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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 2, 1923

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the center of Qrand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
is the favorite 06*8-
^^^^^^^^^^ paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than anv
other paper because it is fearless, re
liable, clean, brightand entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what yoo Know ls tru*
I can asm* as well as you.
-n.00 PER YEA):
Ottawa Advised That Prov
ince Made Glean-up in
Apple Awards at Imperial Fruit Show
Ottawa, October 28.—The awards
to Canadian entries at the Imperial
fruit show, whicb opened Friday at
Manchester, England, were received
by cable by the minister of agriculture Saturday. In (he overseas section four first prizes were awarded
to British Columbia growers, and
two to Nova Scotia growers, while
one first price went to Quebec.
The priies won by the Associated
Growers of British Columbia Li misted were: First in Wealthy, Mcintosh; first in the group composed of
Jonathan, Coz Orange, Spitzenberg,
Newton Wagner, King, Spy and
Greening, also first in the group
"any other variety."
In the British empire section the
first place for "any otber variety1*
went t*> tbe Associated Growers ol
British Columbia. In (he eame section for any cooking variety, tbe
first tbree prizes went to English
exhibitors, while the fourth position
went to tbe Associated growers of
British Columbia. Three special
prizee were won hy the Associated
Growers of British Columbia. Tbe
Associated Growers secured the
Daily Mail overseas gold cup, £50,
for the best exhibition in the overseas section- tbe Goodwin Limited
silver cup, £15, for tbe best entry
by any British Columbia cooperative organization, and tbe Poupart
Limited prize of £10 in gold for tbe
best British Columbia exhibition in
tbe overseas section. Tbe Coldstream rancb of Vernon got third
place in the class of late culioery
and all the provinces of Canada, tbe
Associated Growers took first prize
in eleven out of thirteen classes
shown. Tbls sbould give this prov«
ince the top place of the colonies in
Ihe apple growing industry.
In the otber main enction, wbich
is known as tbe British empire section, the Associated took first prize
for tbe exhibit consisting of ten
boxes of Mcintosh Reds as a dessert apple,
British Columbia has taken many
prizes in previous years, but the
winnings of tbe Associated Growers
tbis yeai are the best taken at any
exhibition of British Columbia fruit.
Our inspectors, C W. Little and
A. W. Hamilton, are deserving of
much-credit for the success of tbese
exhibits by tbeir untiring efforts in
tbe assembling of the fruit; also I).
MacFarlane, of tbe Kelowna local,
who supervised ibe packing, and
tbe several locals wbo manifested
an interest at much inconvenience
to themselves owing to tbe busy
season.—Associated Growers of
British Columbia Limited.
Paris Has New Elixir
of Perpetual Youth
Paris, October 30.—Perpetual
youtb and vitality ie guaranteed to
women by Dr Jaworski'streatment.
Unlike Dr. Serge Voronoff, Dr. Ja*
worski dispenses witb monkey
gland grafting, instead transfusing
blood in the veins of patients, re
storing tbem to potency and normal
youthful functions.
A woman aged 60 received Dr,
Jaworski's treatment a year ago last
June and recently bore a healthy
Dr. Jaworski   is a  -fell known
savant and intimate friend of
terlinck, the Belgian author.
What Are You Waiting For?
Premier Takes View That
Industries Producing
the Necessaries of Life
Should Receive First
The Associated
Growers Report
Vernon, Octorber 30.—We are
pleased to announce tbe gratifying
results from the exhibits sent to tbe
Imperial Fruit Show, Bellevue
Gardens, Manchester, England. Tbe
competition, we understand, bas
been very keen from every fruit
Droning province in the Dominion
as well as trom other colonies, and
out of thirteen entries in the over-
seassection we leeeived eleven gold
medals, bovering the following varieties: Wealthies, Mcintosh Reds,
JjnathanB, Cox's Orange, Spitzen-
burg, Yellow Newtowns, Wagners,
Kings, Spys, Greenings, and ' any
otber variety," in whicb we exhibited Delicious. Tbere were only tbree
other entries in tbis section, and in
these we did not exhibit.
We also received tbe gold cup
presented by tbe Daily Mail for tbe
best exhibit and £1U from I'ouparts
Limited for the best Hritish Columbia exhibit; also a silver cup from
Messrs HA: H Goodwins Limited for
the best exhibit from any cooperative association i-n the overseas sec.
In the British empire section our
* Mcintosh apples took gold medal
and £20 in cash as a dessert apple,
and our Wagners took fourth prize
witb a very highly recommended
certificate and £3 in cash as a cooking apple.
It is interesting to note that in
tbe overseas section in wbicb ex
bibits were shown apples from Australia, New Zealand, South Africa
Canadian Discoverers
of Insulin Awarded
the 1923 Nobel Prize
Stockholm, October 26.—A council of the teachers of Karolioska io.
stitute this eveniog decided to give
the Nobel prize for medicine for
1923 to tbe Canadian professors of
Toronto university, Dr. F. F. Banting and J.J. It. MacLeod for tbeir
discovery of insulin.
It was also decided to give the
Nobel prize of 1922 half to Prof.
Archibald Hill of University college,
London, because of his discoveries
in tbe physiology of tbe muscles,
and the second balf to Prof. Otto
Mayerhofoi the University of Kiel
for his researches concerning oxygen,
lactic acid and consumption of muscles."
Victoria, November 2.—While
the question of taxation will naturally take a good deal of time during
tbe legislative session which has just
started, tbere seems to be a consensus of opinion that any relief must
start   with  tbe   primary industries
produc ng the   necessaries  of life. r 	
Tbis is tbe view taken by Premier! ence he saw in   London.    The
Oliver and expressed by bim in
similar terms to a delegation of
theater owners and managers wbo
appeared before him to suggest that
tbe amusement tax be reduced by
at least 50 per cent.
The people of the province will
understand tbat tbo amusement tax
represents 10 per cent of tbe admission to all entertainments other than
those of a charitable or a patriotic
nature. Tbe moving picture theaters
in the citiee have included (he tax
in tbe admission price, but the theaw
ters are not absorbing the tax.
