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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 25, 1923

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Array ,  -MAY
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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 newspaper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright ami entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what you Know is true:
I oan guess as well as you.
General Manager and
President of the New
Association Give Encouragement to Local
would take tbe growers into their
confidence aod have tbeir cards on
table at all time--. Tbe fullest publicity would be given to all sales
aod business transactions.
Mr. Pratt coucluded his address
by paying a tribute oi praise to tbe
other officers of the association, including tbe directors.
The public meeting in the
Empress theater last Mon
day evening, called for the
purpose of giving the fruit
growers of the valley an opportunity to meet A. M. Pratt,
general monager of the Associated Growers of British Columbia. Limited, was largely
H. E. Woodland acted as
chairman. Mayor Hull,after
expressing appreciation on
behalf of the citizens of Grand
Forks for the visit of Mr.
Pratt to the valley, said that
it was his firm belief that
Grand Fords would not be
fouud to be hehind and other
section of1 the province in
-h>y--rity~to*rtie new jn-gWRtP
tion. Fred Clark was also one
of the local men who spoke
President Howe, of the
Associated Growers, who accompanied Mr. Pratt on his
trip, made an optimistic address.
Mr. Coleman explained the
pooling arrangement entered
into at the Vernon meeting
last week.
A. M. Pratt prefaced his ad
dress by saying that he
wished he was as big a man
as the previous had said he
was, but God willing he intended to be.
The fruit growers of the
province, said Mr. Pratt, had
banded themselves together
for one big purpose, and the
Assciated Growers of British
Columbia was a dead and
earnest organization. To
make it a success, every employee must realize this fact;
to attain this end, he was
pledging all the ability and
energy he possessed—and that
was all any man could do.
Modern trade aod commerce, said
the speaker, is based on selfishness
—cooperation is far-sighted selfishness The Associated Growers of
British Co'umbia was a growers1
movement, and he appealed to tbe
growers of tbis val'ey to get together
aod join tbe organization 100 per
cent strong.
Mr. Pratt recounied some experiences of the California orange growers when tbe cooperative movement
was started in that state. Wben tbe
state shipped 6000 oars tbe growers
had complained of overproduction.
This year 60,000 oars had been
shipped, and tbere was no talk of
overproduction. British Colombia
with 5000 cars of apples did not
need to worry about overproduction.
Ihe officer*  ot   the  association
Pools of the Associated
Growers of British Columbia
will be according to variety
and special requirements of
each fruit. This was the de
cision reached at the conference of packing house managers held in Vernon last week,
when plans for the season
were discussed. There was
considerable discussion on
this question. The old O.U.
G. grading regulations were
practically adopted with some
minor amendments.
The only district that will
have a separate pool will be
Creston, OMing to the difference in freight rates which
that district enjoys and to the
fact that a large quantity of
fruit from there is sold along
the Crow's Nest.
It was also decided to stop
so far as it was possible the
shipping of poor varieties of
cherries, except to the canneries or at special request of
the central. The same will
apply to Transcendent and
Hyslop crabapples, the other
varieties being considered in
the same class as some cherries.
It was also stated that the
central will furnish the local
managers with a statement of
sales at the end of each
In discussing the conference, Mr. Slater, manager of
the Vernon Fruit Union, who
was the only manager present
who had been with the O.U.
G. in some capacity from its
inception, stated that the
rules and regulations were
satisfactory to all the districts
and were recommendations to
the directors, and he expected
that they would be adopted.
A Three-in-One Gow
Harry Mahan has purchased a
oow aod is now supplying bis neighbors with wood, butter and eggs.—
My, but you's the gran' coo.—
New Denver Leaser.
The Dreadful Alternative
The Storekeeper—"If you don't invest in Russia and Russian commodities, how do you expect me to carry on)"—From the London Evening News.
Federal Department of
Agriculture Issues Its
First Bulletin for Present Season
There is a story of a chemist who
was lecturing before a European
sovereign wbo bad professed a curious interest ,in that branch of
science. At tbe critical moment in
an experiment the chemist announced wiih a low bow to tbe
"Sire, these two gases will now
bave the distinguished honor of
combining in the presence of your
majesty I"
Which they accordingly didl
British Coliimbiu
Ottawa, May 20.—Reports from
British Columbia indicate that tnere
will be plenty of berries to supply
ill possibly markets and demands,
Tbe season is considerably earlier
tban tast year and excellent spring
weather has prevailed to date.
Strawberry plants came through tbe
winter with very little heaving and
are showing every indication of a
fair yield. Tbeie is an estimated
total bearing acreage of 2000 acres
as compared witb 1500 acres laat
The present condition of the straw
berry plants is generally fair with
ome in exceptionally good condition
A number of the plants, however,
bloowed late lastjfall and are consequently weak. The weather during April was exceptionally dry witb
only tbree light showers. Qood grow
ing weather with occasional showers
during the past week, however, did
considerable good, and'the prospects
are improving. Tbe total prospects
tive yield is about 325,000 crates, of
wbich about one-half will be shipping stock. Marshalls, Magoons and
Ounlops were in full bloom on May
9th and tbe later varieties were
showing Blight bloom. There sbonld
be some berries on tbe market by
May 28th and carload shipments
early in June.
In the Okanagan valley the plants
are in good condition and it is generally expected that there will be a
heavy orop.
To Date, 95 Have Been
Reported; None of a
Very Serious Nature—
Railway Department's
Objective Is to Have P.
