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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 24, 1922

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the center of Orand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in district* contiguous to
the oity.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THP Cf TN ■***■ t'le 'avolile news-
lDEl aKJIe*  paper of thecitixens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley tban any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, dean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me wbat you Know ii trae:
I can loess m well as too."
$1.00 PER YEAR
Farmers Will Have to 30th
of June Before Penalty
Is Enforced and Two
Years Before Land Can
Be Sold
Aa a result of E C. Henniger,
local member, making a strong plea
to Hon. John Hart, minister of
finance, while in Greenwood last
Friday, and by showing ihat tlie
payment of taxes un laml hy the
30th of April would work a great
hardship on the small farmer, Mr.
Hart agreed to and will put through
an order in council to i hi/effect that
"no penalty for mm-payment of
taxes will be enforced on land tuxes
till after tbe 30th of June, and no
sa'e of land for delinquent taxes will
bs made until after the taxes are
two years in arrears from June
Victoria, March 21.—Hon. Jobn
Hsrt announced today tbat tbe date
oo wbieb farmers' taxes fall due bas
been set for J une 30 and not April
30, as intended.
age below normal lempertures on
meridian 90 from the Gulf of Mexico
In the far north. The hiiili tempera"
lure of .that disturbance will be in
northwestern (,' nada about March
21, on and all along mi ri Inn DO
Mir.-h-23, and in eastern scions
Mireli 25. A cool vv-lVi "ill he
In northw. stern Canada near March
24, on meridian 'JO Mirch 26, in
eatlt-rn section.* 28.
lhe storms of Mardi promise to
continue hi leant a little greater than
lhe average, and such weat-ht.r is
very promising for tbe crops of 1922
No furlher great change in crop
weather is expected till after middle
of April.when a great, and important
-change in the location of evaporation
from whence will come the moisiure
for the 1922 crops.
Near March 18 thegreilesl siorms
of March will be dying nod another
period of less siorms will he due during the week centering on Morch 27.
President of Kettle
Valley Returns Eatft
1). C, Coleman, president of ibe
Kettle Valley line and vice-president
of western lines of Canadian Pacific
railway, passed through the city
Sunday night, being enroute for
Winnipeg from the eoaet. Wbile in
Vancouver, Mr. Coleman examined
the plans for the new C.P.R. pier in
that city.    He stated tbat the final
On and after the let of April,
1922, the rate uf postage on money
pickets addressed to places within
Canada, tbe Empire, tbe United
States and Mexico will be 5 cents an
ounce or fraction of an outice.
Ab the prepayment required on
money packets posted for delivery
within Canad:, lhe Empire, the
United States and Mexico includes
the war tax of 1 cent,money packets
weighing one ounce or less should
be prepaid 6 cents Money packets
weighing more than one ounce
should be prepaid 6 cents for the
firat ounce and 5 cents for each subsequent ounce' or fraction ol an
ounce. The registration fee of 10
cents is also to be prepaid.
Money packets are packets of
bank notes, etc., sent mottly by
.banka or business firms tojbeir
branches and to firms or individuals
handling money in quantities, whi b
at present pass through lbe mails al
the ordinary letter rate. Under tbe
term "money packets" are included
bank notes, coin, bullion, gold dust,
bonds and coupons payable to heater, stocks and other securities negotiable by bearer.
Hon. John Hart Explains
..   the Purposes for Which
British  Columbia   Has
Had to Borrow
meeting of tbe Vancouver officia's
of tbe company to inspect the plans
would be held this week and tbat
contracts would be called for tbe
work shortly afterwards, so that
construction will start within a very
sbort time.
Postmasters are advised tbat tbe
following articles are not to be accepted for insurance:
Precious stones, mounted or unmounted.
All articles sommooly known as
jewelry used for personal adornment, such as rings, brooches, tie-
pins, ohains, cuff links, dress jets,
fobs, bracelets, lockets,necklaces,etc.
All articles of gold or other precious metals for personal nse, such
as cigarette holders, cigarette cases,
vanity oases, cajd cases, lorgnettes,
mesh bags, watches, etc,
For their own protection senders
ihould be advised to prepay packets
captaining such articles at letter rate
and register them.
Packets of jewelry mailed at par-
oel post rates are sent entirely at
tender's risk. This is to be pointed
out to the sender.
Washington, Marob 20.—The week
centering  on March 23 will  aver-
Premier Mine'Is
Shipping Much Ore
Tbe Premier mine, near Stewart,
has a steady payroll of neaily 500
men. The more tbe property is developed, tbe greater appears the
scope of its resources. Tbe nine mile
tram line from the beaob to the mine
is working without the slightest
bitob. lie .ently the delivery of ore
ran so smoothly lhat more ore was
brought down than could be conveniently taken away. Tbe Stewart
properties generally are certain of
active development next summer.
In Anyox the storage dam js to be
greatly enlarged, which will preclude the possibility of a shutdown
in cold weather,'due to insufficient
water. A force is at present clearing
tbe right of way to the site. In Alice
Arm ore shipping from tbe Eeper-
apza property is in progress. Ore,all
of alight grade, is being taken from
Baldy tunnel.