Decapitation Experiments Open Startling
Future Possibilities
Dr. R. W. Wood, of Jobos Hop.
kins university, wbo returned last
week to Baltimore from London,
tells of   operations of bead transfer
Much has been ssid and written
about the freight rales fight waged
by (Premier Oliver and the povorn-
ment for the past two yea is The recent announcement by the board oi
railway commissioners thata further
10 per cent reduction on grain would
become effective immediately is an
evidnce that the figbt bas not been
for nothing. However, the premier
expects tbat tbe reduction is only a
forerunner of others to be an
nouoced later. Meanwhile, he shows
tbat on the 20,000,000 bushels of
grain shipped west to Vancouver
from August, 1922,thereduced ates
bave resulted in a saving of $1,020,-
000, a very substantial sum. Tbe
anticipated reduction, wben rates
bave been equalized, wi 1 mean
millions of dollars to tbe people of
British Columbia as well as to tbe
farmers ol tbe prairie provinces. Tbe
government's expenditures iu con
nection with the freight rates figbt
haye been fully justified, even if no
further gains are made.
If you greatly admire a
quality you have at least a
a trace of it yourself.
IN lin* with new legislation being
* passed in the various States of the
American Union aimed to diminish
the alarming number oi accident!
through reckless driving of automobiles, particularly on level railroad
crossings, the Board of Railway
Commissioner* for Canada has r*-
iitested the Canadian Pacific Railway to submit Information bearing
upon similar dangerous practices by
motorist* on various portion* of its
system so that uae may be made of
the information with a view to endeavoring, through education, to
minimize the occurrence of sueh d*n-
rrrous practices.
In a Bulletin issued by the Board
of Railway Commissioners on June
ISth, 1923, 54 cases of danger at pro
teoted cro**ingt are died for the
period October, 1932, to May, 1923,
and oi these fifty are declared to
have bem due to the carelessness of
motor drivers. "Motor accidents,"
says the bulletin, "srt becoming
more frequent. Every sane motorist
deplores this. If accidents are to be
lessened, the sane motorist must educate the culpably negligent motor-
All highway crossings are by law
protected by signs, and they are only
dangerous when the driver of the automobile makes them so. They are
not dangerous if motorists will take
a small part ef the care they exercise
In turning on a eity street. It is tha
motorist's carelessness that makes
them dangerous. The train has right
of way. Everyone knows what may
happen if the plainly seen warning*
are disregarded at a point where th*
motor car can stop while the train
The surprising part si tt alto is
that safeguards and precaution*
erected by the railroads ar* so often
entirely ignored. Time after time
newspaper reports show that crossing alarm bells, barrier gates and
even watchmen waving "stop" sig-
tals mean nothing to th* man in the
ef-mmm        '****" ""*V*S°
motor car who is determined to beat
the train to It.
Coroners' juries are usually more
discriminating and put thc blame
where it belongs, but the general
public, seeing the usual newspaper
heading, "Train Crashes into Motor
Car," starts out with the impression
that the train must necessarily be to
blame, when, as • matter of fact, a
fairer statement of the case would
be "Another Auto Gets in Path of
l'ast Train." Quite as often, too, the
heading should read, "Flying Auto
Dashes into Moving Train." Frequently the auto strikes the train
well behind the engine, a convincing
Indication that the motorist too frequently treats the railroad crossing
with th* same casual notice that he
Kives the intersection of a quiet
country road.
Out of 32 level crossing accidents
that happened In Ontario during
1923, 22 were th* result of the motorist not heeding the stop signal, and
seven were the result of running into
the lowered gates or actually passing
under them after they were lowered
or while they were being lowered.
One man had no headlights and apparently did not soa the gates were
down while the remainder in other
ways tried to cross in front of the
engine in order to save time.
In an editorial on this question, th*
Toronto Star says that: "In a country Hke this, with its magnificent distances, and railway systems with
twenty thousand miles of track, th*
time may never come when all level
crossings wHI be eliminated. With
motor car* m u*e everywhere there
is no railway crossing so remote but
that a motorist may use It. It ia his
business to it* that he does so at a
safe moment. It is his business for
two reason*: (1) because it is the
presence of him and his car at that
time and place, and not the coming
of the train, whieh creates the risk of
a crash) and (2) because if there
should be a crash he and his car will
b* crushed, and not th* train,"
periments may lead to the creatioh
of two new sexes, be says.
Dr. Wood saw tbe bead of a male
beetle transferred to tbe body of a
female beetle, wbile the female's
bea was transferred to the body of
the decipitatedmale.
Botb beetles recovered and showed
a complete reversal of form tbe
head apparently determining tbe sex
habits. The new sexes thus created
were called masculi e female and
"If tbis transmissin of sex characteristics by tbe exchange of heads
could be applied to the human
race," Dr. Wood is quoted ae saying,
"the possibilities would be startling. The head of a famous scientist
about to die could be grafted to the
body of a faborer or convict who
was about to be executed. Io tbis
way the brain of tbe genins would
never be lost to mankind."
Life Restored in Infant
After It Had Been Apparently Dead Three-
Quarters of an Hour
New York, November 1.—Mrs.
Pauline Fishbien is tbe mother of
tbe champion heavyweight twinBof
Greater New York. Boro late yesterday, eacb weighed 10 pounds.
Hospital physicians by use of adrenalin restored life to one of tbe
babies after it bad been apparently
lifeless three quarters of an bour.
All otber methods of revivification were first resorted to, but were
"Medical science will be interested
in learning of tbe babies' unusual
weight, but it is still more remarkable wben life can be restored after
so long a time," said Miss Mirian
Watnick,  hospital  superintendent.
"As far as present records indicate, tbe twins are tbe heaviest
born in New York."
The average weight for eacb twin
is five pounds, physicians state.
It has been aunouncsd by Dr.
Sutherland, miuister of public
works, that lie intends to call for
tenders for the erection of a
fireproof permanent library building
for the University of British Columbia. As au indicotimi of the growth
of this provincial institution of learn
iu-', it is intern-ting to observe that
tlio books to bo housed already number 50,000 voluineH.
It will bo undoistood, of course,
that the cost of tlio building for
whiiih tenders are iilioiit to bu called
will bo met entirely from the sule of
adjacent lauds that belong to tho people of tho province. These have been
sot aside fur the purpose of furnishing the wherewithal essential to the
development of the university.
After his tour of central British
Columbia, wheu he addressed meet*
ings all along tbe Canadian National railway, Premier Oliver declared himself as highly pleased
witb induetrial conditions and
stated tat tbe progress made since
his last visit was remarkable. He
incidentally found tbe public com-
plaining little if any against tbe administration of public affairs in Brit
lBh Columbia today. The government is stronger tban ever, be reported to his colleagues, and the
rntmfest approval sbown will made
tbe path easier when next year's
program is laid before the legislature.