G.E. Break Even
received by Premier Oliver. In
fact, practically every section of
Alberta and Saskatchewan is standing firmly with Britiso Columbia in
securing tbe same treatment as iB
accorded tbe eastern provinces.
Hon. J. D. MacLean, minister of
railways, has returned from a thorough inspection of the Pacilic Oreat
Eastern railway and reports the
line in splendid condition, despite
the handicaps naturally encountered. Tbe new schedule of operation
provides for a .bi-weekly passenger
aod freight service to Quesnel and a
tri weekly service to Lillooet from
Sqnamish. The new sleeping-car
accommodation is meeting approval
all ahng tbe line.
Hon. Dr. MacLean predicts tbat
the operating deficit tbis year will
be considerably less than in former
years, and wbile itjwould be a large
order at present to have the railway
break eveo, that is tbe objective of
the department.
The mineral wealth of British
Columbia will be well displayed at
the Empire exhibition to be held in
Lonnon next year. Hon. William
Sloan, minister of mines, bas about
completed tbe collection of an elaborate outlay of samples of all ores
recovered in the province, and these
will be given a prominent place in
the big show. Io this way.he claims
the attention of capital will be di"
reoted to the investment possibilities of British Columbia in a graphic
Despite adverse criticism from
opposition speakers of tbe legists •
ture, the government's reclamation
project at Osoyoos is now in a flourishing condition. Tbe new town 'of
Oliver is developing rapidly, and
tbis year an additional 1000 acres
of irrigated land will be placed on
the market.
Forest Hunger Jackson of
Republic Meets Instant
Death When Gar Goes
Over Dump at Gilpin
Gan Suoh Things Be?
On Tuesday night Qreenwood
bad the appearance of a military
town when police and a number of
citizens were armed to defend tbeir
rights and pioperty against despera-*
does who werereported to be heading for this peaceful town to make a
raid or holdup. Had tbe despera
does carried out their reported in
tention they would have received a
warm reception.—Qreenwood Ledge
Special (hrrespondeitc. of The Sun.
Victoria, May 23.—Despite the
warnings sent out all over tbe province with regard to forest fire protection, tbe red destryer has already
started the grim work of destruction
this season, and so far 95 forest fires
have been reported. None of any
great extent has been encountered,
but again Hon. T. D. Pattullo, minister of lands, iB appealing to every
citizen to assist the government in
protecting the valuable timber resources of British Columbia. Witb
a big tourist season just commencing, it is imperative that provincial
residents keep a watchful eye out
for danger from fire, and immediately report any outbreak.
Hon. W. H. Sutherland, minister
of public works, bas commenced
bis tour of inspection of the high -
ways of British Columbia, and will
be absent for several weeks from
Victoria. Contracts have been let
and work commenced oo several im
portant highways and now tbe min.
ister will decide what roads will be
finished this season in the newer
districts. He claims tbat a larger
proportion of the money available
for trails and roads will ba used tban
ever befere in tbe opening up of the
"New settlers are commencing to
come to British Columbia in appreciable numbers," states Dr. Suther
land, "and every effort must be
made to provide adequate transportation. If the province is lo be developed, as it must be, there can not
be too many good roads."
Swift Current's board of trade is
behind tbe British Columbia government in   tbe  fight  for    lower
Good Program Successfully Carried Out—Sun
Smiles All Day—Chewelah Baseball Victors
Clarence Jackson, (ores! ranger of
Repuhlic, was instantly killed when
bis car went over the dump and
overturned near Gilpin at about 5
o'clock on Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. Jacksou was traveliu-* south.
The,authorities in this city were
notified and the remains were
brought heje. Yesterday Coroner
Kingston held an inquest and a verdict of accidental death was re-
'urned. The body will be shipped
to Roseburg, Ore., tomorrow morning from Miller & Uirdner's undertaking parlors.
Mr. Jackson was 1!) yea s of age
aod a widower witb two children.
He ban been iu the forest service of
the western states, with headquarters at Republic, for some lime.
Death of O. S. Walker
Oswald Smith Wnlker, aged 58
years, died at his home in this cily
on Wednesday, May 23, after a
short illness. Tbe funeral was beld
from the Catholic church, where
services were held, at 9 o'clock this
morning, und there was a large "attendance of citizens present to pny
their last respects to Ihe deceased.
Interment wan made in Evergreen
The late Mr, Walker was an old-
timer of Grand Forks, having lived
here over twenty years. He is survived by his wife and a family of
six children—Mrs. L P, Tepoorten,
of Kerrigdale, B.C.; Violet, Oswald,
Faye, Roy and MercedesJ Mr.
Walker was ao upright man witb a
host of friends, wbo extend their
sympathies to the bereaved family.
News of the Gity
The Victoria day celebration under tbe auspices of tbe fire department attracted more people to tbe
city yesterday tban tbese events have
done in previous years. Tbe weather
could not have been improved upon
for a day's outing, and the program
was successfully carried out in its
Tbe borse races and the baseball
tournament were held in tbe West
end in tbe afternoon, while tbe
athletic sports were pulled off in the
down town district.
In tbe five-club baseball tournament the Chewelah club came out
victorious in tbe final play off with
Tbe local band furnished acceptable music for tbe celebration.
