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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 17, 1924

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Array -iS-SA
A practical way to support your ideals is to support the men who most nearly represent them
LIBERALS START
THE CAMPAIGN
Col. Kdgett Addressed the
Member of Liberal Association on Tuesday
Evening
Today do ooe in Canada need be
ashamed of Liberalism, or to call
himself a Liberal, was the trend of
a short address delivered by Col.
Edgett, of Penticton, on Tuesday
evening before n general meeting of
the Orand Forks Liberal associas
tion. Aod the colooel gave good rea
B os for this assertion.
The meeting whs the best attended
held here for some time, there being
about a hundred persons present,
nearly half of whom 'were ladies,
Thie indicates that the electors are
fully alive to the Importance of the
issues involved in the federal by-i
election in thiA-unstituency.
Mr. Edgett went fully into the
issues involved in the present by-
election, and geve good reasons for
not ligning himself with either of
the old parties on his return from
the front. He had siuce watched
tbe actions of tho tbree parties and
had become a Liberal. He was right
at home in Grand Forks, as ho had
addressed an audience bere on-a
previous occation.
Legislative Library
cylnd KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-TREK) TEAK—No. 50
"Tell me what you Know in trwi
I can'guessas well as you."C
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17,   1924
enclosed his qunrterly cheque from
postofliee headquarters. He was in
poor health at tbe time and in poor
physical condition.
Provincial police and searcher followed his tracks down behind his
office and along the railway tracks
of the C.P.U. Here all traces were
lost. After both sides of the tracks
were beaten out without success, the
search ended. Suicide is the theory
of the police. The myBtery is the
disappearance of Mr. Wilkinson's
dog.
L
FOR THE P.G.E.
Immigration Officii P. T. McCal
lum returned toj he city on Satur
day evening from .1 burliness trip to
Quesnel, Horsefly, Williams Lake,
Uiske Creek nnd several other points
No one need apologize for being a|ln tbe C*riboo, whe.'e he was inves.
tigating matters in connection   with
Liberal, said the colonel. The King
government had found the C.N.R. in
the hands of politicians, and it was
being operated at a tremendous
deficit. The Liberals had taken it out
politics; it in now earning more than
operating expenses, The Liberal
government had balanced the buget,
which was a very creditable thing for
Canada to do The fruit growers had
received more protection under the
Kiug government than they did under the Meighen government,and the
anti dumping clause, brought in by
Hon. Mr. Fielding, is now strictly
enforced.   rt is self operative.
Col. Edgett compared the treat'
ment given ex service men under the
Borden and Meighen administrations
with that which had been given them
by the Libera1 administration Under
the Meigiien regime they had been denied u second chance to make good
on the land Premier Kim* had appointed a royal commission to enquire
into thoir wishes
The speaker approval of Premier
Kiug'ti desire lo reform the senate,
as that body is overruling much good
legislation enacted by the house.
VVh»n tlie Liberal came into po« er,
said Mr. Edgett, the Canadian dollar
was worth 86 cents; it is now worth
100 certs Our domestic and export
trade has increased wonderfu|ly, and
the wheat of the northwest is now
parsing through Canadian channels.
Tho three years of tho King administration, concluded Mr Kdgett,
has ilone moro to unite all sections of
Canada than all former governments
combined did. Thu, speaker paid a
high tribute to the sterling qualities
of Candidate Sutherland
to he, and each year sees work car-
rind on for longer periods. However, Mr. McNiven has warned oot.
elders not to come here looking for
work, unless thev hnve suffiolent
funds to carry then, (or n few
months. He shows that ihe men
returning home to British Columbia
from the prairie harvest fields have
much belter chance to pick up the
jobs offering.
S.ich success has been uid witb in
the construction nf the new buildings tor tbe University of British
Columbia at Point Orey this year
that the government has decided to
provide for a forestry building, to
be used as a testing laboratory. The
enrollment at the institution for
next year is larger than ever before,
aud ihe University of British Columbia is fast taking its place in rhe
Fair Yankee—''Say, pop, wasn't it cute of these English  to name -roljt raak of guch  inari-tationa   all
ver the continent.
SCENE:   LINCOLN CATHEDRAL
nkee—'Say,
this after our great Ahe?'1
IL
NEWS AND VIEWS
HUNT EOR MISSING
FIFE POSTMASTER
COM. 9 TO AN END
the British immigrants and Chioese
immigration. Mr. McCallum states
that the trip over the Pacific Great
Eastern, and the side trips by auto,
and it was a great revelation to bim.
The country in general is rolling
with large areas of pasture land,
covered with herds of cattle, which
are gradually giving way to sheep.
The many beautiful lakes and
streams abound with fish, and ducks
of all kinds ate to be seen swim
ming on the surface, and a little
later in the season ge<*sefrom the
north will be seen in abundance.
Mining operations at Cedar Creek
are very active, said Mr. McCa'lum,
but at present mining on tbe Horses
liy io at a standstill on account of
the death of Mr. Ward, who held
imge mining interests at tbis point.
Mr McCallum considered himself
lucky in going to Horsefly, as be
there discovered bis brother's grave,
wbo was drowned iu the Horsefly
tweuty seven years ago. He fount:'
that there had been erejted a nicely
paint d tence and headboard with
the name and date inscribed thereon.
Mr. McCalium says that on his
more than 300,000 miles of travel
during the past sixteen years he has
never met a more congeal il and
obliging sleeping car conductor than
John Phillips, whom everybody
calls Jobn for short. His sole de<
sii'e seems to he to cater to the coin-
fort of the passengers. The present
terminus ofthe Pacilic Gnat E-iaiem
is Quesnel, wbeie it makes connection by boat for Fort Oeorge. Mr,
McCullum can see reason why,when
transportation is opened to the Peace
Uiver couutry, the Pacilic Great
Eastern sbould uot be a revenue pro
ducer fur tbe province.
Victoria, Ont. 16. Further evis
deuce of the importance of B.C.
ports in the grain trade is shown
through the incorporation last week
of the Saskatchewan Cooperative
Elevator company, of Regina and
Vancouver, with a capital of #5,-
000,000. Ever since Premier Oliver
launched his famous drive for lower
freight rates prairie grain growers
have turned their eyes to the Pacific
coast. Alrea y millions of dollars
of profit have come to this province
and the prairie province through
decreased rates, and the end is not
yet.
Tenders have beeu called for hy Hon.
W. H. Sutherland, minister of public works, for the completion of the
Hope Spence's Bridge section ot tht
traiisporv.ncial highway, nl a cost
of approximately 11,000,000. An
additional $250,000 will be required
for ths construction of tbe steel
bridge across the Fraser river at
Spuzzuua. The bids are returnable
within four weeks and the new
legislature will be asked to decide
upon the gra ting of the necessary
money.