Summer weatli t  still
this district.
Independent Shipments
Lead to Price-Cutting
Methods of -Salesmanship
Vernon, October 30. —'linn Mistimes when silence is gnldei ; occasions come wben idle stun rumor
or hasty judgment repeated muy
precipitate the disaster we most fear
by destroying thc faith and courage
in thoBe who wonld by united effort
if persisted in accomplish a solution
of the marketing of the products of
the farm.
For two years we muddled
tbrough, and after passing through
the rapids and whirlpool of compe
tition w' hive emerged—broken
and bruised, punished sufficiently,
one would think, to refrain from
doing anything to assist those who
would start us again over tbat tortuous route, yet some for i tie sake
of temporary personal advantage are
risking a repetition of former experiences.
All growers would do will to consider tbe possibilities of ilie futun-
before supplying tbeir fruit and
vegetables to independent shippers
to use against llieir own organization in a price cutting method of
salesmanship. —Associainl Grown.-
of British Columbia Limited.
Investing for the  Family
Abraham Lincoln humorously
said of a poor neighbor's assets,
"He has a wife and Iwo childrei ,
whicb I Bhould think were worth
thirty thousand dollars to auy man."
The family is the greatest wealth
of every member of it—the firs concern of the individnal or of society.
It is a golden investment and needs
the protection and care tbat any investment requires.
Ooe of its best sategu mis is good
rending; one of tbe things that puts
it in jeopardy is bad reading. The
Youth's Companion has always
been in the matter of supplying
good reading what a United States
bond is to tbe investor. Its princi-s
pie is guaranteed, and its interest is
paid with every issue. Try this investment for your family
The 02 issues of lir.il will be
crowded wilh serial stories, short
stories, editorials, poetry, facts and
fun. Subscribe now and jeceivi :
1 The Youl 'a Companion — 52
issues in 11121.
2. All the remaining Issues of 1923.
3. The Companion Home Calendar
for 1934,    All for $2 60
4. Or include McCall's Magazine,
tbe monthly authority nn fashions. Both publications, inly
S3 00.
The Youth's Companion, Commonwealth Ave. & Si Paul St .
Boston, Mass. New subscriptions
received at this office.
Markets Commissioner (inml reports that the prices for Molntoshes
aro forming up on the prairie-.
Country trade there is dull, as re.
tailers are waiting for British Columbia shippers to send on ooosigment as
was done last year Prices dropped
slightly in Vancouver during the past
week and the movement is still slow.
Extra Fancy Macs and Jonathans
are wholesaling at 82.
Shipments of potatoes  ar-
Ufa tgrattft Jfarka £tttt
AN  i:ǣȣlJEU   <L"/3PAa*l
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
[JAddresr *•** -cations to
siThe Grand Fork? Sun
Phonb 101 R Gkaxo Forks, B. CJ
Notes, Notions and Notables
A thermos bottle has become an article of
common use, though only invented afew years
ago by Professor Delcar. It Is just a double -
walled flask with the air drawn out between
the walls. This vacuum prevents the passage
of heat or cold waves. If it were possible to
make the vacuum perfect no heat would pass
through. Why should we not have vacuum
houses; two concrete walls and a vacuum be -
tween them? A little heat in winter would
be all they would need. Unfortunately the
walls would have to be bridge-work to stand
the pressure weight of the air outside, 14.7
pounds per square inch, which would prevent
the vacuum from being quite perfect.
peopled world. Marriage a failue? Fiddlesticks! But many of those who enter into it
are.—Kitsilano Times.
"A Doctor of Physick, lately come from beyond the Sea, whose education, private study
and foreign travell, hath given him advantages
above others, cures by God's assistance all
manner of Diseases curable by Art, with as
much speed, perfection and facility as is possible, as the inveterate Pox, the Palsie, Madness, Mopishness, .Swooning, panting and
trembling of the Heart, the Megrim, Sore
Eyes, King's Evil, .Jaundies, Scurvie, Green
Sickness, Agues, Coughs, Consumpsons,
Dropsies, the Collick and many others. He
lieth i: S Martin's Lane in the Fields at the
sign of the Sugar loaf, at a Grocer's house in
Newstreetend." This advertisement appeared
in London whenOliver Cromwell ruled. It
sounds almost modern, except for the expression "he lieth." Nowadays that might be
E. C. Henniger Co.
■     ■
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed    \\
Lf me and Salt	
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, It. C.
City? Meal Estate For
I will
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by. the _ City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices t--From $35.00 per lot
Terms t—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
■ ■■'lli.    ,
City Clerk.
On the Berkely estate, Glos., England, are
two or three elms which foretell the weather
each spring. Regular observation of the leaves
has been kept for years, and it has been found
that when the color of the leaf has been ordinary green, like that of their sisters around
them, the summer has been invariably wet.
Some years it has come out quite white, and
on each occasion a dry season has followed.
This time the leaf is quite white, with only a
few green here and there, and the interpreta*
The ten most useful years of my life as a tion is> theaefore, that there will be little wet
missionary^ were those between thenars of| this year. Last year Aprii and early May were
exceedingly dry, but the tree's suerabundance
of green leaves correctly foretold the stormy
times of later May and the rest of the snm*
seventy and eighty, says liev. W. F. Johnson,
D D. Sixty three years ago he and his wife
sailed from Boston to begin their missionary
service in India. Dr. Johnson, who is now
82 years of age, has contributed very largely
to the literature made accessible to Indian
Christians by translation and also by authorship, and in this field,perhaps,he has achieved
his greatest success as a missionary. During
the last teu years the simplified Hindi version of the four gospels was prepared and
published, and fifty three thousand of these
have already been put into circulation.
When is a man at his prime? From 28 to
49 for the averge man. Long ago a man was
considered at his strongest and most beautiful between 20 and 30, at his best as a leader
or manager from 30 to 40, as an experienced
man of business from 40 to 50, and as a coun
cillor or judge of other men's troubles from 50
to 60. Roughly these divisions are to some
extent still correct. Modern life, however,
with its increased opportunities for travel aud
education, so speeded up conditions that
young men of business and politics have by
the twenties often acquired enough experience
to allow them to rise to their prime early in
life. At the other end of life, altered social
conditions and better medical attention have
allowed physical efficiency to be retained far
JKstnblishcd 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
.Resident Agent arum! Forks Townalte
Coinpany, Limited
Farms      Orchards     City Property
I*sVuetiti at Nelaon,  Calgary, WihiilpoR aud
other Prairie polnta.  Vanoouver Agent*:
KatabllBhed ln 19111. wu are In a position to
furnish reliable information concerning this
Write lor free literature
Transfer Company
mer months.