A fire at I. Prudhomme's home
on Saturday called out the tire brigade. The blaze did no damage.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during tbe past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
May 18—Friday  78 51
19—Saturday  63 50
20-Sunday  74 53
21—Monday  84 44
22— Tuesday  74 50
23—Wednesday.. 73 53
24- Thursday  79        41
The school house at Spencer, in
the Doukhobor colony, was destroyed by lire Sunday nigbt. An
attempt was made abuut a month
ago by a crazy Douk to burn the
building, and it seems to be the
general opinion that Sunday night's
fire was of an incendiary origin. At
present both the friends and the
enemies of the colony are talking
and making guesses; but that is all
that it ampUDls at present "Propaganda" is Hit word most frequently
used by the I looks' friends
(freight ratei.acoording toa telegram i Rainfall 34
What u Thing to Say!
Emily, agod 8, had been spending a fortnight with her aunt,a lady
who had small experience with children and less patience. After the
little girl bad come home a letter am
rived from auntie making a report
of the visit. Mother, says Punch,
read the letter over and then called
Emily to ber.
"Emily," she said. "I'm sorry to
say your aunt gives a very poor account of you. 'Naughty, untidy,
unpunctual, untruthful, inclined to
bo imp—'"
"Does auntie really write all
that?" interrupted Emily.
"Yes, she doea." ,
Emily looked shocked. "What a
thing to say to lhe child's own
mother," she cried. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FOKKB,   B.C.
Ufa (Krattii Ufarka £utt
AN l**3**?E.M->**Mr Hi* JPlBfc^
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addrear -** -******—-stations to
.Thk Grand Forks Sun
Phonk 101R Grand Forks, li. Cj
company or the postal service follows on a
few plainly worded rules, such as "Keep this
box right side up and level," the chicks are almost sure to arrive at their destination in perfect condition.
A buttress is not a female buttermaker.
FRIDAY, MAY 25, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
Because The .Sun did not take kindly to the
first cooperative scheme proposed—composed
of growers and shippors—and had the independence to critize it, two or three persons of
narrow-gauge intellects in the community are
now apparantly ondeavoring to pervert our
attitude towards the Associated Growers of
British Columbia, Limited, an organization
which we have warmly supported from its inception and will continue to do as long as it is
operated in the interest of the growers.   Our
action in criticising the first proposition seems
to have been justified, because it  was subsequently condemned by two of the greatest cooperative authorities on the continent.   The
motive of these men in their attempt to put
the paper in a false light we are not altogether
ignorant of. Inductive reasoning supplies the
answer. However, theirinfluence with the public is not strong enough to cause us any uneasiness. Falsehood usually acts as a boomerang.   As for the Associated Growers, the
organization can count on our loyal support
until it has been given a thorough  trial and
it is found wanting.
Such assistance as one's friends may give is
seldom satisfactory. The best way is not to
require it.
Lip-boosting, or to be continuBlly telling
the other man to boost, is the cheapest variety
of boosting in this world. It is worthless.
The real booster of a community, even though
he never mentions the word "boost," is the
man who improves his premises by painting
his residence or beautifies his lawn or makes
tny other improvement that adds value and
attractiveness to his property. This man -s
not only a good booster; he is also a good
publicity agent, because the stranger coming
co the city will spread tbe result of his work
to distaut points.
In large auditoriums the speaker of the
future will have to depend little on sheer lung
power. An amplifier such as was recently
placed in Trinity church, New York, makes
the speaker's voice plainly audible in every
part of the building, even though he^speaks io
a low tone. The amplifier will enable a speaker
to give more of his attention to emphasis and
It is better to be disappointed in love than
to be disappointed in alimony.
That there is a world of poetry and romance
in thc folklore of the North American Indians
was clearly proved by Mrs. Emily Teeple,who
spoke on Indian Mythology to the Theosophi-
cal society in Vancouver recently. Iudian versions of thejegends of creation, the deluge
and of the migrations of the soul were told by
the lecturer, as well as well as many stories
which correspond to the "fables" of European
literature. All tbese stories, myths and fables
have an*ethical meaning and are intended to
inspire courage, endurance and right dealing.
In the Indian mythology man was made from
red clay, hence the'color of the Indian—and
as the color is like that of copper and gold,
the Indian is held superior to the paleface.
Some of the legends are ready-made poems,
while some of the ritual reeited at certain
ceremonies has a measured cadence which is
remarkably musical.
•THE STRAIN ot modern civil-
*■ ized life falls heaviest upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
most neglected of all the human
organs. The constant need of
close-range vision; the continual
exposure to the glare reflected
from pavement and buildings or
from high-powered eleectrio
lights, all expose the eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eye-strain without being con-
sciousofit. Have your eyes examined and know. We are admirably equipped for this work.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks |
City   Real Estate For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City* within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices t—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms i~Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
E.C. Henniger Co.
No man is smart enough to tell his son any
thing when he leaves college.
There's always room at the top; people will
not live in attics if they can help it.
Colorado announces that it has a motorists'
camp in every town of a thousand or more
inhabitants, of which the census gives the
state at least seventy.
It is foolish to strive with what we can not
Great fortunes are sometimes made because
a man has "nothing else to do."
The lily of the valloy prefers the shady
places in tho yard whore fow other plants
will grow. Clumps containing twentyor thirty
lily of tho valley pips, f planted in early April,
will yield a fine display of blossoms the same
season. For indoor forcing single pips are
used, but clumps of pips are bettor for outdoor planting and for establishing a permanent bed.
The Riddle of Civilization
Australian scientists are studying evidence
which leads them to believe that many Mexican] Peruvian, Australian and Pacific island
customs were derived directly from the Egyptian and carried to these out of the way spots
by Egyptians themselves or by races having
the same "heliolithic" culture.