A contract has also been let for
$60,000 to Fred Dawson, contractor.
Vancouver, for highway work between Golden and Yoho Park. This
will link up the circle route of tbe
Banff-Windermere highway.
Hon. T. D. Pattullo, minister of
lands, reports that the forest revenue
for .September was $308,000, a gain
of $50,000 over the same moutb in
1923.
IN ACCIDENT
Another link   in   British  Columbia's highway system iB to be forged
Improved unemployed conditions^
in British Columbia arv reported by
J. D McNiven, deputy minister of
labor, who returned recently from
attending a labor conference at Ottawa. Seasonal employment in this
province is not so marked as it used
Historic Site at Friendly Cove, B.C.
Collision of Bicycle unci
Automobile Results in
'Death of Young Doukhobor
After a weeks searching police
officers bave reported to Inspector
Dunwoody, of the providcial police I-
at Nelson, tbat no success haB Been
achieved io tho hunt for J. F. Wil»
kiusoiii postmaster al Fife, wbodis-
appeared on October 3 with his dog
and'bis old shotgun.
Tbe search bas been fruitless, although every portion of territory
near Fife has been carefulty gone
over by organized searching parties
The search has been dropped for
the present.
Wilkinson left Fife on October 3,
after arranging his mail sacks some
hours earlier tban usual. He left a
letter for bis wife, a school teacher
five miles from Fife, in   whioh waa
Once more the labor department,
under Attorney General Manson,
has effected the sett ement of labor
differences. The threatened mine s'
strike iu Nanaimo was averted and
after the men bad quit work for one
day they went back again. Deputy
Minister J. D. McNiven was largely
instrumental in smoothing over tbe
difficulties of tbe miners and a tbree
year agreement has heen signed.
Oespiee comparative hard times all
overthe continent, the workers have
oniy suffered an insignificant cut in
tbeir remuneration. The daily
bonus of one dollar was cut to 90
oents.
Tbe picking of the apple crop in
the valley ia now about finish d.
The historic past of the Nootka section of the West Coast, waa recalled
recently whon Lieutenant-Governor Walter C. Nichol, of British Columbia, unveiled and dedicated a monument commemorating the explorations of
those great English navigators, Captain Cook and Captain Vancouver.
The monument was built under the auspices of the Historic Sites and
Monuments Board of Canada whieh is placing similar memorials across tlio
Dominion on sites hallowed by interesting chapters of Canadian history.
A large party travelled on the Canadian Pacific S.S. Princess Maquinna
for the ceremony and left the steamer at the cannery whaif, boarding
launches for the short run to Friendly Cove. The pacty included Lieut.-
Governor Nichol, H. J. S. Muskett, his secretary, Judge Howay and Mr.
Forsyth, Dr. C. S. Newcombe, the well-known historical authority who
wrote the "Circumnavigation of Vancouver Island," Prof. W. N. Sage of the
University of British Columbia, Mrs. R. B. McMicking, representing Uie
I.O.D.E., Mrs. and Miss Howay, Thomas Deasy, late Indian agent for
the Queen Charlotte agency and a pioneer of 1X59, Dr. D;ivid Donald,
Mrs. Cave-Browne-Cave, and Professor Macmillan Brown, chancellor of
the University of New Zealand. Dr. Macmillan Brown is one of the leading
ethnologists of the Pacific, and has been spending the summer on the coast
investigating the Indians and tlieir customs.
The new monument is seven feet broad by eleven feet high, with a
standard size bronze tablet bearing the following inscription:
"Nootka Sound, discovered by Capt. Cook, in March, 177.S. In June,
1789, Spain took possession and established and maintained a settlement
until 1795. The capture of British vessels in 1789 almost led to war, which
was avoided by the Nootka Convention, 1790. Vancouver and Quadra met
here in August, 1792, to determine the land to bo restored under the convention."
A feature of the entertainment provided those who took part in the unveiling ceremony was the Indian dancing, arranged by aborigines 'iom
Clayoquot Sound, thc Wicaninish of the early navigators' journals.
Tentative plan** arc afoot for an elaborate pageant tf.' be held •' 'V1-nelly
Cove, Nootka Island, in four years time to celebrate tho 160th - ......ary
of events commemorated by the unveiling of the cairn.
Alex Jmayoff, a Doukhobor
youth, was fatally injured on Saturn
day night at the corner of Winnipeg avenue and Third street when
he run agiinst D, McPherson's automobile on an unlighted bicycle.
Mr. McPherson and Carl Wols
frnm were driving down Winnipeg
avenue at a moderate speed. When
Ihey reached the Winnipeg hotel,
Jmayoff made a dash on his wheel
from the side of building into the
stre t, running into the side of tbe
ctr. He was thrown violently to the
street, on his back, lt is supposed
that his ead must have struck a
rook or some oiher hard substanop,
as tbere was a deep wound on tbi
back of it. The car did not puss
over him and then* were no other
wounds on his body.
Jmayoff was carried into Uie Winnipeg hotel and Dr Kingston was
uumrained. Later he wus removed
til tbe Orand Forks bospil il, hut he
died  four hours after thi ident
without b ving regained oi     'ioues
riefs
Ai the iri(*tiest on Monday morning the jury, composed of Donald
Met' ilium, foreman, Miles Barn I ,
William Simpson,II. II Henderson,
Dun Docksteader and W. Chalmers,
returned a verdict of sccld-nta
death, and Mr. McPherson w i- ex.
oocrated from all blame A ri con ,
tneudation was also made thai more
lights he placed at the intersettionuf
these streets.
Contract to Lay Bridge
Street Cement Sidewalk Awarded to T. A.
Wright
Toe ri^ulur meeting of the city
council wus held in the OOUOCil
obambei on M oday evening, Mayor
A-fs and Aid.  Lid  icut, Mel s
ami Miller bt-iug present
Tin COUOCil decided to ask for
iii v. lenders for tbe sale of :he w ne-
hou-! ir the Grenby smelter site,
such lenders to be in  October 27 at
(i    jl   Is..
P. Burns & Co. were grauted per-
mission to install a small drain pipe
.i rose the alley in block 6,
Tl,' mcil granted permission lo
the (Jr toby company to issue a deed
to the South Kootenay Wadr
Powei company for a small parcel
of hod occupied by ihe Bubstation,
the easement of the power oompany
across district lots 391 and 495 to
remain as at present.