The aeroplanes carrying mail and passengers between London and Paris now actually
have a printing outfit on board them and
publish a newspaper on the voyage. Each
day before the sailing hour the latest news of
the world, political, financial and general, is
rushed to the editor. During the flight news
is sent out by wireless from London and Paris
at regeular intervals, so that the aerial editor
is in constant touch with affairs. The news is
prepared, set up, and the paper printed during the aeroplane's flight. The editions are
delivered to the towns over which the aeroplane flies by means of parachutes. The aerial
newspaper contains stock quotations, special
features and news in general.
Mrs. O. 11 Belmont, of Newport, has been
vaporizing again. She thinks marriage may be
a failure and that it is close to slavery. She
has tried it twice, picking riches and gilt each
time, and, of a consequence, hasn't learned
much worth while. Whether one be married
or single, -no can not escape slavery except
by becoming an idling parasite stjoh as Mrs.
Belmont's "set" knows so well. If one works
in this world—works conscientiously for a
living or the bettterment of self and home and
community—oue is a slave. That is true of
wife as well as husband, husband as well as
wife. Edison, the great inventor, is an abject
slave to the genius ihat possesses him. So is
Steinmetz. So is Henry Ford. So are thousands of others whom we mistakenly call free.
But the world wouldn't be worth much and
there would be no progress without such
slavery. Production, progress, active moving
life, are all slavery, and h must be so for the
good and uplift of the world. The married
man, if he be honest in heart and purpose, is
a slave to his work and family. The wife, also
honest, is slave to her home, her husband, her
children, the last most of all. Neither is made
so by written law, vow or barter, but because
it is human nature at its highest and-.best.
Because it is father devotion Bnd mother love,
tho sweetest, cleanest, gladdesi elements in a
Toronto has one more fraternal association.
Itis a club for hoboes. Every member is an
acknowledged tramp or "gentlemen of the
road." Chicago boasts of a millionaire pauper
club. This is the home of eighty former men
of wealth who are now penniless. These me n
are passing their last days in the most luxurious poorhouse in the world. Membership is
restricted to those who were once rated as
millionaires but who Mere reduced to pauperism by unfortunate financihl operations
Those who dissipated their millions are barred
The late James G. King created the funds for
the Millionaire Pauper club and for its main
tenance. Even millionaires need to insure
against ill fortune, C. A. Spreckles, the sugar
kitK evidently thinks so. In his sixty fourth
year he has applied for four million dollari of
life insurance.
City Baggage and General
*• \
We have a complete line of shot shells and
rifle ammunition. 16, 20, 12 and 10 ga. shot
shells. All sizes rifle ammunition. Let us
fill your requirements for the hunting season.
For the dark evening try an EVER-READY
FLASHLIGHT.    A full stock of batteries.
FRUIT  LADDERS at reduced prices.
8 ft. $4.80   10 ft. $6.00   12 ft. $7.20
Hardware and Furniture
Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at  R. F. Petrie's Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Insurance
Bxoellent facilities; lac -selling your fartm
We have agenta at all Coait and Pralrlc
"dbalbb in polks, POSTS AND TIBS,
Sellable Information regarding thli tllgtrot
oheerlully furnished. We sollolt your i«-
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in {
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
■ . ■ - -
oincient History
Items Taken Prom The Qrand Porks Sun for tha Corrcspondtng
•Weak Twenty Yean Ago
Augus*' Sohnitter, the well known ranch er
across the river, had one of his fingers ont off
last week by a potato planter.
At its meeting last Friday evening, ttie
Liberal association elected Pr. K. G. MacDonald president, P. T. Mc0aUu*n first.,vice
president, Geo. D. Clark -seeoad vice-presi.-.
dent, W. J, Cook secretary, and G. G. $L*c-
Gregor treasurer. "HI
It!     CI
L. G. Fowler and Miss Florence Shepard
were married at the home of Dr. R. E. Northrop on Wednesday last.
N. McLellan, the-well known flour and
feed merchant, returned on Saturday from a
trip to Coleman, Alta.
"Wonderful indeed is the power of
the voice."—Cicero.
The power of the voice is the success
of the telephone. It was in the endeavor
to transmit sound that the telephone was
invented, and the1 great factor of its de
velopment into an article of very common
use is that direct conversation may be
carried on.
Because it enables one's personality to
be sent is the reason that the telephone
promotes friendships and intimacy, and
brings about closer relations between
those in business. The pleasure of hearing the voice you know makes long distance the casual practice of every one.
Canadian   Blind   Babies'  Home
|Nuruery, Hospital aad liinderAarten
Dominion Charter,   Without Stock Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. Q. Turriff •
President; A H. Fitmim ami, Vice IV-iida-H; Blwvd Qrand, 3acretary.
C. Blaokett Robinson, Cor. iaoretary; J. B\ McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D, R. H. Campbell, Tho:nas Mulvey, K.C, A. B. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J.-Praiinaa, diaries H Pinhoy, CE, W. J. Cairns, and Tom
TRUSTEES— C. H. Pinhey, CB, I'lionas Mulvey. K.C, A.J. Jftetdman
Loital Adriaer Banker*
John I. MtcCraoken, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.
A. A. Crawley, C. A.
Furniture - Made to, Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds;
-       ■-■    Upholstering Neatly   Dou
R. (2, feOTCBBON;
' .It's ;he .'WOfst; wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.       v-" ■
Don't regret too mu;h your ups
and downs;.after all the only man
who haB none iB in the cemetery.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To.provide a Home aud Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
evon a few of the many of such unfortunate*!, who, for the lack of suoh ser>s
vice, perish every year; and to return theae little ones to their parents, at
soliobl age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and graatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the various provinces reveals the fact that there
aro at the presant tl-ine nearly 260 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent,work. In England, some time ago, Sir Ar-
}hur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only'one iu the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the preseut objective of the BotUd. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and ao
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell w eassaflsBsMM n i  i  i
'   "TSf
By Strawberry Flats and the Silver Daisy
I -MIlis about 5 milt*
I—On tho trail'"■'   '
The little village ol Hope, situated pu the Fr**.Ber Biver
about one hundred miles from; the, coast,; Is, the
starting point for all mountaineers wishing to reach the
interior of British Columbia by the trail route. 'It is a
teattered village of about two hundred inhabitants but
possessing both an abundance of natural beauty and
a truly romantic past. The village is flanked on one side
by the noble Fraser river, while from the other «ideo»e
looks up three wide draws in the mountain ranges.