If you find that interesting you should read
Ignatius Donnelly's book "Atlantis,') which
supports the belief that this continent and
Africa were once joined by a strip of land;
that on this staip of land about where the
Azores are today, existed the famed city of
Atlantis, fhe original Garden of Eden; that
intercourse between America and Africa was
one time easy and common and that Amori
can tribal customs did not come from Egypt
but from Atlantis, which was the parent
country of both Egyptians and native Ameri
So far we know as little about this world
as the flea does of the dog he inhabits.—Vancouver Sun.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime andjSalt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
We stock a complete line pf Rakes, Hoes, Shovels
and all tools necessary for the Spring work.
Perry's Package Seeds.
Get a Planet Jr. Seeder and Cultivator for the
farm this spring.   They are great labor savers.
Bapco Paints and Varnishes.   Try our Auto Paint
and Varnish and make the old car look like new.
Massey-Harris Implements.   Let us quote you on
your needs.
Complete Home Furnishers
Grand Forks, B. C.
Established 1910
RealEstate andjnsurance |
Realdeot Agent Ornnd Porks Towuilte
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     pity Property
Agenta at Nelion,  Calgary, Wlhnlpeg aod
other Prairie points. Vanoouver Agessts:
Bttabllahed In 1910, we are In a poilllon to I
lurntsh reliable information couoerniug this
Write lur (rea litir.itBire
Transfer Company
Never judge the beans by tbe size of the
pod. /
Advertising pays if you know how to advertise. So .does any otW enterprise if you
know how to conduct it. There were other
stores, with more capital and larger stocks, in
Toronto when Eaton started. They let the
people come to them; Eaton went after th e
people. Eaton expanded; they contracted
Eaton let people know he had goods to sell
and gave the prices; they didn't. That is the
whole.story ofthe Eaton success.—New Den
ver Leaser.
City Baggage and General
Coal*  Wood and
for Sale
Offloe at  R. t. Petrle'i Store
Phone 64
There's no hope for an old bachelor who
can't induce even a widow to marry him.
History is philosophy teaching by example.
The uniform high quality of commercial
"day-old chicks" sufficiently explains the
rapid growth of the baby chick business. By
more careful methods and by using better in«
cubators large hatcheries can usually hatch
more vigorous chicks'than the poultryman of
limited 'means. Tho crates for shipping the
young chicks are so made that if the express
Trust yourself and others will trust you.
cAncieht History*
Items Taken Prom The Orand Porks Sun for the Cotrcipondtng
"Weak Twenty Years Ago
A festive and pleasant gathering took place in the
rooms of the Royal mess last Friday evening, the ocean
sion being an informal send off for F. T. Walker, manager
of the Royal bank.
A subordinate hive of the Ladies of the Maccabees of
the World was organized in this city laet Saturday after,
Mayor Burrell, The Sun man and about thirty other
Grand Forks citizens attended the reception to President
Roosevelt in Spokane on Tuesday, May 26.
C.V. Meggitt
|Beal Rstate aad Insurance
ExoelUnt laullltlsM (ol eelllng your farmi
We hare agenta M all Oout and Pralrlo
Bailable Information roaardlug tills dlitrct
oheerfull-r furnished. We aollolt your inquiries.
Commercial Travellers Will Find Long
Distance Telephone Service a Time
and Expense Saver
Travelling men can save themselves and
their firms endless time and travelling expense by regular use of our Long Distance
Within a few minutes, direct personal conversation can be had with any desired number of customers or patrons who could not
ordinarily be "covered" and "spoken to"
without the loss of many days' time and the
many discomforts, inconveniences and delays
incidental to country travelling.
In addition to these factors it will be found
cheaper to telephone than to travel.
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell
Dominion Monumental Works
Asbestos Products Co. Rooflnft
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand V*>tka, B. C.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf stvles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department Ui
Impossible For You to Get More
Tire Value—Needless to Get Less
In order to promote interest ih
British Columbia lands among pros-,
pective settlers from Great Britain
and ,->*ber parts of Europe, Hod. T.
D. Pattullo, minister of lands, bas
appointed Major J. W. Clark colon-,
ization commissioner for British
Columbia in London. He will work
under tbe direct supervision of the
federal dt-pntment of immigration,
but will devote his efforts towards
directing emigrants to this province.
Figures compiled by the depart*
•limit of industries, under Hoo.
•John Hart, show that never before
has British Columbia been in such
splendid condition from an indus-
t.ial point of view. New industries
ate being started every week and
many minufacturing plants are an.
able to meet the demand for tbei r
More Hebrideans Canada Bound
lypicai u. u .icj**.} ij,...
THE Hebrideans are a home loving
race of people not much given to
wanderin** from their native hearth's,
but the arrival at St. John alioar!
the Canadian Pacific steamships
Marloch and Metns-inui of over six
hundred sturdy men and women of
the western isles, forced by i-t.-t-n necessity to seek their rort'ines ln ihe
lai.d of promise is not without precedent, (n the year 1801! a contingent of 111 was Brought from the
Isle of Mull by Lord Sellclrli to develop the sheep industry on St. Clair
Plats, Kent Comity. If time** were
hard  when these people left home,
V, avian farewell to loved
late was not more kind to them after
ihey had settled here. Forty-five of
their number were carried off by
^ever in the first year and the war
;if 1812 wiped out the settlement,
'mmes, stock and crops.