The proposed cement sidewalk on
Bridge s reel wae discussed jxi some
length Tlie chairman of the finance
oommittee submitted a report of
reveiiin s, for tbe lirst nine months of
the current year, which showed a
decrease over tbe same period of last
year. The council decided, however, to proceed with the work :.nd
appointed Aid Liddicoat as engi-
ni ■! in charge, in the absence from
town of Aid, McDonald.
I'h ■ cuter and tight committee
reported about j- of an inch of
waler io the Mill creek flume; also
tbst the question of water rates to
the West Kootenay Company was
naisi negotiation, nnd also that the
reservoir will be emptied, cleaned
and inspected, and that the hydrantB
will be drained mid prepared for
winter.
The hoard of works reported that
the nev drain at tbe head of Win-
n'peg avenue hud been completed
und the railing on tbe Winnipeg
avenue fill bad been repaired; trespass signs had been erected ut the
Oranby smelter site.
Tbe council decided to keep tlie
caretaker at the c-tnet'ry at work
until October Slst.
Tbe mayor and the city clerk were
authorized to sign the contract cuv-
eriug the cement sidewalk on Bridge
street.
Unremitting in hie efforts to s
cure tbe removal of freight rates di
crimination against British Columbia, Premier Oliver has returned
from another trip to Ottawa. Wbile
he bad no victory to announce in
tbis connection,it is learned that the
government leader's representations
have brought home in ni uncertain
manner to the Canadian govern"
ment that unless justice is given this
province serious action may have to
betaken. The matter wi[l be aired
during tbe coming session of lbe
legislature.
At a special meeting at 11:,')() tbiH
morning,     the    oonncil    awarded
con tract   for  the  cement sidi-
the
walk on Bridge strei t to T. A.
Wright at $810,<J,Q, Murray having failed to take prompt action.
wero oi i I
the   Fan
Arm,    \
We I'I
wi thi i
piok i»|i
nie aggregating #l'7,(K>o
i last week lo growers by
ii (.-' Exobange ut  8s I moo
idvai payment on lbe
■rop nf lo cents a box
week of the close of the
I ibis yurii't v h u feathi r
In tbe ip of tbe Afuooiated Growers li i he looal exchange of Salmon
Aro. Ii not yet known what tbe
final p'ii.,r will be for Wealthies,
Woik in the concrete  warehouse
at that plsce is   proceeding rapidly,
and i    iuforced concrete walls ate
pre ii. illy completed to the top.
The ion is now in place and cement
and gi • "1 ire being raised to tbis
level b. means of a bucket and
chain eh valor operated by nn old-
style automobile engine which has
been rigged up as a stationary engine. Water has also boen laid on
nt theroof.and the concrete is mixed
and poured into theS.inch 'orin of
the second storey wall. The roof
itself is flat, with a slope to the wes',
and will be covered with heavy roof-
ini* material,
No hoy w.ho I- denied College
training can think up so many ways
to ask dad for money .i.'.* ■ -*W****W-\ MB «* "*■"■ ■■'-•■
IHHMMMWIini
THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
3to> (Sratti. Jfarka §un
AN INDEPENDENT  NEWS a\P11
G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHO **> J JLISHER
FSH8UB8CRIPTION RATES— PAY VILE IN ADVANCE
One Tear (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.OO
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" —
Phonb 101R
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET
-•cations to
jThk Grand Fork's Sun
Grand Forks. \i C
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1924
Notes • Notions • Notables
The fruit grower of Yale constituency will,
if he has his own best interests at  heart, vote
for D. W. Sutherland on election  day.   The
present Liberal government at  Ottawa has
given adequate protection to the fruit itidus
try of the province, and it has made the antidumping clause effective, things that the Borden and Meighen administrations failed to do.
Tbere is no doubt of the duty on fruit having
been imposed against the will ol the people of
the prairie provinces, and of the government
making enemies in that part ofthe country by
not putting fruit on the free list. If the electors
of Yale, then, return an opposition member the
Ottawa government would be justified in   believing that British Columbia does not want
the present duty on fruit, and it might accede
to tha wishes of the prairie people.   The government has two years more   to run before it
needs appeal to the country, and in  that time
the British Columbia grower might be ruined.
Yale is the principal fruit growing district in
lhe province, and it is the duty of Yale to tell
Ottawa that it is satisfied with the present
protection of the industry.
marry her a third time and divorce her. But
before he marries her a fourth time she must
have been married, if only for one day, to
some other man and then divorced. If a husband chooses, he may indulge in a cubic divorce process by saying before two witnesses,
"I divorce you with three divorces."
jenijan£
Latest available figures show the white race
is not in the majority. Colored races, in fact,
are in the majority of 2 to 1. The whites
number 520,000,000; the Mongolian, 420,000,-
000, the brown races, 370,000,000, and the
nero race 520,050,000.
Caravans as cozy as small flats, with a speed
of 30 miles an hour, are the newest form of
luxury for Londoners who love the simple
life. The caravans are twelve feet long, and
afford sleeding accommodations for three persons. They have good kitchen, sinks and ventilated larders.
Man proposes—or the girl gets left.
Trees some'imes assume grotesque shapes
aud one can trace in their branches the outlines
of animals or birds. Occasionally, too, the
monarchs of the forest' may resemble giants
and monsters of legendary lore. But not often
do they grow in such a way as to give the idea
of a geographical formation. Such a tree, however, can be seen growing in "The Lady ofthe
Lake" district of Scotland. Its short and long
limbs give a distinct impression of the map of
England.
The man who persists in doing others often
terminates his career by doing time.
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
For Pain     Headache
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago    Colds
C-*   A.****. Accept only a
%J&f^^     Bayer package
LADIES
which contains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" boxen of 12 tablet*
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aspirin Is tlio trade murk (registered ln
Canada) of lin yer M au u I'm-1 UN of Mono-
acetlcncldctttcr of Salic.vHcuclil
The Nile has a greater variety of fish than
any other river in the world. An expedition
sent by the British museum brough back 9000
specimens.
More than 2,122,970 acres of forest lauds
have been acquired by the American federal
government on the watersheds of navigable
streams as a safeguard agaiust floods and to
promote the regularity of stream flow, it is disclosed in a circular issued recently by the
forest reserve. The purchase of the land was
provided for thirteen years ago by the passage
of the Weeks law. Thc federal government
already controlled large national forests b the
west which to a large exte it were located on
the watersheds of navigable streams tliere, .so
most of the land acquired under tho Weeks
law is in the east and south.