The one to the left is the beautiful Coquihalla valley
through which the turbulent Coquihalla river cascades
from a pass unmatched for rugged grandeur. Through
this  pass   too,   under   innumerable   snow   sheds   aid
shoulder of a clip which towers above and drops away
a sheer one thousand feet to the bed of the river below.
Then the trail once more drops down to the neat,
fooding groundsjat Cayusc Flats whieh has a sister spot;
three miles farther on—Cedar Flats. Beyond Cedar
Flats lies a long strip of heavy cedar timber, a trMj
''forest primeval." Strawberry Flats, a pleasant open
.field on the Skagit river at a height of 3700 feet Is the fast
stopping place b: (nre the actual ascent to the summit
begins. Here, in spite of the high altitude, wild straw-;
berries grow in abundance.
In the next 2300 feet (of the perpendicular of courstjd)
^one is led to the summit by a series of switchbacks,*\S*-!.
tunnels the Kettle Valley Railway) gOtSst'tO PtlncctQii  -sagging up the (aee of the mountain.  The river, which at
and the interior. In the centre is an opening jfyi-. tlte
Nicolum river, to the right is the Silver Creek draw
and beyond it the snow-capped peaks of the Cascade
ranee. ','v',''••..
The mountain trail over the Hope, Piss w the old one
known as the Dewdney which was sur.vej'fd a,hd partly
built for twenty-five miles out of Hone, by-English
Sappers in 1861. It winds up the CooAlitiMla BiVer for
a short distance, then branches off with the Nicolum. a
tributary of the fprmef river. ' The way lies through
Sylvan glades, past rushing waterfalls and aver rustic
bridges, the old dry "cribbing" of which is as firm as the
slay when it was laid.
The first feeding ground for horses is at 12 Mile Lake
—othsrwise known as Divide Lake at an, altitude of
MOO feet. This lake is the head waters of the Nicolura
river. Here there is a beautiful hay meadow owlfed Spy a*
trapper and prospector who is patiently awaiting the
-lay when the transprovincial road will give him a means
•(transporting Ms wealth, in the shape of hay. to outride
At 22 Mile there is another beautj/Jil dftrn»iii»g spot,
Here there ls a large cabin- situated invthe '"-forest's Heart
I I      set th* very banks of the. Skagit river. "The owner of it
""    *v: writes on prospecting and mining operations in the
vicinity.   He  appropriately  calls  nis  cabin   "Defiance
Oamp*'- and Ws mine "The Silver Daisy." , *
From here on for many mlUp the scenery becomes
More wonderful, lf that were possible, but at the same
Mine more wild and rugged. The Pass, a narrow hallway
bounded by cliffs thousands of feet high, is » sight ,ot
... never-ending marvel. At one spot, knowft.*» Skagit
bluffs, tho trail (a bare 18 Inches wide) winds around the
the foot appeared a torrent, is :h?re a tiny, stream,;
a mere trickle over the stones. B low, the ever-lasting
hills unroll themselves for a hundred miles of valley anoj
peak. I
When the'summit itself is attained a sight never to ba
forgotten appears. A wide,, open meadow lies in an
inverted crown on the mountains,topi i ATotind its edge
rise whitish cliffs scarcely dfcttngriishajile from the many
snow banks. And everywhere' aveh" beside the snow.
grows a bewildering variety of wild flowers.
. In the centre ot lhe depression lie two lakes, the
dividing of the waters, for from the one goes the Skagit
river towards the sea arid ifretn ths? 6th*.r flowothp^nlp
Saw Creek towards Thf* interic-r lakes. M«iH
AS soon as the descent of the eastern slope is begun
a great change is noticeable. -.The grade, is easy and
steady, the country become,* riiore open'ahd iB clear ot
the under-brush and ferns so characteristic Of the western
slope. f ± ~- *% ■;..,-
Tbe last eamp is twenty miles irom Princeton but the
last "'hint} miles of that distance are covered by a good
motor road, the beginning of the proposed Trans-
provincial-highway from Princeton to Hope.
About eight miles from Princeton is a wonderfully
interesting spot where stratified rocks yielding excellent
fossils remains are located on the side of the hill.
Shortly after this the valley opens out before ont>
Princeton snuggled peacefully into a friendly circle of hills.
and its two,, rivers, the Similkameen and Tulameen
keeping guard .over'it. Beyond it, rises a splendid vista
ol; rolling greet* foothills with more rugged mountains
closer in, indicative of the districts most flourishing
industries, ranching, and mining. .   .■ ■
tii ,.-1 |Ng*#=f=
e%* -■ .
■    '.
Canadian Rockies Lure Noted Artists
Noted artists, famous moving picture directors and
expert  scenic   photographers,   like   thousands   of,
nr-"*-■■ tourists,, have succumbed.tOjthe lure of the innumerable
MfiW/ beaUtifes of Banff arid;.tWCanadian Pacific Rockies.
-* Artist* in increasing numbers each year spend the summer on the trail in the mountains transferring these
beauties to canvas.   For seventeen j-^arsXifrl Rungius,
celebrated painter of wild animals ij^heirfti-iial'e haui>t|,
haa been a regular visitor to BanffT Now'he lives theae
most of tha year and has built his own bungalow and
Studio.   In 1921 Rungjus won the $1,000 Alts-nan prUie,
but, being foreign born, was disqualified, whereupon the
National Academy of Design bought the painting for
11,000 and it now hangs in the Corcoran £rt Gallery,
Washington. ' '' '  ' "
Belmore Browne, artist, uuthoi", explorer and conqueror
of Mt. McKinley, 20,300 feet, lives in his own buni*alow-
I studio in Band the year found except when exhibiting
II '*■ ' ' lb. N.e*«r York; HeJLnd Rufcgius both study the mountain
goats, sheep. deer "and bear in their -Wilderness homes
; ahd paint th-Sfti and trfeir majestic scenic backgrounds!
