worl
il   ami
change it
m one
Nothing is as  lii^li
IultIi cost of loafing.
as  the THE   SUN.   GRAND   F'ORKS,   9. G.
News of the Gity
li. A. Cleveland, Victoria, comptroller of water rights, was in the
city Saturday. In company with
our local member, Mr. Cleveland inn
spected the completed Unit 1 of the
irrigation system, and also went
over the ground of.Unit 2. He expressed entire satisfaction with the
manner in wbich Unit 1 bad been
constructed, and stated that Unit 2
was the most compact piece of arable land, and the most adapted for
irrigation, that he had seen any.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Hetherington
and daughter left Tuesday for Van
couver, Mrs. Hetherington having
been called to that city owing to the
death of one of hor sisters on Saturday last.
President Beatty and a number
of other C.P.R. officials passed
through the city Sunday morning
by special train. They were enn
route to tbe coast.
Holy Trinity branch of the Worn
an's   Auxiliary  will hold their annual sale   of   work   on   Saturday.
December 2.
Thomas Newby returned on Tuesn
day from a two weeks' trip to Van-
If hostilities break out in
the Near East it will be tbe
third or fourth war that the
war to end wars failed to end.
Thanksgiving day this year will be
November 6 Tbe date was fixed by
parliament at the 1921 session, be-
ng designated to fall on the Monn
dey of the week containing Armis
tice day, which is November 11.
Even at the present low price of
fruit, some disruptable people who
have been raised iu the slums rob
orchards in preferance to buying  it.
Phone 25
We give coupons on Silverware WWfi,Ugh fffiflf f 1
with all cash  sales  or   thirty fs\*-Ar.^ ---'1^" "' ..ii™.!
day cash sales.   Don't forget to
ask for yours,   Call and see the
Geo. E. Mcintosh, who has been
acting Dominion fruit commissioner
since the resignation of C. W. Baxter, bas been appointed fruit commissioner of tbe department of agriculture at Ottawa. Following several years of journalism, Mr. Mcintosh, on behalf of tbe Qntaaio Fruit
Growers' association, conducted an
investigation of tbe conditions surrounding tbe marketing of fruit, as
well as the transportation of fruit,
both within and without the province. He was engaged in this work
from 1911 to 1917, when he was ap»
pointed transportation specialist in
federal fruit branch, which position
he has been holding up to taking
over the present position. As trans
portation specialist Mr. Mcintosh
has become intimately acquainted
with fruit and vegetable growers,
shippers and carriers in all parts of
Canada, and has become thoroughly
familiar witb the marketing problems of the different provinces and
Donaldson's Store
$2.00 Per Hundredweight
IT brings tho whole country for miloa around within easy reach.
Have you soen the new models? They're as graceful as swullows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Bims. Hercules Brake Everything complet". Beal Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe peoplo_to mount you riglit.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8^.&5ftrfc
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
The provincial potato show
be bbeld in thi| city this fall.
Born—In G.and Forks,
day,  October 2,  to  Mr.
George Elliott, a son.
on Tuesn
and Mrs.
to tbeir pickles, from tbe minerals
on tbe land to tbe fish in his brooks,
from tbe books of bis leisure hours
to the amusement of his children,
from bis individual cares to bis
public duties, be finds companionship, help and guidance in the same
old journal, which delighted his
father and is the joy of bis children
today. He could not afford to be
without tbe Family Herald and
Weekley Star of Montreal. The subscription price is $2.90 per year.
Dominion Monumental Works
Asbestos Products Co. ltoofin£
Work was started this week on
tbe basement of the Presbyterian
Chas. Mix returned on Saturday
from a week's visit to Vancouver.
The contract for the rebuilding of
the Carson traffic bridge bas been
awarded to H. W. Young, and work
was commenced on tbe same tbis
A Family Necessity
No other journal caters so intin
mately aad minutely to tbe needs
of the agriculturist aB does the
Family Herald and Weekly Star of
Montreal, From bin medical to his
religious needs, from the health of
stock to the capabilities of his ma-1 S. T. Larsen, oi Rock Creek, was
chinery, from his ladies' embroidery in the city on Tuesday.
The anti-dumping clause as regards tbe importation of fruit has
been in force for some weeks.