In 1812 Lord Selkirk's agent, Colin
Robinson, of the Isle of Lewis, persuaded a number of his fellow islanders to whom thc abolition of the Clan
system had brought high rents, and
misery, to settle in the Red River
district." This party encountered
the hostilities of the Indians and,
through their industry and progression, the jealousy of th'e white traders. When (he settlement was wiped
out on one occasion and many of
them wiped out, the remainder were
forced to leave. However, they returned in time to harvest the first
western wheat crop and many attribute to this fact that Winnipeg stands
where it does to-day.
ones nn tlie Meiagam...
Life will not be a bed ot roses for
those who bave newly arrived and
they will have to work, and hard;
but tbis they can do- They nre the
descendants of the "lords of. the
isles" who by strength of arms repulsed the invasions of the Scandinavians and Scots. Social and Industrial development was retarded to
a great extent by the clan system,
but those who have adopted Cr.nada
arc well educated and a simple life
of toil ln adversity through generations has given them a splendid
physique and simple dignity. Although forced by hand times to leave
their homes to make new ones, moot
of them are in sufficient funds and
not a few families aboard the Montcalm were possessed of over £1,000.
Some have stopped in Ontario but the
larger proportion of them have gone
to Red Deer, Alberta, where they
will form a small colony.
New Canadians Start For Canada
A Buy Scene at ***** Liver-Mel Deck.
THS faeilitiea for handling outward bound paasengera
at the Canadian Pacific dock at Liverpool, England,
ire •• perfect and ipeedy aa any in the world. Aa will be
seen Irom the picture above of future Canadian citizens
boarding the "Montcalm", the travellers pass from the
street and railway station levels to waiting rooms on the
dock side, and crossing the bridged wharf, board the
aby the saloon deek where they are received and
ned to quarters. Their baggage is handled from
below and'"with despatch. A travelling belt carrier
operated by an electric dynamo eliminates the necessity
ol many noisy aad slow moving winch hoists which,
waa» ***** sad ssrb too carefully oferaieti, sis th* cause
of many trunks and boxes being damaged, se that the
baggage is carefully loaded and distributed almost se
quickly as the passengers are received. It Is usually
planned to have all the passengers aboard at least hall
an hour before sailing time, and the gangway Is dowi
for their reception about three hours before that tbn-
unless special trains are scheduled to arrive earlier.
An for other dock-side facilities, the Montcalm commenced to take on coal and discharge eargoe, mostly
package freight, at six o'clock of the morning of a recant
arrival. By 2.46 in the afternoon she had taken 1,000 tons
of coal into her side bunkers, and at the same thus she
Vas unloading 1,700 tons ef freight, this ***%% discharge'!
by 1 A* tho same eveulni.
ere an
Each acre of corn grown in Ohio
costs on an average 46.26 hours of
Canada is now second on the list
as an exporting land, the per capita
being $100.68 per annum.
A aew station ie being built by
the Canadian Pacific Railway at
Fredericton at a cost of $60,000.
Half a million Canadians look to
the forests each day for their meals
and lodging, and more than 100,000
Canadian workmen are engaged in
converting forest products into eaa
form or another.
... ...--re   party   of   Hebrldeaas
who were brought to Canada on the
Canadian Pacific Steamships "Metagama" and "Marloch" have gone to
Red Deer, Alta., where they will
form an agricultural colony.
Seven hundred farmers and farm
laborers arrived in Caaada recently
on the Canadian Pacific steamer
"Montcalm." These colonists are
proceeding te Ontario and western
points where they will take up farm
The project of a ship canal across
Scotland from the Clyde to the
Firth of Forth was brought te the
fore again at a receat meeting of
the Mid-Scotland Ship Canal Association, and there is a possibility
of something being started in thit
connection in the near future.
A single pair of potato bugt
would, without check, increase to
60,000,000 in one season; the hop
aphis, developing thirteen generations in a single year would, if unchecked to the end of the twelfth
generation, have Multiplied to tea
Canadian air pilots flew 294,449
miles carrying 9,153 passengers and
77,860 pounds of freight in 1922,
according to a report of the Canadian Air Board. Saskatchewan
pilots led in the Dominion, carrying
8,622 passengers. Manitoba pilots
carried 1,622 people, and Britlah
Columbia  pilots  1,122.
A company has been formed la
London to exploit sunken treasure in
Navarino Bay, off the west coast
of Greece. The promoters state
that there is a matter ef $46,000,000
in bullion and other forms still at
the bottom of the Bay, where it was
sunk with the united fleets of Egypt
and Turkey by the united British,
French and Russian fleets in 1827.
Last summer 4,000 forest fires
cleared away at least ten times as
many trees as were cut down foT
lumber, pulp and paper, and all other industrial purposes. A very large
percentage of the flrea were caused
by careless campers aad sportsmen
who "thought lt would die out" er
cast away a lighted match or cigarette end.
»    _
Improvement of camping facilities
at Banff for automobile tourists is
now being made. The Mount Run-
die camp site is being improved and
enlarged, and will be equipped with
all modern appliances. It is expected that as a result of the opening of the Banff-Windermere road
this year, the tourist traffic through
Banff will be ths heaviest ever recorded.
At the annual meeting ef tha
Canadian Pacific Railway, President E. W. Beatty pointed out that
prospects for the immigration into
Canada of the class of colonist urgently needed to develop the country's natural resources were much
brighter than they had been in the
past two or three years, and an increased traffic from Great Britain
and Northern Europe was indicated
by the largely increased western
movement on the company'}- ships
during the p»«t four munths ef this
rear. ___^
v/Biiauiass cup-ru* ot whiskey for
the year ending March Slst, 1928.
amounted to 339,181 gallons valued
at $2,698,377; for the previous year
ths quantity exported was 192,910
gallons valued at $882,729. Ale
and beer exported during the past
year amounted to 1,464,629 gallons,
while for the previous twelve
months the amount was only 41V
960 gallons.