Richard M. Kimbel, landscape painter, has spent two
I lu Banff and is painting at Lake O'Hara, near
Lake Louise, and last year W. Langdon Kihn lived •
riupnlh on the Stoney Indian reservation making paste]
portraits of the big chiefs, little papooses, squaws ana
guides. Leonard M'. Davis, who paints wonderful
landscapes in Alaska and tl*e Canadian Rockies with a
palette knife, has joined the Banff art colony and expecta
^tojnaka-.hia winter home irVneat-by Calgary.
1 SMieMure of Canada's Switzerland drew.John Singer
'•EeTKeant, B. A., to beautiful Lake O'Hara, ln the heart
of the Great Divide, and with his easel planted in tha
white and pink Iviather of an Alpine'meadow 6,600 feet
above sea level tlte world'rtriowned painter Sevoted ten
days to painting this exquisite jade-green lake and tha
towering .mountains-itt which It Is cupped. Charles W.
KSimpson, R.'C. A., of Montreal; Oliver Dennett Grove**
of Chicago; Philip R. Goodwin, Edward Potthast and
Albert Groll of New York and many other painters of
note have found inspiration in this scenio wonderland.
As for those humbler artists, the toiMsts with cameras,
they are to be geen, snapshotting everywhere in the
btino-jlow camps, by-the lakeside and" along the tralia
making beautiiul pictures which inspire their envioej-H
frienda to visit Banff and do likewise.
ere an
The world's record for grain train!
was shattered by the ^Canadian Pa>
cific Railway dn October 6th, with
a monster train of 186 car loads of
wheat, over a mile long, whieh operated between Stoughton and Areola.
The contents of the ears, 185,000
bushels, weighed S.6-66 tons.
. All grata loading reeorde in Al-
*•"■ were completely smashed by
the Canadian Pacific on October 10th
when the Cowpany loaded 758 cars,
representing at least 1,065,200 bushels. If these ears were placed together they would make up a freight
train about six mileB in length, and
a baker's dozen of these trains would
extend from Calgary to Banff, a distance of 81 miles.
A record in western railroad construction waa established on the
Canadian Pacific Lanigan-Molfort
line recently, when the last mile of
track between Lanlgan and Pleasant-
«* w*» completed in one day. D.
A. Livingstone, engineer in charge,
reports that seventy per cent of his
crew of K wen British harvesters.
Federal and Provincial Departments ef Agriculture co-operated in
the purchase ta the British Isles of
a large stock of horses, swine and
sheep, including sheep owned by His
Majesty the Riag, which arrived
here recently. This is the second
shipment of cattle to Canada through
the ce-oporation of th* a-gricultural
departm-mta with sheep and swine
breeders throughout the Dominion.
T. K. Doherty, the Canadian Commissioner in the International Institute of Agriculture, •stimates Can-
ada's exportable wheat surplus this
year at 300 million bushels, as
against 150 millions from the United
States, 110 from Argentina, 50 from
Australia, and 15 from Russia. Canada, in fact, may be expected to
supply nearly half the wheat exports of the whole world—300 out of
•75 million bushels.
E. W. Beatty, K.C. President of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, speaking at important centres on his recent extensive tour through th*
Canadian West, sounded a note of
optimism, de-daring that the general improvement in Canadian business conditions rendered an accompanying growing pessimism entirely unjustifiable. Stressing th*
need for a vigorous, intensive immigration policy by the government, he put forward as suggestions
that the department of immigration
and colonization should issue a general invitation through Great Britain,
the United States and certain European countries, for settlers, and
that greater advantage should b*
taken of the favorable policies towards emigration to Canada adopted
by the governments of Great Britain
and other countries.
Most extraordinary yields of grain
are reported from the Provincial
School of Agriculture at Olds, Alberta. Oa a one-acre patch 105
bushels of Marquis wheat wer*
threshed, which ts believed to be a
record for this stop, exceeding th*
tt bushel yield «f Stager Wheeler,
which wa* s*y*m*-a*lf considered ua-
s-mrpassabto. Fmm an am -seeded to
oats, >«6 buahri* won threshed.
Barley similarly yisMed eatoptiotv
ally. Oi a field *i 17 aoras aa tt,***.
tags of T* bushels to the acre wa*
secured, whilst on another, M acre*
of a different variety, a yield of M
hutheU tt th* acrs-wa* recorded.
' E    i   I
Eighty aor eciit of Canada's national debt i* owned by Canadians.
Bank dape-riks ta this count*? at tha
otto* of Mm last fiscal year, March
Mst, 19CS, totalled 11^18,000,000,
an increase ta ten years of $720,-
•00,000. Th* yoar1* trad* records
ahow Canada's foreign trad* to b*
ilJWO,000,OM, an increase af $821,-
WM» ever tait year, aad Canada'*
o*port» to aaccesM hor imports by
$107,M0,««0, forty-two per cont of
theae  Mf**ta **-*X *******  »w-
Ten Commandments
j For the Motorist
The ten couonianduients of good
driving are as follows:
1, Drive od tbe right side of the
road; it is juat as good as the left.
'2. Slow down wben  approaching
a crossroad] it is nearly  as  danger
ous as a railroad crossing.
3 Look out for children. You
can never tell wbat they will do,and
you are always in the wrong if you
hit one.
4. Try to belp iustend of hinder
tho traffic ollicer; he is there for
your gOor, and he's got a tough job.
6. Be sure tbat your "dimmers"
really dim; it's no joke driving into
a blinding glare, as you probably
(j. Bead and obey the warning
signs; tbey are not put up as ornaments.
7. If you feel you've got to speed
-do it where it won't kill anybody
but yourself,
8. When making minor repairs
stop where  your  car   may beaeen
from both directions; otherwise you
may stop longer tban you antici
9. Speeding around corners iB a
straight route to tbe hospital. Don't
race past a stopped street car. Some
day the jury will call it manslaughss
fig X'1
10. Use discretion. The fact tnat
you had the right of way won't
hring anys-M-ilv-tetok to U{fa^at*)t,_of
all yourself.
The shortest
thing in the
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any other part of any insect
whatsoever-IT IS THE MEMORY OF
If you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions:
■JI When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What German sub murine torpedoed
the Lusilania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
a -.
One step won't take very far*
You've got to keep on walking)
One word won't tell folks who you arc,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'tw
HE says 'twas advertising.