A gang of workmen is putting the
South Kootenay Power company's
dam at Cascade ih condition to resist tbe higb water this spring.
Play not witb
hurt him, nor jest
a  man till you
till   you   shame
In his speech at Greenwood last
Friday night Hon. John Hart, minister of finance in tbe Oliver government, said, according to tbe report of the meeting in tbe Ledge:
Hou. John Hart was the speaker
of the evening and delivered a very
witty and able speech, Dealing with
tbe allegations in an anonymous
pamphiet which he said looked like
tbe work of Mr. Bowser and Mr.
Esling, he stated tbat tbe figures
given for the cost of tbe civil service
were incorrect, being $1,600,000
instead of $2,000,000, as alleged.     ,
At Victoriy they had one great
problem, and if it were removed the
duties of finance minister would not
be very arduous. This was the Pa-
oific Qreat Eastern. Mr. Hart went
back to tbe inception of the road,
and tbe terms on which the original
contract was drawn. When the
present government took ofli* t it
knew something was wrong with the
P.G.E, and beld an investigation
under oatb. It was dis overed tbat
parts of toe road had never seen a
contractor, and' that money had
been paid for mileage tbat bad not
been built.
Sworn evidence showed that
money had been paid into the late
government's election fund, Mr.
Bowser being at. that time leader.
Mr. Hart said tbat four Conservative
members took Mr. Bowser eo task
for tbis, and ht was said to have replied, "GenMemeo, forget my past;
my future will be spotless."
The minister referred to the condition of the province's finances
when the present government took
office, and stated the treasury was
depleted. To catch up on sinking
funds, tbe present government bad
to borrow $1,000,000. He referred
to the government's attempt to borrow in various markets, its total Jre-
quirements being $6,000,000. Although plainly due to the late government, tbis borrowing was charged
against the present administration.
"The borrowings of the government amount to a lot of money,"
said tbe minister, "but when explained they do not seem so great."
"Mr. Bowser says, the P.F.E. is
Premier Oliver's baby. The premier
says it is Mr. Bowsei's. I don't oare
whose it is; I have to take care of
it," said the minister, amid laughter.
"Was the sums spent in agricultural loans reckless expenditures?"
asked Mr. Hart.
""Millions were Bpent to open up
the country witb roads. Was tbat
"Was it reek less to spend $2,000.-
000 to the r'turned men who wanted
to go on the land? The government
wsb able to borrow more cheaply
than the men, and g^tve tbem tbis
advantage. A sum of $3,000,000 was
loaned to the farmers wbo wanted
similar privileges
"In botb oases tbe government
had full security and would not lose
a dollar.
"Tbe Dominion loaned $1,500,000
ti tbe province for use under the
housing scheme, and tbe province
loaned tbe money to municipalities,
whicb loaned it to returned men for
building purposes,
"Take away the $17,600,000 of
the P.G.E. Do you approve of the
other borrowings or not?"
Mr. Hart claimed that Mr. Bowser wus willing to change his policy
to suit eacb riding, even to build a
railway into tbe Pouce Coupee
t Toe minister commented upon
the criticisms made on bim for borrowing in tbe United States, which
even the Dominion had had to do,
and for borrowing on short terms,
the latter enabling tbe province to
secure benefits from falling rateB of
He predicted that Mr. Bowser, inebriated with visions of victory,
would achieve about tbe same success as the inebriated mouce would
have achieved against the tomcat if
he had tackled him.
Mining Rush Along
P.G.E. Is Predicted
According to a report from the
co st, the prospect of mining activities in tbe Lillooet and Cariboo dis
iricts, ae Boon as weather condiiions
are favorable, ie certain to result in
min'y of those to take part in the
mining rush becoming permanent
residents of the country served hy
tbe P.G.E. railway, in tbe opinion of
men wbo bave marked the result of
former mining activities.
Tbe previous lack of transporta
tion bas prevented tbe proper ex
ploration of fbe country and it
might, therefore, have been difficult
to estimate approximately bow lieb
the territory is in minerals. Present
activities indicate, however, that
thousands of people will join in the
mining rush to the Lillooet and
Cariboo tbis spring. They are only
waiting for the weather to become
sufficiently mild to enable them to
undertake extensive mining opera-
Witb excellent land wbich can be
pre-empted by settlers, it is tbe
opinion of students of the situation
that many of tbose miners will remain in the district to develop the
land, as-tbis country offers wonderful agricultural possibilities, according to official statements from tbe
P.G.E. railway. Mucb of tbe territory is adapted admirably to mixed
farming, and clover and fodder crops
produce abundantly, thus making
the area ideal tor stock raising.
Railway News
Vancouver.—Flaps of twenty-nlnej
nations affiliated with the International association—Rotary wheels
and blue and-gold colors—will be'
seen from the C. P. K. station up
C.-anville Street to the Capitol Thea-,
tre and from the Hotel Vancouver]
down Georgia and to the Arena, dir-
ing the Rotary conference in Arrll.
