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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 30, 1923

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iRAND FORKS "Jt
he center of Grand Forks valley, the
tremier fruit growing district of
loutheru British Columbia. Mining
nd lumbering are also important
hdustries in districts contiguous to
lie city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THR SHIM 's *^e favor'te news-
•'■*••'*** »*Vll paper 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, re
liable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
-**Xmr-'..'.*.,-?** '*-****
'WENTY-THIRD YEAR—No  5
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   NOVEMBER 30, 1923
-T.IIniewhat-mltaowl.tro--                 «,1.00   PER YEAR
Icaogo«»»««»"*l*,T*m* 	
:hanges made
IN
■
proceed.    Mr. Eeliog  bas oot been
heard of since io tbis cooneetion.
tossland Member Sought
to Make Political Capital—Rumor in Regard
to Expenses in Freight
Rates Case Quieted
Reports spread all nvar ths province that government money bad
been squandered by G. Ci. MoGeer,
K.C , counsel for tbe government in
tbe freight rates case, through the
payment of travelling expenses for
wives of freight experts attending at
Ottawa, were silenced or corrected
io tbe house. Attorney-General
Manson displayed all vouchers in
question, showing tbat not a dollar
bad been spent in tbis way, and tbe
opposition leader backed water.
eial Correspondence of The Sun.
Victoria,   November  29—Every
Euro of tbe cards in tbe legislature
fj the  opposition   appears  to be
Dade for campaign purposes.   Tbe
a teet move of Mr. Bowser  and  bis
ollowers  is to refuse to bave aoy»
|bing to do with   consideration ot
he redistribution bill wben it comes
before the select committee.    Pre-
nier Oliver declares sbis to be a dec
liberate attempt to block tbe fullest
lind fairest consideration of au important measure, directly affecting
:he welfare of the whole   province,
ind say b it will be difficult to secure
<he  opinions  of   all parties unless
ihe committee is non partisan. How.
iver, the bill will go before the cotn-
,aittee,tbe premier maintaining that
every effort will be made to divide
lthe province so tbat tbe fairest representation will be give    every dig*
krict.
I   The Grand Forks and Greenwood
ridings will   be  combined, as will
part of Trail and Rossland.    North
Kaslo will become part   of  Slocan,
while tbere will be a new riding of
Creston.   Tbere will be another new
constituency, Burnaby, to compriee
that  seotion  of  South Vancouver
east of Victoria drive. Another new
riding will be calied Mackenzie, to
embrace   tbe   mainland   section of
Comox and several polls  of  Prince
Rupert.   Prince Rupert will be reduced in sine.    Omineca and Kamloops   may   be   enlarged and given
two members eacb.   Vancouver will
still have six members, but Victoria
| will have on.y three instead of four.
Point Grey and Richmond will be
1 included in ooe constituency, wbile
, the balance of   the Lower Mainland
ridings  will   have   few    changes.
Peace River will not be given a mem
, ber at present, but Fort George may
be reduced io order  to permit  tbe
■ representative of that riding more
; opportunity to look after tbe  intern
eats of Peace River.
Prompt nailing of misleading and
damaging statements made in the
house witb regard to tbe enforce,
meot of coal-mines regulations by
Samuel Guthrie. Socialist member
for Newcastle, was effected by Hon.
William Sloan, minister of mines.
Mr. Guthrie charged that certain engineers were not on duty on October
8, 9 aod 10 in a Vancouver island
coal mine. The minister informed
him through answers to questions ou
the order paper tbat tbe engineers
were on duty according to custom.
The Newc-isile member declared the
miuister either did nol know wbat
he was talking about or had deliberately lied. Hon. Mr. Sloan's retalia
{ion was to produce affidavits from
toe engineers in questi in, showing
that they were at tbeir posts.'j And
tbere another politics attack ended.
Hello, This Is
Great Britain
St. John's,Nfld.,Nov.26.—
"Hello, this is the British
Isles speaking.' These words,
quite clear and distinct,reached J. M. Morris at St. John's
from Z10 station, London,
England, over his radio receiving set Sunday night.
He also heard the station at
Newcastle.
FRUIT SALES
A Song of Hope
(The Baldwin government have started upon a huge development
scheme in Britain to assist in providing work for the unemployed this
winter.)—Daily Express.
Purchases
Desirable
Residence
British Colubia's total income for
tbe year ending Marcb 31,1922, was
$229,138,933, or an average of 1437
for every man, woman and cbild in
the province. From a further study
of statistics it will therefore be
gathered that British Columbia
ranks fifth in the list, behind Ontario, Quebec, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, and ahead of Manitoba,
Nova Scotia, New Brunswhk and
Prince Edward [sian '.
Sm;	
A .Sensible Edict
A. C. Cook, who bas been associated for the past twenty years
with the East Kootenay Lum,
ber company, bas purchased the
residence of R. F. Petrie and will
take possession in the early part of
next week. Mr. and Mrs. Cook,
although still active, are well advanced in years, having celebrated
their golden wedding over a year
ago. Tbey intend to make tbeir
permanent home in Grand Forks, as
tbe location appeals to tbem snd
has the double attraction of being
again locat d near their old-time
friends, Mr and Mrs.  R. Campbell.
Mr. and Mrs. Petrie will make
their home io the Davis block wbile
tbeir new residenoe ls being built
The first three weeks of any legislative session generally dete.mine
tbe strength or weakners of the ad-
ministaation, and in the legislative
corridors  lt  is  now conceded that
tbe Oliver government is at least as
strong, if not stronger, than a year
ago    There appe rs no issue on the
horiton wbicb can change tbis position during tbe present session, and
the  opposition  forces are centering
tbeir a tention chiefly upon making
campaign   material   of    whatever
arises,   preparing   for  the  general
election,  which   they anticipate is
not far off.   Those close to the government  make  tbe   guess tbat an
election will not be beld until next
autumn  at  tbe  earliest, probably
September, 1924.