Making Canada Europe's best
and quickest road to the Orient
means much to this country and the
Canadian Pacific Railway, in rearranging its route from England or
France to Japan so as to reduce the
journey by four days, has made ths
route more than ever a serious asm-
petition of travel via the .Suez Canal.
About 10,000 miles in 21 days ia
better than even Jules Veins
- thought of.
A silver tag attached to tha
dorsal fin of a salmon before its release after the eggs have been removed at the Dominion Government
hatcheries is one of the methods
resorted to by the Fisheries Department for tracing the life history of
the fish. A reward of $1 is paid by
the Department for the return of
silver tags that are being attached
to Atlantic salmon, together with
scales from the side of the fish, and
particulars regarding their lenc-th,
weight and place of capture.
With a view to developing tourist
resorts along its line in Central and
Western Ontario, the Canadian Pacific Railway will erect Bungalow
Camps after the style of those successfully operated in the Rockies.
The first three will be built in ths
Nipigon, French River and Lake of
the Woods districts, and should be
ready for occupation by July 1st.
The low cost of construction and
maintenance will make it possible
to charge much lower rates than
the standard hotel, and the camps
will prove a boon to those of moderate means who desire to spend a
work or mora or leas to tin on**
Aexeoem.  . —     - -
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'
SI When did the R34 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 submarine torpedoed
the Lusi}ania?
" 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 arc
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM--and keep telling them?
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 'twas
HE says 'twas advertising.
Recovery of Ancient Eastern charm presents an inestimable boon
to mankind  in bestowing Power and Success upon all wearers
Evil influenced are removed, accident* warded off, planetary muliffnaaey over*
come, iti tauoh betokensihu diwii of u new existence, it*-: wear immediately re-
leases all the power* fur ifoo I and brlugt tlmt joy and bliss, peace and plenty,
wbioh you have hup^l fur aud struggled to obtain.
' "A Dlt-lne Gift I Sought lifter for cuntiirls-.-.! Recovered hy more aooldent t torn
tho disciple <>r a Hludu Sago, dsvoller oi thu lanettfled. mysterious, en >wy height;
of the Himalayas. CoisUnni'd sceptics testify to Its miraculous powers. Men ana
women B'verywhere acclnlin its potentiality In realising material expectations.
bringing IA prosperity and securing a lover's affeotlon. To be »orn as a pendant or
on tne arm. Write Name aisil Address legibly stating SliX of theilltendlng wearer
^^^So^,oMs!.ier?^!'!/;^:^o.d^;.55; ftttil?. «$I^XBtt
Complete Initruotioni an how to get host results with eaeh Charm.
"The Mystic Charm Co.
At tin* Min In Tsift- bi -
123,   IrxiW.ill   ClxixmXmm..,..
-*.    ■    *.    «.»', THE   BUN.   URAND   FORKS,   10,
News of the Gity
Hon. W. H. Sutherland, minister
of publio works, did uot reaob tbe
oity last Monday on bis inspeation
tour, as be was detained in Victoria
on departmental work. He will
probably arrive in the district next
Judge J. R Brown beld a sitting
of tbe county court in Qreenwood
laat Saturday.   There was only one
case on tbe docket. Herbert Snell, oi
Riverside, sued George Miles Miller,
of Biidesville, for   tbe return of  a
steer which Snell claimed.   Judg «
ment for plaintiff.   Miller must re.
turn the  steer   to   Snell   and pay
$22.50 damages and all costs of  tbe
It is expected that tbe trench dig.
gingforthe No. 2 unit of tbe irrigation system will be finished next
8KALBD TENDERS will be rooelved by the
Dlatrlot Forester,  Nelson, nol later than
noon on  the 2nd day June, 1911.   for the
Sarchaise  of   Licence   X5118,    North Fork
attic   River, to eut 175,000 board feet  of
Yellow Pine.
One year will be allowed for removal of
Farther particulars of the DUtrlot Forester
Helton, B. C.
NOTICE is hereby irlven that, on MONDAY
the 18th day of JIJNH, 19-28, at the hour ol
10 o'clock iu the forenoon, at the COU KT
HOUSE ln the oity of lillANH FORKS. H.C. I
•hall hold a COURT OF REVISION for the
purpose of hearing ami deteriniBsiiig auy and
all OBJBC riONS (oi whioh I shall have had
due notlee) to the PLACING or RETENTION
of any name or uaraaO on the REt'lSTr* K OK
Dated at Orand Frks, II. C, Ihis 9th da y
sf May. 1923.
Register of Voters
for the
Urand B'orks Electoral Distrlot
SEALED TBNDERS will be received by the
Minister of Lands at Viotorla not later than
neon on the Slst day of May, IMS, for thc
purohase of Lioenee X5025, to out 3,000 Railway Ties and 95 000 lineal feet ol Cedar Poles,
on an area situate on Deep Creek, near Cascade, Kootenay Land District.
Two (2) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, II. C, er District Forested Nelson,
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.
ere an
48,000,000 bushels of grain await-
•d the opening ot navigation at Fori
William and Port Arthur this spring.
Flood conditions  la  New  Brun*.
wiek and Maine this spring were the
it sinee 1887.
Damage to Canadian Pacific prop-
"    bj- fit   "
tBTty in Western Canada
thia spring   amounted   to
mately 1000,000.