New Styles in All Wearing Apparel
TTIE new EATON Catalogue for Fall, 1922, offers wonderful clothing values for
men, women and children.    A mere reference to  it reveals the advantages
offered Western  Canada  through the combination of  EATON  buyers,  EATON
factories and EATON  Catalogues.
Wilh the harvest garnered, the West is looking around Jor the best in wearing apparel. We offer
a selection which Will be found to meet every requirement, style, quality, variety, and
perhaps more important still, values that will meet the critical inspection ofthe most exacting.
Use the Eaton Catalogue as Your Guide
Keep it as a book of reference. Use it as a Guide in all your buying. But in
particular consult it this Fall in the selection of your clothing requirements. It will
be greatly to your benefit.   Note the range of selections and prices as listed below.
Beekeepers' Calendar
for British Columbia
Issued by the Department of Agriculture, Victoria, B. C.
SEPTEMBER— All colonies requiring it should be fed up for winter
with thick syrup, so that the bees are
able to store it ih the combs and Beal
it over before the nights get toos cold.
Combs containing fruit juice or honey
dewtowhich are fata) to bees in winter, should be removed and may he
kept for spring feeding.
Syrup for Winter Food—Two parts
of white granulated sugar to one
part of water, by volume, and boiled
for about 15 minutes. Add 1 oz, of
cream of tartar for each 40 pounds of
sugar before boiling point is reached'
The latter helps to invert the sugar
and retard granulation. Keep well
stirred until sugar is dissolved. Burnt
sugar is injurious to bees. Give syrup
warm, and in the evening cover feeder well to retain the heat. A level-lid
can with about twenty holes pierced
in the lid, large enough for a pin to
pass through, and inverted over feed'
hole in quilt, makes an excellent
feeder. Six deep Langstroth frames
filled with sealed stores are required
to last the bees through the winter*
For the Women
CLOTH COATS from die sedate model
in plain Vclour lo a heavy, plaid-
back coat in swagger munnish style.
Prices from 10.75 to 3B.S0.
COATS, fur trimmed, in Opofsumi
Beaver, Drown Wolf, Coney, in light
and dark sli.ides, and the new Scal-
ine, Moleine. and Beaverinefur finishing!,    Priced from 18.00 io 67.G0.
FUR COATS—from the Marmot Coat
and Electric Seal Coat trimmed with
Beaver or Alaska Sable, to thu Persian Lamb or Hudson S™ 1 models.
Priced from 85.00 lo B.'O.OO,
SUITS in Vanily Fair Modela -Navy,
Brown and Blac'r being thc favored
colors. InTricotine at ^".OO; Vclour
at 88,00) and All-Wool & rgc ..t 18.75.
i>2i£SSES in Dachc-,3 Satin, Tricotina
end Satin Combination. Georgette
and Canton Crepes. Priced from
10.78 to 24.50; with plainer models
in Serge, Tri.olinu, Poiret Twill,
etc., ranging from aa low as 'i95 lo
fine articles at 19.80.
SKI HTS in a selection of styles,
malerialsand color effects; in plaids,
checks, stripes and solid colors, ure
priced from 2.50 to 0.80.
BLOUSES in many styles and color
effects, from plain Voiles at aslowas
U0, to Crepe de Chines at 8.96.
For Misses and Girls
BELT SO COATS with some distinctly
tip-to-date mannish models. Some
fur trimmed, others plain. Priced
at 10.00 to 37.S0.
Then there i i the Loose - back,
Wrappy Style in plain or fur trimmed.    Priced 0.B0 to 87.80.
DRESSES of Sil':s, Crepe de Chines
and Crepes f >r better wear, and
Sergca, Twills and Tricolincs.ctc.,
for school anl business wear, in a
v/eulih cf st. !es and colors, and
priced from L 10 to VIS..
The range of C at3 and Dresses for
Younger Mis: ie and Girls is complete, and for ,ny price almost from
about 3.80 to 0.00 the young idea
can be rnad-. iiappy and smart in
drcs9 or coat.
For Children
WARM   WINTER   COATS  for the
Youngsters, in many attractive and
beautiful colors, and of reliable All-
Wool Blanket Cloths and Polo
Cloths, with very moderate price
markings, from 3,98 to 9.88.