Paris, Nov. 26.—Dolls with
bodies and hair are replacing
lead soldiers as Christmas
presents this year. The director of a leading toy store says
that sales of soldier suits, toy
cannon, guns, swords and
other warlike material has]
fallen off 25 per cent this y«ar.
"Parents have had enough
of war and do not want to
buy their children presents reminding them of conflict," he
said.
The toys this year are
chiefly mechanical automobiles, rubber lined scooters
with brakes, complete jazz
bands and celluloid dolls
which have hair just like their
mammas wear.
Glasgow Hears Calgary
Calgary, Nov. 26.—Signals
from Radio Statiou CFCN,
the broadcasting station of
the W. Grant Radio Co., Ltd.,
in Calgary, were heard in
Glasgow, Scotland, on October 22, according to information reaching Mr. Grant to>
day. This is a distance of
more than 6000 miles from
Calgary, and constitutes a
record estalished by Mr. Grant
Only a short time ago he was
heard in Darlington, England.
RE
ON FIB. BASIS
Managing Director Barrett, of Kelowna Growers' Exchange, Reviews
the Situation
of an C1EIL
First Sitting of Court of
Revision to Revise the
Voters' List Will Be
Held on December 10
Last week VV   K.  Esling,   Conservative member for Rosslaud, appeared   with   an accountant at tbe
railway   department.   He   was informed that  his auditor was not a
chartered accountant and   tbetefore
oould not have access to tbe books
of the Paoifio Great Eastern railway
and  the accounts of the Northern
Construction company,  The privilege was acoorded Mr. Esling of view
ing these accounts with a  "chartered'' aocountant.   When refused be
made the statement tbat tbe govern
ment was  simply   taking another
step  in balking ao enquiry.   Premier Oliver retorted that tbe Rossland member knew full well that bis
accountant must be a member of tbe
British Columbia Institute of Chartered Accountants, and he declared
that Mr. Baling bad chosen his man
knowing   that be wouldnot be acceptable and to make political capiat.    Th*   premier  Slid there were
plenty    of  chartered   accountants
available, and wben one came along
witb Ht. Baling the enquiry oould
A Thick Skin Indeed
A young traveling salesman in England was on his
first trip to get orders. At
Plymouth, says G. B. Burgin
in Many Memories, he met an
old commercial traveller, who
expressee his interest in the
young man and asked him
how he had fared.
"Badly," the young man
replied. "I was insulted in
every place I visited."
"That is strange," said the
old traveler. "I have been on
the road forty years; I have
had my samples flung into
the street; I have been taken
by the scruff of the neck and
pitched downstairs; I don't
deny that I have been rolled
in the gutter; but insulted—
never."
Wc can seldom hide what
we think, for even our silence
often expresses our opinion.
A library is often a room
in which there are too many
volumes and not enough
books.
High words and low language are usually not far
apart.
PRINCE RUPERT FISHING FLEET
Mayor Hull and all the aldermen
were present at the regular meeting
of the city council on Monday evening.
A preliminary report of the'eity
auditor was gone into and discussed
at some length, and on motion was
accepted-
The chairman of tbe water and
light committee reported that owing
to the West Kootenay power line
being out of commission on November 20th the city was witbont power
for several hours, but that the difficulty had been overcome, and tbat
a committee of the council had inspected Hull creek and tbat a contract for 200 feet of flume and about
500 feet of ditch had been let to J.
L. Wren at a price of 1130.
Aid. Manly and Liddicoat, witb
Mayor Hull, were named as a court
of rsvision to revise tbe municipal
voters' list, tbe first sitting of tbe
court to be held on December 10 at
10 a.m.
A letter from the provincial health
officer stating tbat be had issued a
certificate of approval covering the
water in Mill and Hull creeks for
city waterworks purposes, was read
and ordered filed.
The electric ligbt amendment by
law and the weterworke amendment
bylaw were reconsidered aod finally
Per Capita Income in
Province ls Now $437
Those who imagine that British
Columbia is going to tbe dogs should
study, .the province's income per
annum from all sources. According
to an estimate recently published by
the Dominion bureau ot ajpfctstic
PRINCE RUPERT, the terminus of the Canadian National Railways
in Northern British Columbia, has come to the fore of recent yeara
as one of the premier fish-producing areas of the Dominion at
Canada. Prince Rupert halibut is known all over the American continent, and the industry has reached large proportions because of the
distribution service placed at the disposal of the fishermen at that port
by the Canadian National Railways.
The one essential in the fishing industry ia the speedy marketing
of the fish after they are caught. By means of a rapid express service
ever the Canadian National, halibut and other fish from Prince Rupert
are laid down in Winnipeg, Montreal, Toronto and other Canadian and
America cities very quickly after they are landed from the fishing
boats in Prince Rupert harbor.
Halibut fishery is the chief sea industry of Prince Rupert, and daring 1922, 25,275,300 lbs. of halibut were landed at that port. In addition, 33,225,300 lbs. of salmon were caught and large quantities of
herring, cod, flat flsh and crabs. The cod and herring fisheries, whieh
have scarcely heen touched as yet, hold a great future.
The photograph shows a few of the hundreds of boats engaged im
the halibut fisherlea out of tha port of Prince Rupert
ln a statement issued to growers,
G. A. Barrett, managing director of
the Kelowna Growers' Exchange,
says:
The question uppermost in all our
minds at the present time is the price
likely to be paid for this year's fruit
crop. While it is still very early to
predict with any degree of accuracy,
we can safely say that, though the
optimistic expections of the early
summer will oot be realized, the ren
suits will certainly be better than
would be indicated by the many pes
simistic reports in circulation.