Calgary is the leading telephone
city on the continent with one instrument to every 4.10 persons. The
in this city ara automatic.
Tke atr capita debt of Canada il
approximately $165, aa compared
with $280 for the United States,
MM for Great Britain, $860 fot
France and $260 for Australia.
Canadian Pacific steamers "Marloch" and "Metagama" docked at St
John with over 600 Hebridean immigrants te Red Doer, Alberta, antl
various parts of Ontario.
The 1923 camp af the Alpine Club
of Canada will be pitched in Larch
Valley, near Moraine Lake, nine
miles from Lake Louise in the Cana-
Pacific Rockies.
Travelling 672 knots in twenrty-
four hours, an average of from 23
to 24 knots per hour, the Canadian
Pacific liner "Empress of Canada"
recently established a record fof
commercial vessels on the  Paciflo.
IT brings the whole country -for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen tbe 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 Sl^Si&hft:
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
According a statement made by
tbe proprietor of the Province botel,
tbe tourist business at bis houie is
improving and be expects it to be
oome quite brisk aa tbe season advances.
Tbe North Fork district wan wel'
represented at tne Victoria day
celebration in the city yesterday.
Bernard Lequime, of Midwsy.wae
a visitor in the oity tbia week.
Mr. and Mra. L Bryant, of Oreen<
wood, are visiting relatives in tbe
Mike Maida, of Fife, wu in tbe
city on Monday. He ia logging for
*jbe Norris Lumber company.
The last link in the great 6,500
mile scenic tour through Western
Canada and the United States will
be thrown open to traffic on June
80th when the Banff-Windermere
Motor Highway will be officially
arrived in Vancouver via Canada Pacific Railway from Toronto ten days
after an order had been wired to
the Ontario Capital. This constitutes a record in service.
In architectural style the naw
Basilica at St. Anne de Beaupre will
be a combination of the Roman and
the Gothic. The steeples in front
will bc 226 feet high and including
those In the chapels the new Basilica
will contain twenty-six altars.
The honor of running the first
ship into Montreal harbor from tho
ocean fell this year to Captain Edmund Aikman, commander of tho
Canadian Pacific steamer "Boling-
broke," a freighter. Tho "Montrose"
osf the same line was the first vessel
to carry trans-Atlantic passengers
into the port in IKS.
The number ef strike* and lockouts in Canada during 1922 was 86.
The number of working men Involved in the strikes was 41,060 and
the number - of working days lost
1,076,276. Approximately fifty per
cent of tke time lost was in connection with the strikes of the coal
miners in Alberta and British
Columbia which lasted from April
till the end of August.
Topping the grain shipments from
St. John of the 1921-22 winter season by almost font million bushels
and  establishing a  record  for ths
rt for volume in a single shipment
.'or ono vessel, the 1922-23 grain
business through the Canadian Pacific elevators up to May 1st totalled
16,2494161 bushel? Thc single ship,
ments' record was made on an all-
wheat cargo of 359,793 bushels.
Roy Connor, of Wenatehee, Wash.,
but formerly of Greenwood, and
Miss Nettie McDougail, of this city,
were married at Wenatehee on tbe
12th inst
Dr. and Mra. L. F. Tspoorten, of
Kerrisdale, B. C, arrived in the
city on Tuesday nigbt, having been
called here by tbe fatal illneBS of
Mrs. Tepoorten's father.
The Police Commissioners having
issued instructions to the Chief of
Police to prosecute any and all per'
sons not having a City Licence who
are found soliciting orders for the
sale of goods or books or canvassing
subscriptions! for papers,tho PUBLIC
is requested to ascertain if such solicitor has a City Licence, and if not,
kindly notify either the Chisf of Po*
lice or the City Office.
By Order of the Board.
Sealed and marked bids will be received by the undersigned up to May
28th at 5 P M. for the purchase of
tbe Pacific Hotel as it now stands,
situated on Lots 1, 2, 3, ., in Block
43, Map 83. or for the bnildings inn
tact, including heating system, or for
the heating system as it now stands
in the building, to be removed without unnecessary damage to ths ruild
City Olerk.
2111 MOT TO 2nd JUNE
During this week the citizens of the
Province are being asked to give particular preference to the products that
they themselves as a people prepare for
Every store in B.C. is being asked to
display B.C. Products,, in order that the
citizens may know just what is produced within the Province.
Short Essay on Frogs
Tbia literary gem, a "abort essay
on frogs," by a young immigrant
from Norway, ia quoted from the
"Bulletin" of tbe Chicago board of
"What a wonderful bird tbe frog
aret Wben he atand he ait, aimoat.
When he hop he fly, aimoat. He
ain't got no aenae, hardly. He ain't
got no tail hardly, either. When he
ait he ait on what be ain't got, a I
•fUKE NOTlOK that DoUfaM UePherson. ol
■*■ Orand Forki B.C., Automobile Dealer,
■ntrath So apply for permission to purchase the following deeeribod land,:
Commencing at * poit planted 10 ohains -south
ol tho north-east oorner of Lot NO. 1828 In
the Similkameen Land Dlltrloti thoneo north
40 chaini: thoneo out 80 chain!; thouco
south to tho Columbia Wostern liailway
Unci thenre wait alone aaid Hallway Lino to
thc cast line cf Lot 2S28, thenoe north to Ihe
point ol oomnenoement, and containing HO
aeroa, mora or lorn.