In the course of an investigation of some
plant diseases that attack the common onion
plant, Dr J. C. Walker has discovered that
the colored variety of onions aro highly resistant to the disease, whereas the pure white
onions succumb at once. The secret is that
thc skins of the colored onions contain a
chemical which is poisonous to the germs
c uising the disease. If one ol these germs
tries to ponetrate into the colored onion bulb
the germ is killed. White onions lack ihe
germ poison and disease finds ihem there fore
an easy prey.
Sciucely as big as a tooth, the tiniest skull
in the world was brought recently to the
United .States. It took infinite [jiitiei co and
skill at the hands of a Chiue.se woikman who
labored many months to complete lhe curiosity. It is complete in every detail and
carved from a minute piece oi ivory small
enough to fit on the tip of a pencil.
To protect local buyers of goo i- against
misrepresentation in the length of cotton
goods, a government regulation in Egypt requires that all goods be folded in lengths of
one meter or yard.
Custom in Turkey has math almost any
trivial cause sufficient ground for a man to
divorce his wife. It has made the Turk man
the owner of the power to divorce. He may
rid himself of his wife by merely saying before
two witnesses, "I divorce you " Then, if he
wishes, he may marry her again ior a second
time, divorce her by thc same simple process,
These roses under my window make no
reference to former roses, or to better ones;
they are for what they are; they exist with
God today. There is no time to them. There
is simply ihe rose; it is perfect in every moment of its existence. Before a leafbud has
burst, its whole life acts; ln the full-blown
floMer there is no more; in the leafless root
there is no less.—Emerson.
In all the nniverss there are no two souls
alike. There are no two with the same work
to do.
The mau who habitually  shirks responsi
bilities,  misses opportunities for developing
his capacities.   Accepting responsiqilities de
velops initiative,  inventiveness, ingenuity, resourcefulness and efficiency.    It does what
nothing else can do.
Next to conscience, pride is the best monitor.
By means of photographs of the sun, Prof.
G. H. Peters, ofthe United States observa
tory, showed members of the American Astronomical society in session at Hanover, N,
II., how the number of spots on the sun had
decreased and increased durin^a pi riod of
many months Few spots in August, 1923,
after several months of decrease in numbers
and followed by a sharp increase in September
were taken to indicate the ending of a cycle of
11 years of solar activity and the beginning of
a new period of similar length
o4ncient History*
Items Taken Prom The Urand Porks Sun lor the Corresponding
Week Twenty Years Ago
Quite the newest thing iu town is a portable
gasoline sawmill for cutting cordwood.
The track ay ing machiue of the Great
Northern railway reached tlie Granby smelter
Wednesday morning.
The electric charge car, a great labor saver
over the method heretofore employed in charging the furnaces, has been installed al the
Granby smelter.
At the Armstrong Jair Martin Burrell, of
this city, took four first prizes and two seeond
prizes for apples, two first prizes for pears
and one first prize for grapes.
Here in Grand Porks we don't have to
dodge automobiles, for obvious reasons, but
must be satisfied with dodging bicycles, which
proves almost as exciting a pastime Now
that the rainy season is here, and the streets
are unusually muddy, the bicyclists have more
generally taken to the sidewalks.
K. SCI1KER
Wholes-ili*! and Beta!I
TOBACCONIST
s-uier.iis
Juuvhuu Cigars, .Pipes
Coniectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Gnmu troik**» B. V*
Some lnt< lTstlng facts were mada
public by E. J. Belleisle, superintendent ot lho fish and game de-
pa; Iment of the Province of Qiuboc,
w'ni .i   i:i   Montreal
provin r. •■■ now li •■■■
life, ho r:.ys, mainly
conservation   policy,
corves are rent  '. ,,,
Clllitm    t .:    ! J   '    uruie
they  ap wan'.;
f>U»l si; ':, , imiin t:.:c,..
Oi'..' 1 n00 wardens.
recently. The
ling witli wild
because uf its
■.-/hen by pre-
fish and game
:.:;>;':,;    'hat
i.-'.    There  are
'!£ a lo'.ai ux
Keep Cool
Look Cool
and Feel
Comfortable
at little cost.    Just   buy
a couple of those nice
Bungalow
Dresses °*n'y $1.50
and a pair of Sandals,
Then you may laugh at
the hot days.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and insurance
Realdent Agent Grnnd Porka Tow Ditto
Company, Limited
Faring      Orchards     City l'rnperly
OsTent-! ut Nelaon. Cttljrary, Wlhssli ear lisi-l
othes Pruirii'p.iintH.   Vmirmivor Ajfenr   :
Pl'NDKH INVKSTMKNTS
K.VCTKNBUI1Y LANDS 1.1*1.,
K.teblUhCil In 1910. wears* U: t. ;>oatllt*si iss
'•install reliable Information ' 'iiisiariifiirr l lilt,
district.
Write tor On* I lltsl ntnse
E,C. Henniger Go.
DONALDSON
S
Phone 30
Grain, Hay
Flour am! Peed
Lime and Suit
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Sun-plies
Grand Forks, IJ. C.
'i';,.! '.' nas-Canada Limited, crack
trajiscontuenia' express of the Ca-
nadain Pacific Railway, completed
its last iu'i uf tlu HABOll on September 31th. and will not be
ope ated again until next May. The
tn:in, which ;.•■. Lhe fastest long-distance express in North America,
covered 75S,74S miles in the reason,
or three time" the distance between
the earth and the moon, in its 238
runs, and carried the equivalent of
t!5,000 passengers for varying distances.
The new win;-: of the Chateau
Lake Louise, the Canadian Pacific
Railway's hotel at Lake Louise, one
of the choicest beauty spots in the
Rockies, is now under construction
to replace that portion destroyed by
fire some months ago. It will be a
nine-storey, fire-proof, steel-frame
structure of stujeo, brick and stone,
richly furnished in the best style of
a mountain hotel, and will contain
280 bedrooms, bringing the total in
the hotel up to 390.
The hunt for fur is extending
northward each year, according to
officials of the Hudson's Bay Company and Rcvillon Freres. They
have already despatched their
steamers on their annual tour of
the northern posts which each season are being located farther and
farther north as the field of the
pelt hunters Is extended into the
Arctic. The Hudson's Bay Company now haa a numerous chain of
posts in Huff inland and other areas
north of Hudson Strait.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
MUNICIPAL
VOTERS' LIST
EOR  1925
Will be composed of the names of the Registered
owners of real property and registered holders of
agreements for sale, as at^November 30th next.
And Householders and Licensees who have taken
the necessary statutory declaration during this month.
Such declaration may be takken and must be filed at
the Office of the City Clerk on or before October 31st.