Up   to   the early part of October
apples moved into consumption   very
free'y at prices which,   while  not  as
high as we would like to sea, brought
more money than the growers got for
the same   fruit last yoar.  During the
past few weeks domestic sales  have
slowed   up   and   we are now putting
large quantities of app'os into storage
for later sale.
The first shipment to Great Britain
broughtexuellent prices but the later
arrivals did poorly owing to huge.
--hip-Dents of early apples from tht
United States Present indications
point to higher prices ou the British
market, as the early varieties are now
nearly cleaned up. It also appears
very probable that our stored fruit
at prairie points will bring better
prices than we are now getting.
With the exception of some 80 cars
stored at Niagara Falls,practically all
of the Mcintosh crop has been sold.
From Niagara Falls these apples can
be shipped to any point in eastern
Canada or the nited States, or, if a
strong demand develops in Great Britain, they can be sent overseas. The
members of the sales staff are now
giving their enti-ie attention to tho
problem of moving the later varieties.
In this connection the greatest difficulty is to find profitable markets for
the Jonathans, as there is a huge volume of this variety to move and tho
prairie wholesalers are not inclined to
stock up with them on account of tho
way fruit foil down in past years.
Ono thing has  beeu  accomplished
by your organization this year that is
of the utmost importance   Sates havo
been almost entirely kept   on a  firm
f.o.b. basis and the consignment sys
tern has been done   away   with,   we
hope, for all time  to come.    This  in
itself is sufficient to justify the existence  of   your organization, and   the
f.o.b. habit, once established,  should
make   it  much   easier  for us to get
better prices in future.
THE WEATHER
Hon. William Sloan, m inister of
mines, speaking in tbe legislature,
showed tbal during the past few
years fatalities in coal mines have
been reduoed 42 per cent, and that
conditions have been materially
improved. During the present session further amendments to the
coal mines regulations act will be
passed.
If you wa t to bave a friend, be
oue.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
Nov. 23— Friday  35 32
'24—Saturday   42 33
25- Sunday  32 24
26—Monday  37 28
27—Tuesday  32 21
28—Wednesday.. 35 32
29   Thursday  37        30
Inches
Snowfall     4.9
Rainfall  0.39 THE BUN; GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ufa (Srattii 3farka §tm
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
' 13. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
WMUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada ami Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr " 'cations to
ssThb Grand Fork*) Sun
Phonb 101 R Graud Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FltlDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1923
Notes. Notions and Notables
medicative cigarette may produce just that
effect of restfulness which will ensure the
gentle slipping into sleep,
Whether a man would be able  to  make a
decent living   for his firmly, even though a
small one, on a fifteen acre farm may be a debatable question, but as to the desirability of
•jhe condiiion that such a system, were it made
general, would proluoe there is no reisonable
argument.   The Urge family oajt snn, 11 tract
of land, even in yen's when crops and  prices
were gni, would b^-ojanp-iUeJ to  live from
hand to mouth; and when the lean years came
along they would either have to live on credit
or go hungry.   The system would establish a
condition here similar to that  which prevails
among the Eropean rural peasantry, who have
no hope of miking more than a bare subsistence,  and  who have  to toil almost up to the
day they are ready for the undertaker.   In
this coantry, where land is plentiful, we should
aim to keep as far away from European moth-
ods as possible.   That is  what has made the
nations of the two Americas great and prosperous.   Give the Canadian farmer, whether
in the fruit or grain belt, enough land so that
when he has a good year he can  save something for the future; enough land so  that  his
children won't have to seek outside employment while attending school.   We don't know
who is responsible for the movement of small
farm holding; but it is immaterial who started
it—we don't like it. The farmers of this valley have already been punished sufficiently for
listening to false prophets.   In  future they
should analyze the motives of the  men  who
set themselves as leaders.
The highest building in Europe for private
business or residence is in Vienna and is 82
feet high. London comes next, with eighty-
foot structures. Rome's highest is seventy-
eight feet. And Paris, who guards her skyline
jealously, has no building taller than sixty-
five feet. In New York the Woolworth build-
ing is 792 feet high, the Metropolitan 700 ,
the Equitable 4S7. Lodon has granted to
Helme & Corbett, of New York, architects for
the Bush Terminal building, permission to
erect a building on the Strand front one story
beyond the ordained height. The exception
Was made because of the growing importance
of this section of London as a business cen -
ter. \ew York's business situation at the tip
of a narrow peninsula led to development skyward London's climate would be intoleaable
with the streets lined with building like New
York's skyscrapers
Maxim Gorky wrote in his diary, "When I
watch  how a man behaves when he is alone
by himself I always come to the conclusion
that he is mad." He relates how he saw Chekhov, sitting in  his garden, trying to catch a
sunbeam in his hat and place both on his head
and become irritable when he failed; how he
watched an English clown, thinking himself
unobserved in the deserted passage of a circus, take off his top hat and bow respectfully
to his own shadow; how he overheard Tolstoy
ask a lizard, in a low whisper, "Are you hap
py?"and, after peering cautiously round, confide to the lizard, "as for me—I am not"; and
once he observed a priest stand his boot in
front of himself and say, "Well, walk!" and
after an interval, add with dignity, "You see!
You can't go anywhere without me!" But it is
taking life too seriously to find madness in
these and other such vagaries.    How do you
act when alone?
Perhaps the most widely used cookery book
in the English language is Mrs. Beeton's.
But with all her wise saws and invaluable
hints on cooking, cleaning, treatment of sickness, household economy, and so on, it is
doubtful if a quarter of Mrs. Beeton's readers
ever give a thought to the woman who originated and compiled the work. Who was Mrs.
Beeton? She was the wife of a publisher,
Samuel Orchart Beeton, who lived in Fleet
street, London, England, in the early part of
the nineteenth century. He published the first
English edition of "Uncle Tom's Cabin" and
the first Beeton Cookery Book. Mrs. Beeton's
first domestic guide was published in 1861,
and in the preface she referred to the long and
and hard work her task had entailed, for the
compilation of the book occupied four years.