Chairman Robert Show of the decorations committer pt the conference has completed r.l. plans and expects to have the city dressed in her
Sunday best.- Th_? deleprates, nnm-
k.ring nearly 2,000, will arrive by
boat and train over the C. P. R.,
C. N. R. and G. N. R. These three
companies have promised to have
their depots suitably decorated. Tha
Hotel Vancouver will be the headquarters and the management will
have the Rotary emblems and colors
in prominence everywhere.
Vancouver.—When the Canadian
Pacific "Empress of Asia" sailed
from Vancouver for the Orient sbe
carried in her hold a shipment of
wireless equipment made up of a
number of sets of instruments wVi;ch
are to ba used by oil prospector? for
one of the large companies now
g to locate oil f iel"
These instruments
highest quality
valued at aevera
1 fields in the
are   the
rrocurable  and  are
million dollars in
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:
Marchl7—Friday    47
18—Saturday    41
20—Monday  39
21— Tuesday  61
22—Wednesday.. 55
23- Thursday  43
Serious things are always excused
by tbe haste with which tbey are
the aggregate. Lack of transportation facilities and means to get Information from one point to another
In th* Orient has forced the larger
concerns to use wireless telephones
ai a means of communication.
Several of these wireless sets hsve
already been In use about a year In
China and the superstitious Chines'.
have a great fear bf their power. In
one province they claimed that the
famine had been caused hy the
"devils" In these instruments, and
loeal troubles are always ascribed to
the unseen spirits in the wireless
telephone instruments. j
Kenneth Campbell, Government Candidate, Receives a Bi£ Majority in
Wednesday's By-Election
Vancouver.—That the new Can
adian Pacific steamer "Princesa
Louise" is easily the queen of the
coast in performance, size, construction and fittings, is the opinion of
the passengers who came from Victoria on her first trip. |
Tht* steamer has commenced regular service, under command of Captain T. Rippon, formerly of th*
steamer "Princess Royal," and will
continue on the Vfctoria-Vanco'iver
run until early summer, when sh*
will go on th* Skagway run tinder
command of Captain Slater. Ths
engine-room is in charge of Chief
Engineer James Pettigrew. The
"Princess Louise" is a source of
•special pride to the people of the
Coast owing to the fact that she is
entirely the product of British Columbia craftsmanship. Hull and *n-
Slne* w*re built* by the Wallace
Upbuilding Co., and th* superstructure, cabins, fittings aad decorations ar* all loeal werk. Th*
only part* that ar* not thc product
of British Columbia arc some ot bbe
furnishings which wer* taken out
of the steamers "Irene" and "Prto-
was Margaret ••
In the by-election in Nelson on
Wednesday, Kenneth Campbell,
government candidate, was elected
by a vote of more than two to one
to represent tbe riding of Nelson in
tbe provincial legislature for tbe unexpired term of Dr. VV. O. Rose,
over Mayor C. F. McHardy, Con*
eervative, wbo lost his deposit. The
vote waB 1053 to 494, and Mr.
Campbell carried every one of tbe
eleven polls. ,
Dr. Rose, who resigned bis s at
in tbe house last November to contest tbe federal constituency of West
Kootenay in tbe recent Dominion
election, represented tbe riding from
tbe general election of 1916. Mr.
Campbell is the first Liberal to sit
for Nelson, since Dr. G. A B. Hall,
wbose term expired with the dissolution of November, 1909.
Victoria, March 23.—Premier
Oliver today admitted he was elated
over tbe result of tbe Nelson by-
election yesterday, in which tbe
Liberal government by more than 2
to 1 won a seat wbich bss been a
traditional Conservative stronghold
since 1909.
Tbe premier said that despite tbe
big government victory tbe by election in Cranbrook would uot be
brought on until after a court of
revision is held there lo bring tbe
voters' list up to date.
A Twentieth Century
Booze Blockade
Washington, March 21—A booze
blockade composed of airplant.s,sub-
cbasers and speed automobiles
linked together by wireiess is-being
set up by tbe prohibition bureau.
Plans are maturing, officials declared bere today,for a ten thousand
mile "wall" about tbe United States
to stop tbe flow of alien rum.
Witb tbis blockade 100 per cent
effective, prohibition chiefs are confident the only source of supply of
"good" liquor will be completely
shut olT and tbat drinking thus will
be ended.
In working out tbis plan, Commissioner Hjy A. Haynes already
bae obtained the use of airplanes on
tbe Florida and Texas borders; secured a fleet of- nine subchasers to
work in south Atlantic waters) concentrated highly equipped forces on
the New York, New hereey and New
England coast lines, piactically
chasing the majority of smugglers
from ihat section, and. set a system
of wireless communication nlong tbe
Canadian border in Michigan to enable law officers io chase smugglers
more readily. Haynes intends to
send experts to tbe territories wbere
smugglers now are concentrating, to
build up tbe blockade gradually.
From bearing comes wisdom, and
fmm speaking repentance.