JOHN A
L
HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
VVe are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of . farm equipment. Lot us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Beauty Flies For Speckled Beauties
above pretty girl, one of a party of five
her string of speckled beauties.
|t. 3 .vite in the mountains of Northern Quebec is famous
J as p summer and winter resort. Winter times they use a
wingless aeroplane for ski joring, but in summer they put the
wings and a body on and use it for fishing and swimming. Behind almost every mountain of the Laurentians there is a lake
or two — so the plane comes in handy for jumping ovr the
hills to chase the sporting bass and trout to their lairs. The
has just come in from a flying trip to a nearby lake and is justly proud of THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
E. P. Ranch improving Western Stock
H
ere art
dTh
ere
More than ono hundred and fifty
traders from the Far North arrived
in Edmonton, Alta., recently bringing with them fur sales to the value
of   approximately   $500,000.
Tarzan Second, the largest wooden scow in thc world, was launched
recently at the Wallace shipyards,
Vancouver, 13.C She is 1,000 tons
burden and has .^10,000 feet of British Columbia lumber in her makeup. The scow is to be used as a
carrier for a great pile-driver fo»
Sydney  E. Junkins Company.
(Top)—Tlie Prince of Wales' bent Brn*K (ratten nre here Heen ut work on IiIn ranch nt HIbIi Ulver, Alca.
Tney nre n  Ciiinoux  lieril nnd incliislc many ;>rl»ic winners).
I1"*'*)—"Will Somcrsi," n fumosiH race-lions- IsclonftinK to ills >i.-sis.-.iy the KIsik, iiii.: loaned to the Prince
ot Wale's,  who  Im  becphsK  him  on  his ruisch  nt  IHeh  River to Improve the equine Kloeb s>f Ailsertn.
(Illulil)—"Kine of the Fairies;"—ii senior uml Krnud champion Short Horn hull Inipo.teil and owned liy the
Prince of WnlcH iiusl one of the nsiiny fine nnlmuls on thc Prince's. Hunch nt IHkIi Klver on the t,'n!irnry-l.etli-
brldgc branch of the Cunudlau Pnclllc.
The way to approach the E.P. ranch is from Calgary
to High River, 40 miles south, en the Canadian
Pacific Railway. From High River one lias to drive
southwest a distance of 36 miles through one of the
richest grain-growing and stock-raising countries in
North Ameriea. In the distance the jagged peaks of the
Rockies dip the clouds and below, weli-wooded, are the
foothills. The road cuts through the centre of the
"Bar-U" ranch aud about one mile and a half from the
limits of the "Bar-U" the low rambling bungalow where
the Prince in now living is seen through a pretty glen. It
is a homelike looking place typical of many a rancher's
home in "Sunny Alberta." Here his Royal Highness goes
"back to the land."
The Prince of Wales has never ceased to exhibit a
keen interest in his ranch, and fresh indications are
periodically given of the importance ha attaches' to it
and the work it is doing. After purchasing tho ranch, and
beforo returning to England, the Prince made arrange-
mentn for the shipment of some o( tho best st< ■)■: in the
British Iska io tho Canadian .Vest. Thorouflibrea
horses came from tho Royal stall, Shi rthorn I fn i:i the
King's farm, Shropshire sheep ttoz. .... Duke pf V   ■'
minster's estate, and hardy Dartmoor ponies from the
Devon Moors, a typo of animal previously unknown in
Canada. From time to time since then fresh additions
of the most excellent stock have been made. The wort:
still continues.
In an area such as Western Canada, which has for
years devoted itself to the elevation of the quality of
livestock and has become internationally famous for the
superior typo of its horses and cattle, importations musr.
be of an outstanding distinctiveness to be worthy of
special note, but this tha E.P. Ranch has effected. At
Alberta provincial exhibitions the animals from High
River are attractive features.
In its brief history, the E.P. Ranch has come to play
an important part in the Western Canadian live-stock
industry, and it has done not a llttlo in the development
of a more sympathetic understanding for Canadian
agriculture in the. British Isltjd. Its establishment was
an indication of tho Importance attached to agriculture
in the Dominions of the Empire its continuance and
promotion an encouragement to the western live-stock
industry, faith in the future, and a stimulus to the
.*.'.'. i*anient bf perfection ' * breeding.
Two   iiii   laurs have bcen located
In the Red Doi ■ " illey, Alta., near
11 •   Canadian   Pacific  Railway lino
'     the University of
Tor into   i ,     rom posed    oi
fow whi   prospected fo»
* '•    "' in l     gorge and are
!■ • • up I hi prehistoric mon-
ston -.,, nl to tha Royal On-
tario In • urn .*.- >i 'ier skeleton
I b n located By the Geological
■'■ -     y of Canada.
One of the oiititanding features
of Cai ;•. i tr with the Orient
duri**sj tbi ; a it year er so has been
the   i-eniq 1 i icn -ise   in   wheat
flour ;■ .-. . -,. I.,r rU* of Canadian
wh.-at flout |nt*> :' i'i : .long in 1923
were th     - :..■ i rocord, showing
an inc. . of I I par cent in volume oyer thpse of 11)22. The fig-
ures an.! values were: 11)22, 79,585
barrels, vt-lued at £120,060* 1923,
191,821  barrels   valued at £240,044.
On July 11, Her Majesty the
Queen of Spain and her two daughters visited the Canadian Pacific
Railway's pavilion *t the British
Empire Exhibition Her Majesty
evinced deep interest in all she saw
and declared the exhibit to be "perfectly lovely."
Although the present season of
ocean travel has reached the period
usually associated with a falling off
in the number of passengers, steamship companies report that little decrease is apparent this year and
that the total volume of passenger
traffic in 1924#will probably bt the
largest of ans   fear since the war.
ElectrG-piafciiii.g a Canadian Railway Operation
-shewing  electro-plating  opera Hunt, at tlio Angus Shops, Montreal.     No. 1 shows the tanks In which aumll a-rttcleB an 1
Ing process.     The text below explains the other photographs fully.
I for plating, and No. 8 the
Passengers on the Trans-Canada ana other Canadian trains have often
admired the tableware with which the dining cars are equipped, but
comparatively few of the travelling public appreciate the extent to which
eleotro-platlng enters into every day use on a Railway. As a matter of
teot, practically all metal hardware pans of passenger equipment interiors are plated, many of the engine parts, Including the copper re-
flector of the head-light are plated, and various platings are used, on a
thouaand and one articles which enter daily into the life of a railroader.