She was proud of colored illustrations, which
at that time were a novelty. Altogether she
wrote seven books on cooking and home man
agement between 1861 and 1869.
COOPERATIVE MARKETING  STILL Office at R. F. Petrle'i Store
When and liow much can we smoke? An
old divine used to say "People who smoke
now will smoke hereafter." Lord Leverhulme,
the successful proprietor of Sunlight soap.says
that a man who smokes before eleven won't
do a quarter of a day's work. Medical opinion
declare that peoples' nerves are not normal
since the war and they are too ready to seek
nerve relief. Alcohol, tea and tobacco are all,
to some extent, poisons. In small doses and
at the proper season they may be beneficial,
in excess aud out of season they will have a
directly opposite effect. Admitting the necessity of some nerve relief, it must be emphasized that in a healthy, efficiently working
body there should be no need for tobacco in
the early part ofthe day. In the morning the
body and mind are fresh from their long rest;
the wear and tear of the previous day have
disappeared during sleep, and the individual
should be 'as a giant refreshed," and ready to
face unaided tie strain of the day. It is an
entirely different story when the jar and jangle
ofthe working hours have taken their toll of
nerve power.    At this time  the quiet pipe or
^^^^  GROWING    ^^^^
Cooperative marketing should loom largely
in the discussions of the Canadian Society of
Technical Agriculturists who meet in Vancouver next week.
Whatever difficulties have been experienced
in Canada in putting the principle to work,
cooperative marketing as an economic fact is
growing steadily in all parts of the world.
In Britain alone cooperatives have a membership of over 4,000,000.
Throughout the world cooperatives do a
business that is estimated in the aggregate at
$800,000,000.
In nineteen American states, according to
recent figures, the average sale by cooperatives total over $1,000,000.
In Minnesota 44 per cent of all the farmers
use cooperative societies for marketing their
goods.
Cooperative marketing is the only system
under which producers receive the same benefits of organization as are enjoyed by big business.
The future of cooperative marketing, as an
econominic machine, is impossible to foretell.
The first duty of those who would raise the
fortunes of the agriculturist is to make him
fully acquainted with its benefits and opportunities.—Vancouver Sun.
E.G. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks* B. C.
S. T. HULL
(Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Baaldent Agent Ornisd Forka Townaito
Coinpany, Limited
Farms     Orchards - City Property
Xkgent* at Nelaon, Calgary, Winnipeg and
otber Prairie polnta.  Vanoouver Agenta:
PBNDBKINVBSTMBNTS
RATTi-NBUKY LANDS LTD.
Batabllshet! ln 1910, wc are ln a poalllon to i
lurnlah reliable information wmoernlug thia
district.
Write ior free literature
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Co*l,
Wood and
for Sale
Ice
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Real Estate and Insurance
ORCHARDS. FARM   LANDS   AND CITY I
PROPBRTY        ^^^^^
Exoellent faollltle* fot aelllng your farm*
We hare agent* at   all   Ooaat and Prattle |
Point* ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
WE CARRY AUTOMOMLB INSURANCB.
DBALBR IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FARM PRODUCB
Sellable Information regarding thia dlatrOI
-••■-■ •    We
oheerfully furnished,
qulriea.
sollott  your is-
olncient History*
Items Taken Prom The Qrand Forks Sun for the Corrc*pondtng
"Week Twenty Yean Ago
W. J. Cook, quarantine guard at Lau rier,
will act customs collector at Cascade during
the next ten days in place of G. C. Rose, who
is taking his vacation.
■An extra gang of men is at work in
the C.P.R. yard getting the ground ready for
the new roundhouse and several additional
sidetracks.
The Grandby company will disburse $133,-
630 in dividends on December 1st.
Indian Pete, awaiting trial on a charge of
horse stealing, made his escape on Tuesday
night by burning a large hole in the jail door.
Chas. Cusson, proprietor of the Queens
hotel, will leave for Wipnipeg next week.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer^nS
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
PICTURES
City   Real Estate For
Sale
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.
Termst—'Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
s
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
AMMUNITION
We have a complete line of shot shells and
rifle ammunition. 16, 20, 12 and 10 ga. shot
shells. All sizes rifle ammunition. Let us
fill your requirements for the hunting season.
For the dark evening try an EVER-READY
FLASHLIGHT.    A full stock of batteries.   ,
FRUIT LADDERS at reduced prices.
8 ft. $1.80        10 it. $6.00       12 ft. $7.20
MILLER & GARDNER
Hardware and Furniture
"Wonderful indeed is the power of
the voice."—Cicero,
The power of the voice is the success
of the telephone. It was in the endeavor
to transmit sound that the telephone was
invented, and the great factor of its de
velopment into an article of very common
use is that direct conversation may be
carried on.
Because it enables one's personality to
be sent is the reason that the telephone
promotes friendships and intimacy, and
brings about closer relations between
those in business. The pleasure of hearing the voice you know makes long distance the casual practice of every one.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order,
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. MoCUTCHBON
wunnd avuoi
It's Lhe worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.        	
Don't regret too mu-h your npa
and downs; after all the only man
who hae none is in the cemetery.
Canadian   Blind    babies'  Home
Nursery* Hospital aad llintlervjarten
Dominion  Charter,   Without Stock  Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Uurrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. fl. Turriff'
President; A. H, Fit-ssim n>rn, Vice IV-iil fit; Kiwir.J iji'vil, Secretary,
C. Blackett Etobimon, Cor. Secretary; J. F. McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D, R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. K. Provost, W.
LyleReid, A. J. Preimau, diaries H Pinhey, 0. IS, W.J. dims, ami Tom
Moore.