Dated Maroh lit, ISM.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
arenot 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—Alao bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin la tha trade mark (registered In Canada) ol Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
oeatlcacldeat.r of Sallcyllcacltl. While It la well known that Aaplrla meana Bayer
manufacture, to aaelat the public asalnat Imitation* the Tablela ot Bayer Company
will be atainpod with their general trade mark.
"Bayer Crosa"
Canadian   Blind   Babies9 Home
Nunef-r, Hospital aad Kindergarten
Dominion Charter, |Witliout Stoek Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President* Hou. J. Q. Turriff,
President; A. H. Pltasitn-iioas, Vice-PivMident; KM-v irl Qrand, Secretary
C. Blaokett R-bimoo, Cir. SaoreUry; J. V. McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. B. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J. Freimau, Charles H. Pinhey, C.B., W. J. Cairns, and Tom
TRUSTBBS—C. H. Pinhey, C.B., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. J. Preiman
13521 Adviser ~ Bankers Auditor
John I. MaoCracken, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, C. A.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently ob
tained, are: "To provide a 3ome and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of suoh service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age witb normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."      •
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the various provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the present time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 113
years ago, the first home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organised "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one iu the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boaid. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that tbis APPBAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
•TAKE NOTICE, that Harvey D. Qrliwold, of
•*• Cascade, IB. C, Miner, Iiitjnds to apply
for permission to purehaae the following described landa: Commencing at a post planted
ona mile eaat ol the north-can corner ol Lot
No. WIS, la the Similkameen Land Dlatrlct:
thoneo north 40 ehaina; tbence eaat 40 ehaina'
thenee south tOchatus; thence west 40 cbalna
tothe point ol commenoement and contain*
ins HO acres, more or loss.
Doted March 1st, IMS.
■*W*HE value oi well-
printed* neat appearing stationery aa
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Price lists
New Type
.Latest Style
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.-GEO.  ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yali Hotbl, First Stbbm
L   Synopsis of
d Act Amendments
Minimum prloe of iirst-class land reduoed
to SS an aero; second-class to M.IO an acre.:
Pre-emption now couBuod to surveyed
lauds only.
Records will be granted covering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes aud whieh
le uo-i-tlmber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished, bnt
parties of not more than lour may arrange
ior adjacent pre-emptions with joint real*
Sense, but each making necessary improvements on respective claims,
1're-emptors muat occupy claims Ior five
years nud make improvementa to value of super aore, iueludlng clearing aud cultivation
ol ut least 5 acres, beiore receiving Crown
Wbero pre-emptor In uocupatiou not lost
tban S years, aud baa made proportionate
improvements, he may, because ol ill-health,
or other cause, bc grauted intermediate oer-
tltleato ol Improvement and tranaler Us
Records without permanent residenoe may
be Issued, provided applicant sunken lm*
provemeuta to extent ol J300 per annum and
records same eacb year, failure to make improvements or reoord same will operate aa
forfeiture. Title ottuuot be obtained in less
than t yean, aud improvementa of tUSM per
acre, iueludlng I acrea cleared and cultivated,
and retidene of at looal two years are required.
1're-omptor holding Crown grant may tt-
eord another pre-emption, if he requires laud
in conjunction wito his farm, without actual
occupation, provided statutory improvements
aud residence maintained on Crown grauted
Uusurvejed areas, not exceeding M aores,
may be leased as homes!ten title to bc obtained alter fultisllug residential and im -
proveineat coudUiona.
For graaing and Industrial purposes areas
exceeding MO aores may ke Issued by one person or company.
Kill, factory or industrial sites on tluibe r
laud exceeding V) acres may be parohaaed:
conditions include payment ol atumage.
Natural hay meadows luaocesalble by existing roads may be purchased conditional upon
construction ol a road to thorn. Rebate ol
one-half ol coat ot roads oot exceeding hall
ol purehaae prloe. is made.
The scope of Ihis Act ie eularged to incluge
all dertout Joining or -serving with Hla
Majesty's Forces. Tbe time within whioh tha
heirs or deviseea of a deceased pre-emptor
may apply for title under tbls Vet la extended
Irom Ior one yoar Iron tbe death ol euoh
person, at formerly, until oue faar aflar tba
conclusion of tba present war. Thle privilege
la also made retroactive.
No lees relating to pre-emptlona are due or
payable by soldiers ou pre-emptlona recorded
alter June M, UU. faxes are remitted far
five yours
rrovislou.lor return ol moneys aocrued, due
aad bean paid since August I, Ms. on account ol payments, fees or taxee on eoMlere'
Interest on agreements to purehaae town or
city lou held by members ol Allied. Forooe.
'Iotabald by members of Allied Foreee,
ft*"*?****, eeqolred direct or tedlrS*
•ltledlreaicBUitiBan'"- ~ —-
remitted Iron enlistment tb March II, USC
Provision msde (or Issuance of Crown
grants to Jub-purehaaers ol Grown Lands,
who (ailed to complete purchase, lavolvinf
forfeiture, oa folallment ol conditions of'
purchase, Interest aad talus, where tub-
purchaaea do not claim whale of orlgnal par-
eel, purchaae prloe doc and taxee atay be dle-
trlbuted proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must ba mada by Hay 1, UM.
(iraslu-r Act, 1919, tor systematic (development of Ihreetook industry provides lor graaing districts and range administration under
Commissioner. Annual graaing permtta
leaned baaed on numbers ranged; priority for
eatabllehed ownere, Stock-owners may form
Associations for rang* management. Frew,
orpartUlly(rce,permtteforacttten,e —
or travellers, ap to ten head.
- —
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
C. A. Crawford
■ \


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