Edward Collins, owner of a New
York record for several furgeries and
passing of wortblees cheques, sat
back and listened tbe other day
while Magistrate Sweetser held him
in $2500 bail on a charge of passing
a worthless cheque for 1100. Tben
he leaned slightly forward and enquired suavely: "Would your h nor
accept a cheque!" "Not even a cer*
tilled one," tbe magistrate answered
wben he could speak again; "but
you deserve some kind of a medal
for your nerte." THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) SI.OO
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" -rations to ».
Thk Guano Forks Sun,
Phonk 101R Grand Forks, B. C.
FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1922
. There is a growing .suspicion among tax
payers that the only social condition that will
satisfy the present generation is a mother's
pension for every woman and an unemploy
ment allowance for every indolent male inhabitant, with moving picture shows within
convenient access of all.
After a careful examination of the vote in
the Nelson by-election, one is forced to the
conclusion that there must have been many
traitors among the guests at the pink tea
party tendered Hon. W. J. Bowser -by the
ladies of that city. *
"Three Live Ghosts" amuse the pjople as a
screen comedy. As a politicol comedian, Mr.
Bowser is a dead ghost.
While the people in other sections of the
country are growling about the backwardness
of spring, the first robin in Grand Forks has
now establishedebis domicile here and become
an old timer of the district.
waitress, and said: "How is the chicken  to
day?" "Pretty good, kid," she  retorted; "how
are you?"
Roger W. Babson, the financial expert, has
this to say in a recent financial letter: "I am
convinced it will be the labor situation which
will bring to an end our present period of
prosperity- and throw the nation ultimately
into chaos. The solving of the labor situation
is wholly a question of religion.. The wage
will never be satisfied with higher wages and
shorter hours, any more than you and I are
satified with more profits and a bigger bouse.
Things never did satisfy anyone and never will.
Satisfaction and contentment are matters of
religion. Communities and industries, where
right motives are paramount, have no serious
labor problems. Wben both employer and
wage earner honestly believe that we are here
in this world to serve others, tbe labor problem
will be solved—but not till then. We employers should learn to give up, and labor sbould
wake up. However, neither of us will do it except as we are actuated by religious motives.
Both groups are largely actuated by selfish
motives at the present time."
Thank God for the might of it,
The ardor, the urge, the delight of it—
Work, that spring from the heart's desire,
Setting the soul and the!brain *^n fire.
Oh! what is so good as the heat of it,
And what is so glad as the beat of it,
And what is so kind as the stern  command
Challenging brain and heart and hand?
—Angela Morgan.
Close Examination of the
shown here only accentuates their
charm. They are stones that will
appeal to those who prefer a small,
good diamond to a large, faulty one.
Select a Diamond Now
A small payment will reserve it for
you. An occasional sum on account
from-now on will put you in possession of the best of gifts without
your having felt the cost.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street    . Grand Forks
Nothing Else is Aspirin—say "Bayer"
Our Conservative friends who a few weeks A geological map on a scale of 3000 feet to
ago were busily engaged in writing the obitu-lthe inch of the uPPer Kitzault valley, British
ary notice ofthe Oliver government, can now|Co,uml?*ia> has just been published by the de-
find more profitable employment  by starting
their cabbage plants in hotbeds.
Eighty-eight fish were pulled out of the
Kettle river at Grand Forks by one man today. The puzzle is whether to. class''fy this as
sport or work. In either case it might be an .
attractive drawing card if judiciously advertised.
The Oliver government, which has already
outlived all the great war governments on
this continent, now gives promise of attaining
great longevity.
A Patis savant tells us that dogs need fleas,
or they would become morose or  wild.   Per
haps men need wives for the same reason.
partment of mines at Ottawa. It includes the
Dolly Varden mine ahd is intended to accom-
pnny a report by G. Hanson. Although the
report is not yet published, a copy of the map
may be had by applying to the director, geo
logical survey, Ottawa.
Some Names Don't Suit
Their Owners
Premier Oliver has sent a vigorous protest
to the minister of railways at Ottawa against
the stopping of construction work on the
Vancouver Island section of the Canadian
National railway.
The incoming of spring brings a natural resurrection of spirit which manifests itself on
every   hand.    Nature,  held in   bondage all
through the long winter, throws off the shackles that held her in  icy  thraldom,  and with
sunshine and bright raiment is rejoicing in her
newly found freedom.   The spirit of quickening life and labor is felt by being and beast,
bird and branch. All aro awakening to a consciousness that a new life is beginning that
calls for a greater degree of courage and  en
orgy than  ever  before.    Memories of almost
forgotten ambitions are revived. Dormant energies are pulsating and vibrating again with
life. This is Old Mother Nature calling us to
our tasks, rousing us to a determination to
tight' and conquer.    Who  has  not felt life's!
blood course more quickly through  his  veins
at this wonderful awakening period? The Red
Gods are calling us—the gods   of action—
whose service calls for energy, tenacity, de-
teamination and  ambition—all   the   needful
essentials and important factors in the  battle
for success.—Selected.