1.80 to 4.10. Dressy little models in
Blue Serge with contrasting trimmings, American Beauty and Saxo
Blue knitted dresses: in fact, about
everything else in style, material
and quality.
For Men and Boys
SUITS for Men at from 10.80 to 40.00,
consist of beautiful quality goods
for thc money, and include all styles
from the newest to the most conservative, in all cloths.
the values and materials being of
the highest standard the clothing
market has afforded for some years.
Almost anything you wish, from
plain cloth to beautiful Coon, at
very low prices—4.85 to 19.50 for
boys; 13.50 to 59.50 for men.
lhe Youth and Smaller Boy could
not ask for better than is offered
here in suits and coats, at prices
from 3.85 to fine models at 19.50.
Is there an Eaton Catalogue in Your Home?     if   Any Quantity
If not, a postcard, with your name and address, mailed to us, will bring one to your
door free oi charge, affording you in your own home all the facilities of a great
Departmental Store, even though you be located a thousand miles distant.
"■:t,    WHITEWFAR    AND
«*T. EATON CS..,„
WE      PAY       SHIPPING
The most popular summer
resort is "It's too hot to
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 Sight
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
rpHE 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
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi;i';ng cards
Sh';- ing tags
Price lists
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
New Type
Latest Style
Colombia Avenue and
Ijikc Street
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel, Fiiist Stiikkt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum  price
to $6 an acre; second-class to
MBTAL      *
B. f. laws:
_ of  flrst-clase
reduced to $6 i
P.60 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed landa only.
Records will be (ranted covering onlv
land suitable for agricultural purpose*
and whicb te non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolishes],
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residence, but each making
necessary lmprovomenta on respective
clalma. v
Pre-eanptora must occupy claims for
five yean and mako improvements to
value of $10 per acre, Including clearing and cultivation of at least i acres,
before receiving Crown Grant
Where pre-emptor ln occupation not
leso than 1 years, and has made proportionate Improvements, he may, because of Ill-health, or other cause, be
granted Intermediate certificate of improvement and tramtfor his claim.
Itooords wltbout permanent residence may bo Issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to eitent of
ttSS per annum and records same each
year. Failure to muke Improvementa
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
****. Vf? B years, and improvements
eflM.OO per acre, Including 5 acres
•Inred and cultivated, and residenoe
of at least 2 yearn are required.
Pre-emptor holding drawn grant
may record another pre-emption, If he
requires land ln conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land. *)
Unuurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
•eres. may bo leased aa home-sites;
mle to be obtained after fulfllllng residential and Improvement conditions.
For graaing and Industrial purposes
areas exceeding (40 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites uu
timber land not exceeding 40 acrea
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hav meadows Inaccessible
b,r Xfr0**** ****** ****** bo purchased
ynrtltirsMrjmon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of coat of
road, not exceeding half of purchaae
'   price, le made.
The i
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon
•wuuunG AVUUft
. '***. ****}* ******* At* b* enlarged to
time within which the heirs or devisees
r *-.d.•MM•J■ Pre-omstor may apply
Jor title under this Aet |e exloiXa
from for one veer from tbo death of
»uch person, a* formerly, until one
year after the conclusion of the present
war. This privilege le alao made re
Ho fees relatroaTto,s«re-en»ptlona ere
due or payable V soldiers on preemptions leuurded after June M. fill
T'x-*L£r* *&.** **** fa* ram.
-J£r!l*" *5T.5*"b ¥ moneys ac-
?".*& *" *■" ***** ****** ******* August
«■ Ills, on account of payments, fees
or Una on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
town.°£. ***r ■**» hold by members of
Allied marces, or dependents, acouired
direct or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 11. llll
Provision made for aamanos af
Crown grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring righto from
purchasers who failed to complete
purchase, involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase prloe due and taxes matt
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications muat he
made by May 1, IbSsT
Gracing Act, llll, for systematic
development of livestock industry provides for grazing districts and range
administration under Commissioner
Annual grazing permits issued based
on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, ramnora er liaiallsae *.,
to ten head. ——<
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
C, A. Crawford
NtW TwiBtfluMM OffiM


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