TRUSTEES—C. H. Pinhay.C.E, I-ioina* Mulvey. K.C, A.J. Freidman
Legal Adviser
John I. MtoCraoken, K.C.
Bankers
Royal Bank of Cinada.
Auditor
A. Crawley, CA.
The Objects of thia Institution, for which Incorporation was recently ob
tained, are: "To provide a Home 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 such service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
school age witb normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at tlio Qovernment offices in the verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
hat yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one iu the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Bosjd. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
provinoe, so that this APPEAL 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.
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell \ j
THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
qv
(A
Quebec to Repi  X Carnival Success
Ii
ere and There 1
rts in Canada's inter-EsMptre I
a<t    SM-.vfh    ctvetaaAact    iiisunpl.   I!'! tr**l
Exports in Canada's inter-E:
trade last month exceeded import!
by over $12 I..i0,000. Against Ma.
purts fi-. m 28 countries belonging
tu thc British Empire, amounting
to $15,713,000, Canada export**
gout!*   amounting  to   $27,888,00t.
Nod Victor Fearnehough, aged
seven weeks, son of a farmer ot
Morrin, Alberta, the youngest child
on record to travel alone, left
pool, England,, in charge of official!
of the Canadian Pacific Railway
and Steamship Lines throughout |
the trip.
An  experiment   in   shipping  Canadian   peaches   to   England   haa
proven    successful.      The    peaches |
were   packed   in   small   boxes   ai
placed    in   cold   storage,   reaching I
London in fine condition.    Thare fi
likelihood  of  an  increased  is—Mi |
fur  Canadian  peaches.
I. The Gun* which once defcnduil i
thecltadel now accommodate the
■mall reveller*.      2and 6ttreSkl-lnftscenes.      .'. These are out lor u "bossiic-
taa" food time.    4. Sksitliiftln the Exhibition Grounds'* also theorderof the
stay.    5. "Nesjlk" wu born this year to the Chateau Frontenac dog team and
he will probably figure largely ln the dog race featuring the Winter Sports
Program.
QUEBEC is again to have a real, live carnival that shall
be truly representative of the wonderful sporting
attractions of the ancient Capital. Thc success of the
dog races held in Quebec last year has encouraged the
organizers to sponsor a very much bigger program for
this year, and a comprehensive series of sporting events
will be held on February 21, 22, and 23, in which all the
sports for which Queucc is so naturally adapted will he
represented, and culminating in a grand masquerade ball
at the Chateau Frontenac. In addition to the international races for the Eastern Dog Sled Derby Trophy,
there will be events in snow-shoeing, skiing, Ice racing,
curling and skating. The whole of these events will take
place within the Exhibition Grounds, and lt is proposed
in once again give Quebec an ice palace.
The people of Quebec take, and naturally, a great
£ride ir. their wonderful old city, and the ancient capital
not so large that its people cannot get togethe.r on
occasion to fete en massp. A carnival in Quebec is not to be
forgotten, for the whole populace absorbs the spirit of the
season, drawing its visitors into the gay vortex, ae tjko*
even the walls which rang te laughter centuries age leee
their aged atmosphere, and lend themselves to the feet.
By reason of its even and exhilarating climate, iii
accessibility and natural and artificial opportunities fat
sport, Quebec is the home of the winter sports lor tke
continent. Each wintry season, mora people aie attracted to it, and for long .periods it becomes the social
centre, as well as the sporting centre of North Ameriea.
Practically everything that-is carried on ia on an open
scale—Quebec is the soul of hospitality. A hund.-ed rink*
invite you to skate, as far aa you can see, flr-clad hine
invite you to ski through their myriad glorious gladee, st
toboggan slides there are not a few, and tliere are many
excursions which simply muat be made oa snow-shoes.
As for evening entertainment, the hall room of Uie Chateau Frontenac is the scene of a dance nightly. There are
moonlight excursions, events on all illuminated rinks,
music, song and dance,—a thousand thiap te ts.
Representative of the best sheet
nnd  swine blood  of Great  Britain,
"3 animals imported from the Old
Country arrived in Uegina, Saskat- I
chewan,   recently.     There  were   lt I
s'.ieep and 16 ho;;? in the shipment.
The   animals   were   bought   by  tha |
government for farmers \n lhe pn
vincc.   •
  )
Canada's  highest lookout  statie
has   been   completed   and   will   be I
ready for use next year.   It is sit-
rated en Mount Cartier, near Revel-
stoke, British Columbia, and is 8,62* [
feet above sea-level.    It will be us
for the detection of forest fires and I
for meteorological and other obser- j
vances.
Tht Canadian Mcintosh red »p- I
pie is the champion dessert apple in
the British Empire, so judges at the |
Imperial Fruit Show, which opened
in Manchester recently, adjudged.
They also decided that Cox orange
pippins, from British Columbia, on
the whole, are the best of the sixteen exhibits from overseas, and
winners, therefore, of the "Daily
Mail's" fifty-guinea cup.
What is declared to be a world's
record for the transportation of
grain has just heen achieved by the
Canadian Pacific Railway. In one
period of 24 hours there were moved
from Winnipeg for the head ef the
lakes 1,770 loaded cars. The best
previous record, aiso held by the
Canadian    Pacific    Railway,    wai
r>79 cars, moved east on October
25th, 1921.
It looks as if Santa Claus might
have to import the enow fot his
fleigh thi? year.
HIS MAJESTY'S MAILS ON CANADIAN PACIFIC
1.—A comfortable corner ef th* Baggage Osr.
3.—Another »lew of the Baggage Car.
r et one of the new Canadian Pacific Mall and Baggage Curs.
bx—tthS* U wh*re th* mall* ar* sorted.