The minister and his bride were preparing
to eat a bite at a luncheonette. They were
busily engaged with the bill of fare when the
waitress, who was a much calciminsd and
peroxided young miss, came up to take their
order. Suddenly the young minister looked up
from  the  bill of fare, smiled sweeting at the
Written for The Sun br
Mr. Fast is awful slow and Mr. Slow is fast
while Mi. Start will never go and Quick is always last. There's Mr. Bigg who's very small
and Short is six feet long, and Mr. Stout is
very tall and Mr. Wright is wrong.
Mr. Runner always walks and Whippe has
got no lash, while Mr. Silent always talks and
Poorman has some cash. Mr. Cackel la
around and isn't fond of eggs, and Mr. Noise
doesn't make a sound and Mr. Fortune begs.
Mr. Strong is very weak and Week is very
strong, while Mr. Fair is quite a sneak and
Ping's lagt ain't Pong. Mr. Foote has two
complete and Mr. Toe has ten, while Boots
wears gaiters on his feet and Fox has got no
Mr. Bunt doesn't use his .head, Miss Fortune always grins and Mr. Black is very red,
and Fisch has got no fins. Mrs. Flint is soft
and kind, Miss Stone is just like glue, while
Mr. Friend hits from behind and Mr. Foe is
true.   • . *
Mr. Truth tolls lots of lies and Square's a
crooked "bi," tind Mrs. Squint has steady
eyes and Scighman's always low. Wett is al
ways dry a; d Drye is fond of "wets," while
Mr. Willing will not try and M 'link forgets.
Mrs. Doe is not a dear and Lamb is not
I sheep; you can not startle Mrs. Fawn and
Mrs. Child doesn't crpep. The summer time
suits Mr. Sleigh and fall suits Mr. Spring,
■while winter time suits Mr. May and Bird has
got no wing.
And Jiggs doesn't like a jazz at all and Mrs.
Jiggs loves hymn, and Brooks doesn't like a
waterfall and Ml*. Traut can't swim. Si
Meek's an independent cuss and Love can also
hate, while Mr. Easey makes a fuss and Earley
comes in late.
There 're names that do not always please
nor yet run true to form, like old man Breeze,
who never sees a cyclone nor a sjtorm. And
now I've had my little say, 111 close this rippling rhyme and lay my rusty pen away until
another time.
Grand Forks, B. C.
Before Buying
Warning! Unless you see name
"Bayer" on tablets, you are not getting Aspirin at all. Why take chances?
Accept only an unbroken "Bayer"
package which contains directions
worked out by physicians during 21
years and proved safe by millions for
Colds, Headaohe, Earache, Tootache,
Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Neuritis,
Lumbago, and Pain.  Made in Canada.
All druggists sell Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin in handy tin boxes of 12 tablets, and in bottles of 24a nd 100.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Cinada) of Bayer Manufacture of
Mouoaoeticacidester of Salicylicacid.
While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist
the publio against imitations, the
Tablets of Bayer Company will be
stamped with their general trade
mark, the "Bayer Cross."
Established 1010
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Asrent Grinul Forks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms    |Orchnrds    City Property
."Agent) nt; Nelson,  (.nli_.ni y, Wlhnlpet and
other Prairie points.  Vaiitftjiiver Aleuts:
Bstabllshod In 1010, vvonre In a fitJittion   lo
lurnlflb reliable Information  icnrniitg thin
Write! ir fr i • 'J' n itnr .
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie'i Stare
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Real Estate and Insurance
Proposes to dispose ofthe following lands which have
been acquired under Tax Sale proceedings. OFFERS
to purchase one or more of the said lands will be re-
ceivep by the undersigned on or beforeMarch 31, 1922:
Map 23, Block 13, Lots 3, 14, pt. of 4.
Map 23, Block 14, Lois 5, 6, 7, 8, 11, 20.
Map 23, Block 15, Lots 9, 7.
Map 23, Block 17, Lots 2 3
Map 23, Block 18. Lots 1. 2, 9.
Map 23, Block 19, Lots 1G, 28.
Map 23, Block 21, Lots 19, 20.
Map 23, Block 24, Lot* 23. 14, 22, 1(5, 21, 19.
,       Map 23, Block 25, LotB 2, 8, 4, 5, ji 7, 8.
Map23, Block 30,Lots 1, 2, 3, 4,5. 6,7.8,9,10 11   12, 13, 14, 15.
Map 23, Block 31, Lots 4. 5. 6, 7 hud half of 10.
Map 121, Block 28, Lois 3, V. 7  8, 9, 10.
Map 121, Block 28A, Lota 6, 7, 8 9. 10, 11. 12, 18, 14, 15,
16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21
Map 121, Block 29, Lot 4.
Gity Clerk.
Ex_«llent facilities for sellinn your farms |
We hsve auents at   all   Coast and Prairie |
Reliable Information roirardliii. this distrct I
cheerfully furnished.   We solicit   your  inquiries.
Eden and Bluebird
Washing Machines
on lerms
Complete Home Furnishers
Very Old Highland
Supplied to the P. & O. Steamship
Line for over forty years; to His
Majesty's Traiif-jnorls; to many exchi-
sive Clubs and Officrs' Messes all over
thc world. 15years matured. Ask
for Catto's.