The traveller notices the sliver plate perhaps more than any other,
but many metals are used by the railroad companies. Cold, for in-
stance, IB used by the Canadian Paolfic for plating- pepper caster tops
and similar articles, copper is used on lighting end other metal car fixtures, zinc on refrigerator hardware, nickel on kitchen utensils, tlu on
trainmen's lanterns, mercury on telegraph elements and aluminum or
lead on miscellaneous articles.
At its Angus Shops, Montreal, the Canadian Pacific Railway Company
has quite an extensive plant where the most of its electro-plating is car-
ried on. The method used by this Company Is a simple one but none the
I«n effective.
The articles to be plated are first chemically cleaned, after which
tbey are usually bung from a metal bar into a long vat where they ave
Immersed in a chemical solution which varies with the metal''to be d;v
posited. The electric current, which is of low voltage, is. co:
positive polo to the metal plate or plates, and the negativ, lu i • i< r
MB ****** tk* artlelea to be plated are suspended.   As the electric cur-.
rent flows from the plating metal to the suspended artiotesv the metal Is
carried through the solution and deposited ln the form of a thin coating
over the entire surface of the required article.
This process is well illustrated In No. 2, which shows two electrlo
headlight reflectors ln the process Of receiving silver plating. In this
case the plate of silver is suspended ln the centre of the reflector, which
is filled with cyanide ef potassium solution, and the electric current flows
from the plate to the reflector which ls, itself, the negative pole.
Illustration No. 3 shows the next step in the treatment of the headlight reflector, which, by the way, gives the highest concentration of light
known. This is hand burnishing, the operator burnishing two reflectors
in a working (lay. For arttelos which can be readily polished by a
rotating buffing wheel, this is accomplished ln the manner shown in No. 4.
Upon completion of the polishing operation, articles to be so treated are
placed in a metal container and, by means of a small compressed air gun,
sprayed with suitable lacquer. If it ls desired to oxidise the plated
article ie order to make it harmonize with woodwork or other material,
as ia oft™ tlio case with copper platings, It Ib exposed to heat or vapor,
or immersed in some solution prior to the application of the finishing
coat of. lacquer.
The Canadian Pacific Railway Company was the first large corporation iu Canada to lnstal its own electro-plating plant, but during the last
,   ■ vei:-, thia method of protecting metal from oxidation has developed
into quite au industry and one which employs a large number of i
' woi ionen.
ffi
&j DO YOU WANT
8 THE PEOPLE
J§ TO READ YOUR       %}
M ADVERTISEMENT ^
B '. I
People  take  The   Sun pW
because    they   believe M
it is worth (he price we ffj
charge     f <>r   it.     It   is -**}}
therefore reasonable to sL
ennnneA tli ji i  fli-p-v r-f»Hcl Sri
I
ffi
Sj WE DO NOT
it* WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING—
\e*
tM
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as prem- RB
iums with chromos or hf,
lottery tickets hf
m
B
fi
Advertising   "to    help J|
the editor." But we do {Jj
want bus!nessadver-lis- m
ang by progressive busi- Jj
i,ess   men   who  know Jj
that sensible advertis- Jj
ing brings results   and Jj
pays. If yon have some- JJ
thing to »ffer ihe pub- JJ
lie  th i.i    will    benefit Jj
them and you as well, Jj
the newspaper reaches Jj|
more people than a bill Jj
board jj
M
M
fi
fi
fi
fi
and if > ou haves the \)**l
goods you cmdobusi- \J**\
ness with them u-*\
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WAiT THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
For Flavor
insist on
H009
Always fresh and pure. — Sold
only   in   sealed   aluminum   packets.
News of the City
Mr, eud Mre. J. P. McNevin, formerly of Qrand Forks but now living in Vancouver, visited at tbe
bome of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Hutton for a few days tbis week. Tbey
were returning bome from an extended trip to Nova Scotia, Capo
Breton Island and many points in
tbe Maritime provinces.
It might be possible to train the
robins to become expert apple packers. Tbey oan pick an extra fancy
apple from a cull every time.
It isn't at all difficult to forget
about keeping up tbe fire wben you
are listening to the radio.
Liberal committee rooms have
been opened in the Henniger building.
Mayor Acres went up to Green
wood last nigh .
SCHOOL BOARD
APPOINTS JANITOR
Besides transacsing a great deal
of routine business, the Gran-I
Forks school board, at its regu ar
monthly meeting on Tuesday evening, appointed Albert Benaon care-
taker of the two school buildings
at a salary of $125 per month. The
tender of the Grand Forks Transfer
oompany for two carloads of Tabor
ooal was also accepted.
LIBERAL LADIES
ORGANIZE CLUB
After the meeting of the Liberal
association on Tuesday evening,
a Ladies' Liberal club was organized
with a good membership. Tbe following officers were elected: President, Mrs. A. F. Michener; vice-
president, Mrs. F. D. Gordon; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. F. J. Meller;
executiue, Mrs. P. T. McCallum,
Mrs. John Ross,-Mrs. K. Hendenon
and Mrs. A. Graham.
The club haB begun to make
prepirations to take an active part
in the Yale by-eleclinn, and its existence will assuredly be made manifest on election.
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for eaob
day during the past .seek, aH re-
fibrded by tin.' government thermometer on K. F. Liiw'h ranch:
Max.    Min.
Oct. 10—Friday  56 27
LI—Saturday  53        82
12—Sunday  -H 32
13 —Monday  48 84
U—Tnesday  B8        42
15—Wednesday  70        :)<>
16—Thursday  88'       88
[nohes
Rainfall   0.02
AMENDED GAME LAWS
open season from .September   15   to
December 15, 1924.
Fur Bearing Animals—In tbat
portion uf the Ktistern district south
of the main line of the C P.M.. tbere
shall be a close season on all fu
hearing animals, except iu regard to
must-rats in the Columbia electoral
district.
Ducks—(Except wood and eidei
ducks), VVilBon snipe, coots, black-
breasted and golden plover, greater
and lH->ger yellowlegs, September 15
%o December 30.
GeeFe and llrant—September 15
to December 30.
Grouse and Ptarmigan—(Except
prairie chicken and sharp-tailed
grouse), September 15 to October
15.
Bag Limits
In respect to big game no person
shall kill or take or have in his possession during the open season more
thau two deer, all of which must be
of the male sex; and no person shall
kill or take or have in his possession
during tht- open season more than
three bear of any species other tha
grizzly, aud one of this species; and
no perton shall at any time kill or
take or have in his possession dur
ing the open season more than two
mountain goat.
Grouse nnd ptarmigan (except
prairii chicken in the Eastern diB
tric.t), 6 of one species or 12 of all
species in one day; total bag limit,
50 in Ihe aggregate.