Almost every day we rely upon His Majesty's Postal service (or the
delivery at certain hours of letters and parcels which are of value
and which would lose their value were they delivered tardily. Seldom
have we cause to complain ot the service rendered in exchange (or our (ew
cents and we have come to expect the efficient regularity o( that service
regardless of the natural or economic disturbances -which affect other
•services. The letter was stamped and placed in the postal box. It muat be
delivered, and with dispatch, rain or shine.
Due to the increasing use of His Majesties Mails, the Canadian Pacific
F.ailway has found it necessary to add to its rolling stock, twelve new Mail
tnd Bagrrge coaches. These, being up-to-date in every respect, provide
ev-:ry facility for the handling o( the mall, and a number o( conveniences (or
ths clerks winch the older type of cars could not boast of. The "All Steel"
curs are some of the finest used by Postal authorities In the world, and tke
Corrpany is to be congratulated, in that providing every facility* for tke
quick handling of postal matter, it has kept an eye to tke comfort of tke
clerks.
The forward end of the travelling Post Office, (or such It fa, fa used
mainly for storage purposes. On one side, movable iron stanchions separate
the Gaes destined for the various towns en route, and on the other fa tne gas
stove, for cooking purposes, ice water tank, lavatory, wask basin, and
clothes cupboard — innovations which are greatly commended by the clerks.
The rear end of the mail compartment fa the buainesa tnd. A long
reversible table, running lengthwise, allows the clerk to face either aide of
tho car in order to sort, his parcels intothe bags which are supported by
ntr~ "
folding racks, and into the boxes conveniently arranged above the bags (or
the accommodation of newspapers, and which can be pjui r* " '"  " "
the simple expedient of raising the front. At tba real endii
width of the ear, and behind this are the hundreds of pigeon holes into which
the elerk must'distribute the letters (or the various towns, quickly, almost
automatically. At his feet as he stands at his table, the clerk lias a tray into
which the letters posted when the train is at a station, drop. These letters he
Stamps and distributes with those put on the train at the terminal. Cord with
which to tie the letters into bundles is conveniently at hand, and if some of
the bundles contain registered mail they are placed into the pigeon holes
at one side, over which a wire grating Is fitted and locked. Everything ia
scrupulously clean.
The baggage and express end of the coaches is also the last word in cer
construction. As with the mail section, the doors open in the centre of the
compartment, one half of which has a solid floor, the other half being fitted
with flsh racks. In addition to the conveniences afforded the mail clerks,
the baggage men have a folding table which fits tightly against the wall
wken notin use, and which may be utilized as a dinning table and — but no!
there is too much business to talk of cards. i.   >...\ *,
The twelve new cars were designed by C. H. Temple, Chief of Motive
Power and Rolling Stock, Canadian Pacific Railway, and were constructed
by the Canada Car and Foundry Company, Ltd., Montreal. They are
designed to carry 80 tons of express matter and 10 tons of mail, a total of
40 tons; compared with 80 tons, the capacity of the old type of co:.ch. The
Company hns adhered to the six wheel truck, but heavier journals have
been provided, 6*A by 10 in place of the 5 by 9 Inches. Another feature
of the new coaches is the diaphragm ends. This eliminates the danger of
people "riding blind".
Until more are constructed, the new coaches will operate between*
ntreal and Toronto, Montreal and Sault Ste. Marie, Toronto aud St.
N.B.. and WinniDee. and Edmonton on Canadian Pacific lines.
The shortest
thing in the
world--
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
s
whisker* or any other part of any insect
vrhatsoever--.IT IS TIIE MEMORY OF
THE PUBLIC.
lolf you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions!
SI When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship thnt blew up and
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What Gcr.r.an 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 are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM—and keep telling them?
ADVERTISE!
1
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell f oiks 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.
r
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'tw.
pluck;
HE says 'twas advertising. DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FOR FINE PRINTING
News of the City
R. E. Jenne, late manager of the
Curlew Creamery in thiB city, this
week sold his resi ience to Thomas
Wilkinson. Mr. Jenoe left yeBter»
.day morning for Chewelah, Wash.,
where he will continue in the service
o( the Curlew oompany. Hia family
will remaio here for a short time
it least.
A uew type  of  silent  oiliosmao
I las been installed at  the corner  of
| itiitje  »ad   First stroets.   The new
raffia regulator is  of dwarf  stature
.ad displays a rid light it -light.
Parcels and other mail matter in-
ended for delivery io European
touotries abould be despatched  not
| ater tban December 1, aod in time
,o   catch   the  steamer Montclaire,
I tailing from St. John on Decern-
wr 7.
Frank   Turner, formerly  of the
[3.P. R  rouadeouse staff, is  visiting
•/ith   friends  in   the city for a few
lays while enroute from  the coast
Ito Nelson.
Remember that thousands of otber
Ipeople are mailing an unusual number of letters and parcels, ioc, at this
■ season, aud   if they all pile up to-
[get her during the last few d<tys ben
1 lore Christmas it will be impossible
I to get everything handled   and delivered  on   time,   aud somebond is
bound  to   be   disappointed.   Mail
early and see that your friends get
your ChristmaB greeting  before tht
[ day's festivities are over.
The   Provincial    party   political
I meeting on Friday evening wae not
very well attended.   A few leading
questions were asked  the   speaker,
land it is said that the answers were
I far from satisfactory.
Along-felt want has now been
[supplied by arrangements being
Imade with the British postal au.
Ithorities whereby parcels intended
Ifor delivery iu Great Britain may
lbe insured. The same regulations
lapply to parcels for delivery within
■Canada, with the exception tbat the
■scale of insurance will be as follows:
112c for insurance not exceeding $50,
|30c for insurance not exceeding
KOO.
If a farim-r cnn make a living
bff fifteen acres of laud, it seems to us
lhat he would be displaying considerable wisdom if he would give
kwayall that he owns above tbat
Vmouut.
The Cooperative (Jrowers complete the sojhou's fruit pack in this
pitv   this   week.