Are Constant
Solutions of telephone problems are
nearly always made in advance of necessity. .Improvements are experimented
with constantly, so that the standard of
service may be at all times thc very best.
It is not that a standard may be maintained, but that the standard may continue to be as close to perfection as it 1s
humanly possible to have it. P-iobiems
of speed, accuracy and transmission are
always before the telephone engineers,
and the great and precise mechanisms
through which the volume and complexity of telephone traffic is handled are
mechanically perfect in the light of present invention.
* wl
(1) Winnipeg Carnival Queen and her bodyguard of
forty boys and girls, from the C. P. R. General Office,
Winnipeg, who were in constant attendance during the
Carnival. Mlsa Hazel Tompkins, tha Queen, Is in the
(2) Thj Talalieator, which did good business with tha
punters during the Kempton Park Races, In England.
(8) Garden Party at Rangoon, India, in honor of tha
Prince of Wales' visit.
(4) Walter Damrosch, the world famous conductor
of the New York symphony orchestra, who was. recently accorded a triumph on his return from an extended European tour.
(5) The Prince of Wales inspecting Burmase a*.
serviee men at Handalay, India.
(6) The*Prince of Wales inspecting Burmese GW
Guides at Government House, Rangoon, India.
Fur, Farming Supplements Nature's Efforts in
Filling the World's Demand for Pelts
Conservation and propagation are
tha slogan of those interested ln
the fur industry of Canada. Without conservation, which means wise
laws for the protection of fur-
bearing animals and strict enforcement of those laws, these animals
would soon be exterminated. Even
with conservation of the best sort,
wild animals cannot be protected
from starvation in bad /ears, nor
from tha ravages inflicted by
large; candnrora, so man has turned to the domestic propagation of
many fur-hearers.
The fox breeding industry is, of
course, the biggest money producer,
The little maritime province of
Prince Edward Island was the birth- I
eat   tkU  t*ma*mS**ai***A,    lia  UM
several breeders were engaged there
ln the business of raising silver
black foxes, but they guarded with
great secrecy their methods of
handling and needing the foxes and
of marketing the pales. In 1010 thc
industry experienced a wide development and fabulous prices were paid
for breeding stoek. Fox ranches are
to be found all over Canada to-day,
bit. Prince Edward Island continues
to lead. In 1919 tMs province exported about 1,000 foxes of a value
of afaom WO0.0O0 and 2,500 pelts
that fetched |TB,000.
But the fox does not monopolize
the bit farmers' efforts. Thnre nro
in Canada ranches for the propagation   tl   rr-Mnt».   beaver,   mink,
In expensive .ioijquet
raccoon, martin, fisher and skunks.
If the)' are provided with sufficient
land on which they- can live as in
their wild state, tnd are supplied
with food when the weather or unusual conditions demand It, the*
will thrive and multiply and yield
the farmer rich returns.
Each year sees more and moro
Canadian farmers setting apart •
section of their holdings for tha
raising of fur-bearing animals.
Where wild animals are caught and
used for foundation stock, tne coat
of starting a fur ranch is very small.
To show the beauty of Canada's
furs a winter fashion show was carried out on Dufferin Terrace, Quebec, this winter. Messrs. Holt,
Renfrew Co., furriers to H. M. tha
King, co-operating with the Canadian Pacific Biailway, displayed
hundreds of thousand of dollara
In valuable garments,
shown to advantage
blondes and brunettes
movie men and tho vi.
Ancient Capital. One
waa valued at (25,000.
These were
on pretty
before tha
tors at the
coat   alona THE   SUN.   URAND   FORKS,   1. C.
News of the City
Albert Baker caught 88 whiteflsh
in the Kettle river at this point today.
Bojh plants of the Spokane Concrete companyin this city have now
been completed, and the manufacture of pipe for tbe irrigation sys
tem will commence en Monday or
Tuesday next. *
Mrs J. H. Rylny is confined to
tbe Graud Forks hospital, suffering
from an attack of infiuenzi.
Born—In Grand Forks on Sunday, March 19, to Mr. and Mrs. A.
0. Frache, a daughter.
K. 0. Henniger, loeal member,
and Finance Minister John Hart
wore the principal speakers at the
political meeting in Greenwood last
Friday night. Mr. Henniger states
that tbey bad a large and enthusiastic
An application for the return to
tbe • former owners of tbe liquor
seized in tbis city a few weeks ago
by tbe provincial authorities •eamo
up before Magistrate McCallum in
the police court on Wednesday. The
application was dismissed.
There was a report in tbe city, a
couple of days ago tbat the Great
Northern railway will shortly replace tbe present tri weekly passenger train service between Marcus and
Grand Forks with a daily mixed
A third 'export liqoor store, according to present .plans, will soon
open for business in the old Pacific
botel in tbe West end.
Ira Gill, an old smelter, employee
who bas been living in Spokane during tbe past eight years, came up to
tbe city on Wednesday for a short
visit witb friends.
C. M. Tobiassen, who has been
spending tbe winter months in the
coast cities, returned to Grand
Forks Tuesday eveuing.