Ducks- Daily hag limit, 20; total
hag limit, 150.
Geeee—Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Urunt—Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Black bre^sttd and Golden Plover
and Greater and Lesser Yellowlegs
—Daily bug limit, 15 in the aggregate f nil kinds; total bag limit,
150 in the aggregate.
Wilson Snipe—Dail/ bag limit,
25; total hug limit, 150.
The following is tbe amended
game regulations relative to tbe
Grand Forks-Greenwood electoral
distric, whieh is in the Eastern disi-
tricl:
Big Game and Game Birds
Mountain Goat—September 15 to
December lf>, 1924
Bear- September 15 to June 15,
1925.
Deer—(Mule, whito-tail and
coast), huckB only, throughout the
northern and eastern districts (except white-tail deer io that portion
of the Eis-tern district known as
North and South Okanogan and
Similkameen electoral districts, and
in the Grand Forks-Greenwood
electoral district west of tbe summit   of   tbe   Midway   mounuins),
IS YOUNGEST OFFICIAL
OF CANADIAN PACIFIC
USO SOLLOWAY
Leo Solloway, recently appointed
Asiatic Freight Agent of the Canadian Pacific Railway with olliee at
Montreal and supervision over Oriental and Australasian traffic via
Pacific Ports.
Born in Vancouver in 1895, Mr.
Solloway has the distinction now of
being the youngest official in Canadian Pacific service, a distinction
which he has won through fourteen
years' service in the freight department of the Company. He com-
menced work as stenographer in the
steamship department of the General
Freight office in Vancouver in 1910,
and remained in that department
until 1915 when he enlisted for active
service with the 72nd Highlanders.
He returned from overseas in the Fall
of 1917 and was attached to the
steamship export department in Vancouver until 1918 when he was loaned
to the British Ministry of Shipping,
acting as assistant to the agent of the
Ministry at the Pacific port.
In June 1919, Mr. Solloway went
to Montreal as chief clerk to the
Asiatic Freight Agent. Two years
later he was appointed chief clerk lo
the General Foreign Freight Agc;,-:t,
and last May appointed as Act'n-»
Asiatic Freight Agent whi'-h 0(11111
has been confirmed by promuli:atio;i
H
ere an
dTn
ere
Tourist business throughout Canada has been remarkably productive this year and it is estimated
that its total value for the Dominion will exceed $100,000,000.
This places the tourist traffic high
among Canada's industries.
•ne et
The "Princess Kathleen",
the two fine steamers uniler construction for the Canadian Pacific
Railway's British Columbia coastal
service, was launched at Glasgow,
Scotland, on September 27th. Lady
Mount Stephen, widow of Lord
Mount Stephen, former president of
thc company, performed the launching ceremony.
As an indication of how plentiful
wild (fame has become of recent
years in the Province of Quebec
comes a report from Montreal,
which ri cords the recent appearance
of a full-grown hull moose in Rose-
mount, a suburb of thc city. It is
thought to have strayed into the
neighborhood from the forest to the
north. The aninif.l was quite tame
and was easily captured.
The Duke of Alba, who, with
other S; anish grandees", recently
completed an extensive tour of Canada, purchased a number of very
valuable furs for gifts to be presented to his friends, including the
King and Queen of Spain. The furs
were acquired while the Duke was
sojourning at Banff, the popular
mountain resort en tbe Canadian Pacific main line.
So greatly has the turkey industry grown in Saskatchewan that
marketing pools have now bean arranged by the Saskatchewan Department of Agriculture and the
Saskatchewan Grain Growers' Association for the marketing at both
dressed and live turkeys this fall.
Inspectors will be furnished for
grading and giving killing and
dressing demonstrations.
do heavy was the movement of
grain from the lakes to the port of
Montreal recently that serious congestion was feared. The storage
capacity of the port is 10,100,000
bushels and thc grain in sight was
greatly in excess of this figure.
But skilful handling quickly reduced the amount in hand to 7,966,-
442 bushels, relieving the situation
completely. No further possibility
of congestion is anticipated.
It is expected that before tha
season closes, the work of rock-
ballasting the main lines of the
Canadian Pacific Railway in the
Quebec District between Montreal
and Ottawa, Montreal and Toronto
and Montreal and Quebec will bs
completed. The latter section requires only a few miles to be finished, while the other portions of
line referred to have already been
finished. As a result, the Canadian
Pacific will have in theBe lines a
road-bed which is not excelled by
any other on this continent.
LAND REGISTRY AGT
(Suction 227.)
IN THE MATTUB ol Application No. 377B0F
ami lis Tlie Mutter el Lots 17,18 and ID,
Block 19, Muii 23, Oity of Urand Forka.
TAKE NOXIUK tlmt the above application
ban been made to register Thomas Ahearn,
Ottawa, Ontario, as the owner in lee of the
above lands and for the Issue to the said
ThoraiiB Aheurn of a Certificate of Indefeasible Title thereto, and that in -support of aucli
application there appears in the chain oi title
ucouveyunee date.l27th July, lUl'i, from The
Dominion I'erinuiieiit Loan . oinpauy under
its loip". ate teul lo Thomas Ahearn of
Lots 18 and 111, Muck 19, Map 23, uml r the
power of sale contained lu u certain mortgage tltitod the 21st day of April, 1899, from
Joseph K. Johnson to The I'loviiscial Building
and , l.uun Association, and which mortgage
was assigned by the Provincial Building und
Loan Assuciatioit to The Dominion Permanent Loan Company by assignment dated
811th June, 190-2.
And i<'ui'THKH Take NOTICB that registration will bc effected in pursuance of lhe
above applloatlon ami a Certificate ef Indefensible Title to the siti-i lands issued tu the
said Tliolniis Ahearn after tin; lapse of fourteen days irom the service upon yotl of ttiis
notice (which may be elfet'lcil ns iliioctcd
hereunder) unless you shull take and prosecute the proper proceedings to establish your
ulaim. if uuy, to the said lumls, or to prevent
sueh proposed uctlou ou Bay part.
Dated ut the Laml Uegistry orttcc,''Kum-
loops, 11. C, this 14th day s>( October, A.D.
1924.
E. 8. STOKES,
Registrar of Titles,
To Joseph K. Johnson.
I direct service of above Notice by publication once a week for two weeks in a newspaper circulating nearest tlie lands.
K.S.STOKES,
Registrar of Titles.
TIMBER SALE X6494
SEALED TBNDERS will be reeeiveit by thc
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not later thau
n i    on   the   25lh    day   of Oetober,  1924,
fur ths purohase of Licence X6194, near
Sutherland Creek, to cut 2,700 lineal feet of
Poles nud 11 -'itl   How" Ties.