How the Dis ster
News of the Gity
J. C. Taylor returned the latter
p rt of last week from Iogersoll.
Ont., where be was called a short
time ago by tbe fatal illness of bis
mother, who passed away the day
before be reached her bedside. Mr.
and Mrs. Taylor and daughter will
leave tomorrow for Pasadena, Cal
where tbey intend to make their
bome in future.
B. W. Bubar, M. W. Smith and B.
10. Jackson, of Beaverdell, and J. S.
Boyce of this city, have taken a lease
and bond on the Standard Fraotion
at Beaverdell from W. H. Ilambo.
Work on the property, it is stated,
wi I be .started at onco by Messrs).
.Smith and Jackson.
A gentleman   in  Cincinnati em
ptoys two negroes to  work   on   his
rather extensive girdeus, 'vbich  he
personally overrfees.   One  morning
Sam did not appear.
"Where id Sim, (J«ori?e?" he
"In de hospital, s»h."
"In the hospital? Wby, how iu
tbe world did tb>*t bippsol"
"Well, Stirs tu bjoa a^telliog lie
ev'y mo'nin' fob t<-n yeans he gwine
lick his wife'eiuse o'ber naggin'.''      Shipping of reject from the Con
,'Well?" solidated company's mill at Lynch
"Well, yestiddy she done oveh-  Creek has been completed, and  the
heah hiin." Monday trip of the  Kettle Val'ey
line train to Lynch Creek  has  been
The people of Britbisb Columbia | discontinued for the winter months.
through the government  have sent
the stricken citizens of Japan a gift
Dan Matheson, superintendent of
the Rock Candy mine, returned
from Trail on Weduesday, and went
up to the Rock Candy mill at Lynch
Creek, where be will spend tbe
Our Groceries are constantly moving,
and they are therefore always fresh and
in prime condition. We make a specialty
high grade Teas and Coffees.
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models! They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER .§^£&£n
Open Saturday Evenings UU 10 o'Cloek
tered on its twenty-third year ass if
nothing unusual bad occurred.
Florida grape fruit is selling locally at 15c each. It wouid be interesting to know what portion of
the 15 cents the grower gets.
Under the new redistribution bill
tbe constituencies of Grand Forks
and  Qreenwood are amalgamated.
The central packing house is filled
to capacity witb winter apples.
Next Monday is Thanksgiving and
Armistice day.    Wear a poppy.
of $45,000 worth of sbiugles and
lumber. A special warrant was
passed for this amount.
In order to handle the grain tms
[all the Fort William, Ont. force of
860 elevator men will be increased
to 700. From 120 to ISO grain trim-
liar* will be employed.
For the five months to August,
1823,  Canadian  newsprint  exports
J'ere valued at $:!.".,30.'I,(M3 against
27,267,382 for tlie same period in
922. Pulp export* in U.e same period were valued at $20,008,401
against $16,076,683.
Grain loading on Canadian Pacific Unas during the month of September totalled 26.376 cars or 38,-
645,200 bushels. This at the beginning of the loading -season whicli
Iras two weeks late this year on ac-
Count of the retarded harvest.
This has been the greatest sea-
ion for automobile tourists Montreal has ever experienced, according
to the Secretary of the Automobile
Club of Canada. Cars, he stated,
had come into the city over the King
Edward Highway at the rate of two
hundred a day, an unusual number
from California, Florida, Carolina
•nd Virginia being noticeable.
There was nearly $100,000,000 in-
Rease in the total trade of Canada
V the first five months of the current fiscal year, according to a return made by the Department of
Customs and Excise. The total
trade of the Dominion, according to
(he return, for the five months ending With August, was S785.000.000,
•8 against $626,000,000 during the
aame period a year ago, Imports
during the period weiv abov.t f"';'3.-
WO.OOO, as against $3U3,C0O,000i a
year ago, while exports -if Canadian
produce rose from $816.000,0.00 approximately to $886,000,000.
There is a heavy rir.'i*and for
bnshmen, accordii*;*: to the Govei:*.-
?ant Labor Bureau at Montrea1.
he big lumber companies have bo..■■*,
engaging men for the bush, and the
prospects are that the demand will
00 sufficient to make fall and win-
tar conditions good, Wages paid
thi* year by the lumbei companies
ar* higher than last year, the rales
•aid being $40 and $45 a month,
Whereas a year ago the b.bcdule
wa* down te %*i'l r ivon-'h.
With the completion of the harbor
works now in progress, Montreal
will be in a much better position in
1924 to handle a record flow of grain
than ever befors. Windmill Point
•levator will be increased by 1,260,-
000 bushels storage capacity, making iU total capacity 8,260,000. Four
additional shipping berths are being
trovlded at this elevator and will
e in commission early next month,
•nd the elevator's loading capacity
will be increased from i0,000 to .*,*
•00 bushel* an hour.
Hallowe'en was celebrated in a
very sane manner in tbis city on
Wednesday nigbt, and tbe police
extend a vote of thanks to parente
for keeping tbeir children within
proper bounds, No overt acts bave
been reported.
South Tacoma made considerable
racket over the fact that an apple
tree had blossomed for the second
time this season. In this valley such
instances are common. A week ago
there was a pear tree in bloom in the
Sun orchard, but we did not think
that the incident was of sufficient importance to give it a two line local.
|The now Continental remeily rolled
Ib a ilinple iiarmleaa honi. -treatment which
iilnoliitcily,: nrei deaf num. noise" In thc head,
for thli new Ointment, iiutantly operate*
upon the affected part* with complet1' and
permanent■ucswis. HO0RB8 OF sVONDKR-
Mr«. K. Wilkinson, of Slad Itoad, Stroud,
writsMI—"PlsMsM could trouble you to aend
me another box of the Ointment. It ii not for
myae.f, but for a friend of mine who Is aa bad
ual waa,and cannot got any reat for tho noliei
In the aead. 1 feel a new woman, and oan go
to bed now and yet a gnoiS night's rett. wbich
I had not been able to do lor many montha.
It ia a wonderful remedy and I am moat delighted to reoommend it."   :   .   .