H. W. Clarkson, a jewelry salesman of Toronto, interviewed tbe
local diamond merchants on Saturn
J. 11. Mooyboer has recovered
from a severe attack of influenza.
Miss A. McEwen, teller -at tbe
Bank of Commerce, is confined to
ber bome tbis week by illness.
Mr. Boynton, accountant at tbe
at the Bank of Commerce, is suffering from an attack of influenza.
H. Rolstoo, formerly manager of
tbe B. C. Telephone exchange in
this city, and latterly stationed at
Duncans, bas been promoted to the
maintenance department at Vancouver.
• Born—In Grand Forks, on Mareh
17, to Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Clark, a
Itev. Hillis Wright will hold services in the Presbyterian church at
Greenwood on Sunday evening.
We deal in fruits, vegetables and groceries exclusively amd have fresh goods arriving daily, and
sell them as fast they as - they arrive. That's the
beauty of having fresh goods—they're easy to sell.
Courteous treatment and prompt delivery.
Phone 25 H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Believes Dawn of
Civilization Is Coming
Although he felt tbat tbe late
world war was inevitable, becausa it
was written in the stars and bad to
be, yet J. W. Dafoe, editor of tbe
Manitoba Free Prets, told members
of the Canadian club at Hamilton
last week that he believed tbe ten
million who had yielded up tbeir
lives were sacrified as a final warn
ing that war must cease, that tbe
world must end war or war will end
the world.
Mr. Dafoe spoke on the prospects
of a lasting peace. He believed that
tbe present era was ushering in wbat
historians two thousand years from
now would declare was really tbe
dawn of civilization.
I. H. Hallett, the Greenwood
barrister, was in tbe city on Monday
on professional business.    ,
The Conundrum of   the
My mind confronts a riddle,
Whenever I take note,
Uf fishing tales of fellows,
•When bard luck got tbeir goat.
My sleep's upset by anxious doubt,
Since I have beard the tales
About tbe fieh tbat slipped away—
"The fellows big as whales."
I'm in a fearful quandry,
Wbat can a feilow do
When every friend will swear an oatb
"A monstrous fish slipped tbrough."
Now wbo can solve my problem,
And grant my lifelong wish,
''Are fishermen all big liars,
Or do only liars fish?"
The deceiver iB ever
of tbe deceived.
at the fopt
TENDERS will bo reoelved by the Dlltrlot
Forester at Nelson up to Wodnesda v, the 12th
of April, forthe purchue of Ford Touring
Car No. 248J82, where »nd si It standi. Tender should be accompanied by a marked
cheque forthe full amount tendered. The oar
PV Re."2.e? *>f applloatlon to Foreit Banger
J. P. Griffith at Grnnd Forks.
The highest or any tender not neceisarlly
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
Dlltrlot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on the 8Iit day of Haroh, 1922. for
the purohase of Licence xmo, near Sutherland Oreek, to cut 6000 lineal feet ol Cedar
One year will be allowed for removal ot
Nelson, B.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have yoa seen the new models'! They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coinl As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real.
Value. Easy Terms. We ure tbe people^to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER gI^d^&rks?*
Open Saturday Evenings Till 40 o'Cloek
p»rticnlarg of the District Forester,
Commander G. C. Evar.s, O.B.E., of the "Empress of Scotland" and his Officers, Photographed
in New York Harbor, February 1, 1922.
Seated (left to right): CaiMs K. Hutchings, De Hauteville-Bell and J. B. Hewson, K.N.R.
Standing (left to right): Chief Officer Robert McMurray, R.N.R., Third Officer Tho.im
Jones, Commander G. C. Evans, O.B.E., First Officer H. A. Moore, R.N.R., Staff Captain E.
Aikman, R.D., R.N.R., Fourth Officer T. R. Lucan, Fifth <Offieer J. P. Dobson, R.N.R., and
Second Officer T. L. Blair.
•Jhe Canadian Pacific Steamship
"Empress of Scotland," 25,000 tons
register, which sailed from New
York for a 63 days' tour of the
Mediterranean, Europe, Egypt and
Palestine under charter to Frank C.
Clark la being operated by two war
veterans, Commander G. C. Evans.
O.B.E., and P'nff Captain E. Aikman,    R.N.U. 1 Commander    Evans
was decorated by King George for
his services in the transport, and
convoy of troops through the submarine zone during the war and his
O.B.E. means that he is an officer
of the Order of the British Empire
Staff Captain Aikman was navigator of S.S. "Motagua" during the
war when the United States Navy
Destroyer "Mauley" got too near the
"Motagua" while delivering dispatches and Jj tons of depth bombs
loaded with T.N.T. exploded on the
"Manley's" stern and deck killing 60
men on the two ships. The "Man-
ley's" stern got under Aikman's ship
as she sank with the swell and the
depth bombs were set off, causing
one of the sea tragedies of war not
reported in the newspapers.
Dunlop Double-Life. High-
Mileage Cord and Fabric Tires
Will Save You More
Than Ever
Compared  to a few years   ago tire users are getting easily double—and even
more than dot/Me—the mileage in the tires of to-day.