On- (1) > ear will be allowed for removal of
timber-
Further particular of the District Forester, Ne aoll.
•^Always Fresh
Our stock ot Staple and Fancy Groceries is
constantly moving from our shelves to the consumers.    It therefore has no  time   to  become
stale.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 H. H. HENDERSON, PROP.
>.J TRY OUR TEAS AND COFFEES
TIMBER SALE X6585
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
Distrlot Forester,  Nelso ot   later than
noon ou the 25th duy of October, 1921, lor
the purohase of Licence X6585, near Suther-
laud Creek, tu cut 48UU linonl feet of Poles.
One (1) year will be allowed lor removal of
timber.
Further particulars of tho Distrlot Fores-
ter, Nelson, B. C.
FRUITGROWERS
We will handle your Fruit and
Vegetables for 10 per cent or
buy it outright. Write us for full
particulars
UHSSTIFF UNITED. MOOSE MW, SASK.
RIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for mi Ios uniuinl within easy roach.
H'tvo you seon the new models! They're as graceful us swallows! As
bright as now coin! As weatherproof as ailuuki Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Stool Tubing, Hard Maple
Uims. Hercules Brako. Everything complete. Ileal CJuality. Real
Value   Easy Terms.  Wo aro tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER &H^Mft%
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cl.k
Ship Your Cream lo
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assnro
you tliD most accurate tast. Give your
looal creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CUEANERY COMPANY
A, E. MCD0U6ALL
CiWi.AiUiJrl AM UUi\
■ I*?-. j.x,!i
lAftent
boiiiiiiii-ii Monument ul Worka
AsjbetjtosLi'rotluct a Co. Roofinft
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332     GRAND FORKS, B. C
Doric Was Greek to Him
One of the best of many good
storios told by Will Pyffe, the Scottish comedian, concerns a countryman
of his who was on his first vifit to
London. Loaning over BlackfriarB
bridgo as dusk was falling, he was
astounded to see ull the lights on the
embankment Hare up with oue accord
as if by magic. He walked up to the
nearest policeman and said in surprised tones:
"Tell me, minnie, who' lichted a'
the lichties1?"
The policeman scratched his head
and thought hard. "Beg panluii,
sir," he said ut last.
"1 was juist •Hskin' yo wlia' lichted
a'the lichties," repeated tho   visitor.
The policeman was dumfoudded,
and at last courtesy lied from his
soul. "Garn,ye Portuguese blighter,"
ho ordered sharply.   " 'Oppit!"
TIIE HUB—Bring your boot
^and  shoe repairs   to    my
i 'shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
PICTURES
The West Kootenay Power &
Light compmiy ie increasing the
capacity of its power plant by 60,i>
000 horsepower.
The man who is wronged
can forget it; the man who
wronged him never can.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done
r. c. McCutcheon
WINKIPBO AVMDI
CORPORAHON OF THE CITY OF GBAND
' FORKS, B. C.
Sealed bids will bo received by the
undersigned till^ Monday, October
27th, at 6 P.M., for the purchase or
rental of the warehouse at the Granby
smelter site.
JOHtf A. HUTTON, Clerk.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINEPRIJtTING
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rpHlS value of well-
prmted, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi;if'ng cards
Sh'i- ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
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JGKANI) FOttKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS S HANSEN. Prop.
City Baggage and General
JTronsfcr.gj       J
 1 :    '.fl
Coal,   Wood  and^Ice
for Sale
Office  at   R.   F.   Petric's Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
YALK EtOTKL,    FlltBT' I KURTJ| 1
New Type
{Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
Ww Street
TELEPHONE
R101
SYNOPSIS OF ,
LAND ACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
it,       unreserved,
'rown landa may be -Nr*-*a*spt«d by
British subjects over 11 nm W ac*,
m* ba aliens en t*tw*xbm Intention
to keeemi Britlah subjeote, oondl-
Uoaal open residenoe, eooupetlon,
ind   Improvement   ter    agrtoulturel
mo aan o-a oaiaunau irsasa sn *txxmx*,w
addressing  tb*   Department   et
nda, Viotorla, B.O, ar te ear Oev-
Fall Information oonoarnlna regu-
iatlena   regarding   pra-enptteM   te
ifiven ia Bulletin No. 1, Land Series.
How to Pre-empt Lend," copies et
which aan be obtained free of oherg*
l-onda, Vlotori
. rnmant Agent
Reoarda will b* granted oovartna
nily land aultabl* Ier egrioultural
purpooia, and whioh la not tlmbur-
land, ta, earrylnf ov*r 6*000 board
feet per aor* waet ot th* Coaat Bang-*
and MM feat per aere eaat of that
Range.
Application* fer pr*-amptloni are
<i bs addraeaed to th* Land Com-
mlssloner of tha Land Reoordlng Division, ln whioh tha land appllad tar
.a situates), and ar* mode on printed
forma, ooplea of whioh oan be obtained from th* Lend Commlaaftmer.
Pi-e-emp-Uons muat be oocupled for
tl**** raara and Improvementa mad*
to value of $10 per acre, Inoludlng
clearing aad cultivating at leaat Bv*
aorea, befor* a Crown Qrant oan be
received.
ror mor* detailed infom j,tlon aee
the    Bulletin    "How    to    Fre-empt
PUROHASE
Applications are reoelved tor pi/-
oMae of vacant and unreserved
Orewn landa, not being timberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prioe of flrat-olaaa (arable) land la It
per aere, and accond-olaaa (graaing)
land 12.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or leaae
of Crown lands ls given ln Bulletin
Ne. 10, Land Seiiea, "Purohase aad
Leaae of Crown Landa."
Mill, factory, or industrial alta* en
limber land, not exceeding t> aorea,
may be purohased or leased, the conditions Inoludlng payment of
stuaapege.
HOMESITE LBASE8
Unaurveyed areaa, aet exceeding Iv
aores, may be leaaed aa homeeltea,
conditional upon a dwelling being
ereoted ln the flrst year, title being
obtainable after residenoe and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
LEASES
For graaing and   Industrial    pur-
poees areaa not exceeding 640 aorea
may be leaaed by one person er e
oompany. t       •»
GRAZING '
Under th* Oraalng A»t the Prev-
ine* ta divided Into grazing districts
and the range administered under a
Oraalng       Commissioner.      Annual
graaing permits ar* Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
'o established owners. Stook-ownera
nay  form   associations    for    range
mnagornent.    Free, or partially free,
•'-mlta  are  available   for    settler*,
itnpors   ang   travellers,   up   to   tea
•son si. s^

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