Mra. E.Crowe, of Wlilieliorao Road, Croydon, writea:—"I am pleaaed to tell yon that
theamall tlu of ointment you aent to me at
Ventnor, haa proved a complete suooeas, my
hearing ia now quite normal, and the horrible head noises have ceased. The action ol
this new remedy muat be very remarkable,
for 1 bave been troubled with theae oom-
plaiuti lor nearly ten yeara, and have had
aome of the very beat medioal advioe together
with other expensive lnatrumenta all to no
purpose. I neod hardly say bow very grate -
lul I am, for my life has undergone au entire
The only trouble with "the
height of fashion" is having to wear
it long time after tbe "height" bas
If you wa t to bave a friend, be
pt'RSiMNTto the provisions-of Section 11 of
*-    thia Act. notice la hereby given of the ap-
EDlntmentof the following persona aa pound-
eepers of the pound established at Orand
Porks ln the sUmlltameen Division of Yale
Pennoyer Bros., Orand Forks, B.C.,1 with
Pound paeniiaes located on part of Lot 619,
J - "
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.-GEO.   ARMSON
I'lan B. 8ii9,
Fire Insurance Inspector Dunnett,
of Vancouver, has been spending a
few days in the city this week,
checking up the condition of prem«
iser here.
H. W. Livingston, a prominent
citizen of Colville, Wash , has been
spending the week In the city.
Wednesday night was Hallowe'en
and the next morning Tbe Sun en-
Banker—How mucb liquid assets
have you?
Customer (cautiously)—About a
case and a half.
Try one box to-day, which can be forwarded
it of money order for
to any address on receipt of money ordor for
    •"  HI(  ~   	
"Is your husband much of
a provider, Milandy?':
"He jes' ain't nothin' else,
ma'am. Hegwine to git some
new furniture providin' he git
de money; he gwine to git de
money providin' he go to
work; he go to work providin' dejob suits him. I never
see such a providin' man in
all mah days."
Reports to the Canadian Pacific
Railway, show that there arrived
at Winnipeg from the British Isles
this year for the purpose of working on the harvest, 11,888 men.
Special efforts are being made to
find occupation for as many as pos-
Slble to cover the winter period, and
t is stated that it is now probable
that a considerable number of these
harvesters from Great Britain and
tiie Irish Free State will remain in
the Dominion.
Addressing a recent meeting of
tbs Vancouver Board of Trade,
President E. W. Beatty, of the Canadian Pacific Railway, announced
that the coinpany proposed immediately te add two large modern
steamers to its coast fleot in order
to take care of increasing tourist
traffic over the company's coastal
Unes. He also announced the early
completion of a new pier at thia
harbor at a cost of several millions,
Whieh has been made necessary by
the steady development of Canada's
trans-Pacific trade.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aapirln l» tbo trade mirk (rs'f-latnrcil In Canada) of Buyer Manufacture of Monn-
acotlcaclclrater of Ballcyllcaold, While It la well known that Aapirln meana Ilayor
manufacture, te a- hint the public m-ainat Imitation-*, the Tablets of liayer Company
will be stamped witb their general trade mark, the "Bayer Crow."
The Ultimate in Radio
EVERY ADVANCE of civilization, has depended
upon thc progress of communication. From the
Athenian runner to the instantaneous transmission
of intelligence by Radio is a triumph of science. As
one Athenian runner was preferred over another for
speed and accuracy, so today Yelco Radiophones
are chosen for the most perfect reception of Radio
A Yelco Receiver will give you hundreds of dollars of value in joy for every dollar it costs you.  It
will never disappoint you or your friends.
Let us arrange a demonstration for you.
a     i— *a==s      j p^y?y      |-"|       ig^T»^W»f^y==^S
Address orders to:—
10, South View, Watllng St., Dartford,
Kent, England.
A. R. Mudie, Urand Forki, 11. C, wltb pound
premises located on Lot 4, Block 1, part of Lot
IM, Map 567.
Minister ol Agriculture.
Department of Agriculture,
Victoria, B. 0.,
Oct. 6th, Wit.
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't forget to look
at the new line of
These are real bargains.
'onaiason s
Phone SO
NOTICE IS HKKKBY GIVEN that the reserve
covering Lota 2906a, 2907a and 3908a, Similkameen Dirlalon ol TaleDlatrict, iaeanocllsd.
Deputy Minister of Landa
Department of Lands,
Vlet'sria, B.C..
September U. Wit.
,. "   lAient
Dominion Monumental Worka
^Asbestos Products Co. RooHnt}
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Jon Department
JPIIE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable bus-
iness has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Shipping tags
Price lists
ff Posters
New Type
{Latest Style
Colombia Avenue and
Utke Street
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotki., First Street
Vaoant, unreserved,
'iown landa may ba pre-empted by
irltlsh subjects over 11 yeara oi ac*.
ind by aliens on declaring Intention
o become Britlah subjeota, oondi-
ional upon reildenoe, oooupetlon,
.nd Improvement for agricultural
Full Information oonoernlnc -regulations regarding pre-emption* la
!,*lven In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
'How to Pre-empt Land," ooplee si
vhloh oan be obtained free of oharg*
.y addressing tbe Department of
.andi, Viotorla, B.O., or to any Oov-
inment Agent
Reoorda will be (ranted covering
inly land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and wbioh la not timber-
land, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per aore weat of tbe Coaat Range
and 8,000 feet per acre eaat of that
Application* for pre-emptlona are
i) be addroMed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Di
vision, ln whioh the land applied tor
A on prl
forma,  ooplea of whioh  can  be  ob
is situated, and are maue on printed
talned from tbe Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and Improvements mad*
to value of $10 per aore, Including
clearing and oultlvating at least Ave
aorta, before a Crown Grant oan be
For mor* detailed Information sa*
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of flrst-olass (arable) land Is tf
per aore, and seoond-olass (grazing)
land |S.BO per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands Is given ln Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purohase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial site* oa
timber land, not ezoeedlng 40 aere*,
may be purohased or leased, tbe con*
dittons Including payment os,
Uneurveyed areas, not exceeding I*
aores, may be leant aa homesltes,
ooadltlonal upon * dwelling being
erected In the fltat year, title being
obtainable after residence and Im-
pi-orement conditions are fulfilled
anil Um dm beei
Par gieslni
***** i
i*en surveyed.
g and   Industrial
poses irtas not exceeding 640
may fee leased by on*
Under th* Qrailng Aet the Prer-
Inoe ia divided Into graaing districts
aad th* range administered under a
Orating Commissioner. Annual
graaing permits ar* Issued based on
noaabera ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management. Pree, or partially free,
permits ar* avallabl* for settlers,
'-ampere and travellers, up to ten
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
Nas* TssfcplwiM Offiss


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