Ten,  twelve  and   fifteen  thousand  jmiles  are just average mileages to-day.    And
the records on the road show that Dunlop Cord Tires and Dunlop Fabric Tires are
even exceeding these mileages.
With Dunlop big mileage you have roclv-bottom prices and paramount tire quality
—tire quality that is accepted as standard  to-day,  and  which  other makers are vainly \
striving to duplicate.
When you can get a tire with prestige back of it like DUNLOP, and with practically
an unlimited guarantee, why chance your life on a second-rate tire at any price?
In Dunlop Cord Tires you have "Traction" and "Ribbed* to choose from.
In Dunlop Fabric Tirea you have "Traction," "Ribbed," "Special, " " Clipper," "Plain."
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
TORONTO. Branches in Leading Cities.
Head Office and Factories
SEALED TENDERS will be reoolved by the
Diattlot  Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on the Slit day of March,  1922, for the
purchase of LlcenucX3917. near Cascade, .to
out 6000 lineal feet of Cedar Poles and 2W0
One yea* will be allowed for removal of
Further pacticulai* of the Distrlot Forester,
Nelson. B. C.
The attention of Timber1 Licence
holders who are taking advantage of
the provisions of the 1921 Amendment to the FOREST ACT, whereby
arrears of licence fees accrued prior
to 31»t December, 1920, have been
funded and made payable in annual
instalments, is specially directed to
the fact that any renewal fee whieh
became due in 1921 is not included
in the instalments above mentioned,
and such 1921 and all subsequent re
newal fees must be paid within one
year after the date of expiry of'the
licence in order to maintain the right
of the holder to obtain a renewal of
the licence.
metal: ' .
PIPES        and      FLUMES
E. F. LAWS     •
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
a; e„ mcdougall
Dominion Monumental Works
Aabeatos Products Co. Roofing
r*pHE value of well-
■*■ printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before'going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi i! *ng cards
Sh*p7ing tags
Price lists .
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.-GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotel, First Street
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
New Type j
JLatest Style '
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
Modern Rigs and Good
.-. Horses at All Hours at
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Barns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
Minimum price of first-class land
reduced ta $5 an acre; second-class to
M.E0 an acre.
Pre-emption now oonflned to ear-
-rayed lands only.
Record* will be (ranted covering only
land raitable fer agricultural purposes
and wbich la non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emption* abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with Joint residence, but each making
necessary Improvements on respective
claims. *.
Pre-emptors must occupy claims for
Bv* yean and make Improvements to
value ot |10 per acre, Including clearing and cultivation of at least 5 acrea,
before receiving Crown Grant.
.. Where pre-emptor in Occupation not
wes than I yearn, and haa made proportionate Improvements, he may, because ef 111-health, or other cause, be
granted Intermediate certllleate of improvement and transfer hie claim.
Records without permanent residence may be Issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
US* per annum and records same each
year. Failure to mnke Improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
!___88._V,f_.n 6 tstvs, and Improvements
af 110.00 per acre. Including 6 acrea
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least 2 yeara are required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, lf he
requires land In conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made
and residence maintained on Grown
granted land. *,
UnsurveyeU areas, not exceeding 10
acres,   may  be  leased  as homcxlles;
title to be obtained after fulfilling resi
denUal and Improvement conditions.
For graslng and Industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may be
loaned by one person or company.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay  meadows  Inaccessible
j? Si*0"*1 ***** *****' *>* purchased
eondltlonaf upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, pot exceeding half of purchase
price, la made.
i-?1! mWm*ml*i* 4*S** •* *»nlartad u
time within wbioh tba heirs or devisees
of a deceased pre-emptor may apply
for title under thia Tot I* extended
from for one year from the death of
such person, as formerly, until one
yoar after the conclusion of the present
war. This privilege-Is also made retroactive.
Ne feee relating to pre-emptions are
due or payaMaVy soldier, on pre
emptlono recorded after June 14. 111.
Taxes are remitted Isr five yeara.
Provision for return cf moneys accrued, due aad bean paid sine. August
4, UM, on account of payments, fees
or.te-Mi est aoMlers' pw3_»|rtio_5__.
Intereat on agreements to purchase
■hwn-.ar dty lots bald by members of
•ti*'*i •*******• *** dependents, acquired
direct or Indirect, remitted from en-
Ustment ta March 11. lit*.
Provision mada Mr lasiieiiin of
Crown grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers wbo failed    to    complete
Surchasa, involving forfeiture, ao ful
llment of conditions of purof
terest and taxes. Where sutlers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxea mn
:ed proportionately over
tions mint  be
be distributed proportl
whole area. Applicatli
made by May h tit*.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
Graslng Act,  __•!», for
>,, I-.,,,,* ex*,, x»,i. ior systematic
development of livestock industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration under Commissioner
Annual graslng permits Issued based
on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management Free, or partially free, permit*
for settlers, campers ar travel-era v
■ V.      DVVfl.u.O.    fl
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
Neec Telephone Office


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