Approximately ,10,000 ooxes of
Jritish Columbia upples have beeu
booked by tlie Koyal Mail 8team
Packet officials to move on the re-
|rigerator steamer Nebraska from
Vancouver ims week. Thie steamer
Ib one of the big cooler space carriers
pf the Atlantic, aud lhe Koyal Mail
-steam Packet has seut ber to tbis
boast to help take care of the export
[»( perishable freight that custom,
krily off.-rs at this time of the year
The cumpaingn iu the oid coun
fry is getting as warm as a British
polumbia general election.
The government has promised
bomplete support of tbe demand of
this provinoe for a customs officer
)>t the port of New York, and a
teBolution to that effect has been
Introduced into the legislature by
Premier Oliver and passed.
If you   greatly   admire   a
Quality you have at least a
trace of it yourself.
One thousand young msiiale will
be taken from the Dominion park
at Wainwright, Alberta, and turned
loose in the north in the region in
which wooi? buffalo are (ound,
Hon. Charles Stewart, Minister of
the Interior, announces. Thie will
prevent ths daughter of theae animals made necessary by the in-
creasi***** site of the WainwrigM
herd.
A dispatch from London saye
that the gold medal of the Britiah
Dairy Farmers' Association hae
been awarded te the Government of
Ontario for its collection of dairy
produce, including- baeosv. dead poul-
try and eggs, at the Dairy ihow
held there recently. First prte* in
the colonial terming section, namely
the silver medal was won by the 0*>
tario Beekeepers' Atsotd****** ti
Guelph, and the bronze mesial waa
awarded to H. Leclere, ef Moot*
matgny, Quebec.
Phone 25
Our Groceries are constantly moving,
and they are therefore always fresh and
in prime condition. We make a specialty
high grade Teas and Coffees.
CITY GROCERY
H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Detail have just been aano-oMed
ceixerninp; the "Aoranjri," the new
motor ship that is being built hp the
Union Steamship Company of New
Zealand. The motorship is ant-let
coastrt-ction at the Clyde yards ef
the Fairfield Shipbuilding Company and when completed will be
the largest motorship in the world.
having a displacement of 20,000
tons. On the Pacific she will be exceeded in size only fay the "Imp-real
of Canai' i" and the "Empress of
Australia," of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, which it het
agent.
All grain shipment records for
the prairie provinces have been
shattered during the past two
months. Since the commencement
of the crop year, September 1st,
loadings totalled 121,596 ears,
representee 169,053,085 bushels,
against 15^,795,320 bushels handled
in the same i—iorl last year. Of
this quantity ■ ' a Canadian Pacific
loaded 6i,::i -urs; representing
100,307,086 1 :•••.», sgsinit 94,071,-
820 bushels dui'Lg the 1^22 perioi
a blinding  glare, as you probably
know.
6. Bead and obey the warning
signs; tbey are not put up as ornaments.
7. If you feel you've got to speed
--do it where it won't kill anybody
but yourself.
8. When miking minor repairs
stop where your car may beseen
from both directions; otherwise you
may stop longer than you anticipate.
9. Speeding around corners is a
straight route to the hospital. Don't
race past a stopped street car. Some
day the jury will call it manslaughx
ter.
10. Use discretion. The fact tnat
you had the right of way won't
bring anybody back to life, least of
all yourself.
BE
Ten Commandments
For the Motorist
The ten commandments of good
driving are as follows:
1. Drive on tbe right side of the
road; it is just as good as the left.
2. Slow down wben approaching
a crossroad; it is nearly as dangerous as a railroad crossing.
3. Look out for children. You
can never tell wbat they will do.and
you are always in the wrong if you
bit one.
4. Try to help instead of hinder
the traffic officer; he is there for
your goof', and he's got a tough job.
5 Be sure that your "dimmers"
really dim; it's no joke driving into
Inventory
Q-'Is your husband much of
a provider, Milandy?"
"He jes' ain't nothin' else,
ma'am. He gwine to git some
new furniture providin' he git
de money; he gwine to git de
money providin' he go to
work; he go to work providin' de job suits him. I never
see such a providin' man in
all mah days."
DEAFNESS CAN
CURED
UKAFNEMS. NOWKS IN THB HEAD AND
NASAL CATABBB
SThe new Continental remedy oallsd
"LAKMALENB" (Beftd.)
1* a ilmple liartntaii home-treatment whioh
absolutely cures deafness noise's Id the head,
eto. NO KXPKNSIVKJAPPLIANCBS NBBDED
for thi* new Ointment, instantly operate*
upon the affected parts with complete and
permanent success. SCORH3 OP W~""
FUL CURBS KKPOUKl).
BBLIABLB TESTIMONY.
VONDER
to
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF
BESEBVE.
NOTICE IS HEBEBY GIVEN that the reierve
covering Lot* 2908a, 2901* and 2908s, Similkameen Division of Tal eDistrict, is oanoellad.
O.K. NADBN,
'"•SHSl Deputy Mlniater of Land*
Department of Lands,
Vietoria, B.C..
September 14, 1921.
Aspirin
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds
Headache
Rheumatism
Toothache
Neuralgia
Neuritis
Earache
Lumbago
Pain, Pain
nandy "Bayer" hoxes of 12 tnblets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggist*.
Aspirin I* the trade mark (registered in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Hosts-
acetlcaoldester of ftallcyllcaeld. While It Is well known that Aapirln mean* Bayar
manufacture, to assist thc public against Imitation*, the Tablet* of Bayar Compear
will Is* stamped with their general trade mark, th* "Bayer Croas."
The Ultimate in Radio
Reception
EVERY ADVANCE of civilization has depended
upon the progress of communication. From the
Athenian runner to the instantaneous transmission
of intelligence by Radio is a triumph of science. As
one Athenian runner was preferred over another for
speed antl accuracy, so today Yelco Radiophones
are chosen for the most perfect reception of Radio
Broadcasting.
A Yelco Receiver will give you hundreds of dollars of value in joy for every dollar it costs you. It
will never disappoint you or your friends.
Let us arrange a demonstration for you.
YALE   GENERAL   ELECTRIC
Winnipeg Avenue
•*m*wm*hmam
mS*i*m.
af******
RIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings tha whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you aeen the new models? They're as graceful aa swallows! As
bright as new coin I As weatherproof as ad uckl Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Kims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER gE^i&fttt
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
The
Miraculous
maa Gift
Christ*
Mrs. K. WllltimoD, of Slad Road, Stroud,
writes:—"Piease could trouble you to aend
roe another box of the Ointment. It la not for
inyse.t, but for a friend of mine who 1* as bad
as I was.and cannot get any rest for th* noise*
in the isead. I feel a new woman, and oan co
to bed now and tret a (rood night's rest, wrsich
I bad not been able to do for many months.
It Is a wonderf nl remedy and I am moat delighted to recommend it."   :   .   .
Mr*. K. Crowe, ol Whitehorse Road, Croydon, writes:—"I am pleased to tell you that
tbesmall tlu of ointment you sent to me at
Ventnor, haa proved a complete buooms, my
bearing- is now quite normal, and th* horrible head noise* have seated. The action of
this uew remedy must be very remarkable,
for I bave beeu troubled with the** complaints lor nearly ten years, and hat* bad
aome of the very best medioal advloe together
with otber expensive instruments auto no
[u-ruoae.  I need hardly say how very grate
.lam,"-        ""■'■
change. 	
Try one box to-day. whioh oan be forwarded
to any address on receipt of money order for
11.00. THBKBISNOTHIUBFsTTBR AT ANY
PBIOB.
Address order* to:—
THE "LABMALBNB" CO.,
10, South View, WatUug St., Dartlord,
Kent, England.
WINTER WEAR FOR
MEN
Men's all wool underwear,
Stanfields and Wool-nap
Brand, at $5.00 per suit.
Men's all-wool Winter Pants
at $5.00 per pair.
Men's Mackinaws, the very
best, at $12.68 each.
Also full lines of Men's Heavy
Rubbers, ranging in price
from $3.25 to $6.00.
Call and see our stock before
purchasing. We think it
will pay you.
it'i) a very nice thing to make a
gift tbat will please all me members
of tbe family. A box of candy will
do tbat or a orate of fruit. But uau«
ally some one in tbat family gets
tbe lion's share. That is not possible when the gitt is a subscription
to The Youth's Companion. It is
like that fabulous pitoher of milk
of the Greeks; th ugh everyone
drank deep the pitoher remained
full. Everyone has a lion's share in
tbe good things of the Youth's
Companion; everyone skims his
own oream, yet there is the very
choicest cream left for tbe next
comer. Wbat betlei Christmas present can you make tban a periodical
witb such fabulous powders of divid
ing its pleasure among a dozen and
yet keeping it all intact.
BTbe 52 issues of 1924 will be
crowded witb serial stories, short
stories, editorials, poetry, facte and
fun. Subscribe now and jeceive:
1. The Youta's Companion — 52
issues in 1924.
2. Allthe remaining issues of 1923.
3. Tbe Companion Home Calendar
for 1924.   All for 12.50.
4. Or include McCall's Magazine,
the monthly authority on fashions. Both publications, only
$3.00.
The Youth's Companion,  Com
mon wealth  Ave.   & St. Paul   St.,
Boston,  Mass    New subscriptions
received at tbis office.
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
Donaldson's
Phone 10
A. E. MCDOUGALL
'CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Agent
] Dominion Monumental Works
(•^Asbestos Products Co. RooBng  *
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332 '        I6RAND FORKS, B. C.
■Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
ForksJ of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
Our
|Hobby
is
•Good
Printing
rpHE value oi well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us beiore going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'p^ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
{Latest Style
Facet
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
lake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl, First Strut
SYNOPSIS OF
NOACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
'.'ngant,       unreserved,       surveyed
ruwn land* may be pre-empted by
irltlsh subjects over 11 yeara or US,
■nd by aliens on declaring Intention
o become British subjeot*, oondl-
ional upon residence, occupation,
.id improvement for up-toultural
urpoaea.
Full Information concerning regu-
utlons regarding pre-emptions Is
■.iven In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
How to Pre-empt Land," ooplM e*T
.hlch can be obtained free of charge
>y addressing   the    Department    of
nnds, Victoria, B.O, or to any Oov-
hment Agent.
Records will be granted covering
niy land suitable for agricultural
•mposes, and which ls not tlmber-
und, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per acre weat of the Coa»t Hang*
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
i be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, ln whioh the land applied for
Is situated, and ars mauo on printed
iraiB, copies of which oan be ob-
iilned from ths Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
Civ* years and Improvementa made
lo value of |10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least Ave
acrea, before a Crown Grant can be
■ecelved.
For more detailed information sss
Uie Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are reoelved for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of first-class (arable) land is $1
par acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.B0 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands la given In Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
limber land, not exceeding 40 acre*,
may bs purchased or Ieaaed, the conditions Including payment ot
•stumpage.
HOMESITE LIASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding M
acres, may be leased aa homasltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the flrst ysar, title being
obtainable after residenoe and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
LIASES
for graslng and   Industrial   purposes areas not exceeding 640
may bo leased by one person sr
company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Aot the VM
Ince is divided Into graslng districts
and th* range administered under a
Grazing Commissioner. Annual
graslng permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially freo,
lermlts ar* available for settlers,
•ampera   and   travellers,   up   to   tea
NEW HARNESS SHOP
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
guaranteed:
Ce A, Crawford
Near TekpheMM Offim

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