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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 16, 1923

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the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
r-egiilative Library
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THP "Sn\ "3 t'le favorite news-
**s..sj JJV/Li  paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper becautie it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what you Know is true:
I can guess as well as you."
$1.00 PER YEAR
Will Continue Fight for
Equal Freight Rates.
Colonization Plan Materializing—Federal Aid
for Publio Works—Another Distribution of
Liquor Profits Coming
Special Orrretspondeiice of The Sun.
Victoria,March 14.—Itis djubtful
if a political leader in British Col
umbia ever scored a more prox
oounced victory in dealing with
public affairs thau Premier Oliver
did in Vancouver wben he outlined
the province's light for fairer freight
rates to an audience that filled lhe
ballroom at the Hotel Vancouver to
overflowing. For two bourn the
farmer premier beld hie immense
audience and party politics were
forgotten in tbe discussion of an
issue wbich must play a larger part
iu the future development and
prosperity of British Columbia.
''Honest John" openly declared
',peaceful war" on tbe C.P.R, hinting that the formation of a third
parly iu tbis province bad been
brought about by tbe influence of
tbe big railway company, and wbile
anxious to keep the freight rates
matter out of the realm of politics,
he declared tbat if political opponents desired to inject politics into
the issue, hiB hat was iu the ring for
a finish fight.
He reviewed ihe rates situation at
great length, explaining tbat the
federal government at the time of
confederation had promised British
Columbia equal rights in railway
matters but tbe covenant had not
heen lived up. The east was pros-
peridg at the expense of tbe west,
but prominent eastern men, as well
u newspapers, admitted the justice
of British Columbia's olaim, realising that unity among the provinces
waa essential to the welfare of the
co.untry as a whole.
Briefly summarized, Premier Oliver's message to tbe public was that
a business corporation must not be
allowed to profit at the expense of
this province and that tbe people of
British Columbia had only to unite
aud fight in order to secure equ illi-
atioo of freight rates. This would
result, he plainly showed, in the
rapid industrial and commercial expansion of tbo Pacific province
■'It is impossible for me to tell
the story to every voter and citizen,"
be explained after the meeting, "I
intend to talk tu ag many us possible, but must rely largely upon the
ueswspapers to spread my message.
Tbey reaob all tbe people and the
tight is for everyone."
In order to bring to a head plans
for tbe settling of new citizens upon
(the vacant lands of this province,
Hop. T, D. Pattullo, minister of
lauds, has left for Ottawa, where he
will negotiate with tbe federal government. Following his trip to tbe
old couutry last fall, the minister
returned optimistic over tbe pros
pects of colonizing the west with
tthe assistance of tbe imperial au
ttborities, and it is expected tbat tbe
(present visit of Mr. Pattullo will
mean tbe adoption of a land settle •
meat and development policy wbich
will bring into use much of the uncultivated land of British Columbia-
While in Ottawa he will also take
up the question of ludian reservations, with a view to the settlement
allowed tn remain untouched since
tho filing of the special report of the
Indian commission.
Federal aid for the proposed public works projects in this province is
assured through the recent trip to
Ottawa of Hon. VV. H. Sutherland,
minister of public works. While tbe
dootor fears tbat assistance for highways will not be forthcoming, he
states that general development un -
dertaken in tbis province will be
assisted materially, withholding details of departmental plans until a
(Infinite announcement can be made.
It is known, however, that river-
bank protection work will be undertaken where noost needed; that
bridges in important places are to
be constructed and wharves erected
along tbe coast.
Another distribution of liquor
profits to municipalities will be announced in the neur future by Hon.
John Hart, minister of finance. Tne
money will be used for hocpital
purposes and improvements.
"Shooting the Rapids Again"
Boy Scout News
First Qrand Forks Troop
Boy Soouts
Duties—March 17 to 23, Owl
Patrol; next for duty, Bull Dog
Parades — Rehearsal, Saturday,
17th, at 2 p.m.;Scouts Own Evening Service at 7 p.m., Sunday, 18th
(followed by court of honor), by
kind invitation at the bome of Mrs.
Hadden; reheaaal Wednesday, 21st,
at 7:30 p m.; usual weekly parade
at 7.30 p.m. (Mr. Kerby's second
surveying lecture).
Monthly Competition—Monthly
interpatrol (suspended since leaving
our old H.Q.) ia now resumed. The
result of tbe February points places
tbe patrols in tbe following order:
1, Owl; 2, Eagle; 3, Wolf, 4, Bull
Report—We have had the privilege of two lectures recently ou
Elementary Surveying, helping towards both first class Scouts and
surveyor badge. The first was given
by Major Graham aod the second
by Forbes M. Kerby. Another lecture by the last-named gentleman
is in prospect for the 23rd.
Notioe—Everyone taking part in
the play now being prepared will
kindly be punctual at each rehearsal.
Messrs. Warren, Munroe
and Campbell Discuss
Copper Mountain Affairs at the Coast
Reasons Why Some
Magazines Are
Barred in Jail
Minneapolis, Minn., March 11 —
The reasons the city council barred
tbe Saturday Evening Post, tho Red
Book magazine and tbe Lidies'
Home Journal from circulation
among juvenile prisoners iu tbe cily
jail were made public here  Friday,
Tbe Saturday Evening Post was
barred on tbe ground that it taught
boys disrespect for labor unions.
Tbe Red Book was barred on tbo
ground that its stories mado heroes
out ot criminals.
Tbe Ladies' Home Journal wah
barred un the ground thnl it was a
"namby-pamby" affair and should
not be allowed iu any home much
lees a jail.
Four magazines were approved.
They are The Youth's Compadiou,
American Roy, St. Nicholas and
Qood Housekeeping.
In the bee's legs are pockets for holding pollen, each
pocket being closed by rows
of b-iistles which interlock in
the most wonderful manner,
so preventing the pollen from
falling out
Vancouver, Maroh 10.—Lome A.
Campbell, general manager of tbe
West Kootenay Power oompany; J.
J. Warren, president of the Consolidated Mining and Smelting cotn-
panp of Trail, and FI. S. Munroe,
general manager of Qranby Consolidated Mining and Smelting coin-
pauy, all arrived io Vancouver simultaneously yesterday. Mr, Munroe,
who came in from Anyox, stated
tbat a conference of tbe three men
was held in reference to tbe resumption of activities at the Copper
mountain mines, now in process of
changing hands from the C mada
Corporation to the Granby company. Mr, Munroe auuouocad some
time ago that the concentrates would
be sent to Trail for smelting, and be
stated that this was tbe subjeot uuder discussion yesterday, although
no  definite decisions were reached.
Mr. Campbell stated that resumption of activities at Copper mount*
tain would mean utilization of tbe
power line built several years ago by
tbe West Kootenay Power company
to that point. Peuticloo, Oliver aud
Kelowna bavt) been given service by
tbe first link of this extensive line,
but the Copper mountain mill operated for only a few weeks and then
closed down, be said. It is presumed
tbat tbe Granby company's power
requirements were under discussion
with Mr. Campbell.
Expenditures for Current
Year Will Amount to
$28,000 — Improvement
in Sohool and Staff
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the .government thermometer pp.E. E\ Law's ranch:
,1 Max.
March 9—Friday  15
10—Saturday...../ 32
U- Sunday  49
12—Monday  48
13— Tuesday  51
14—Wednesday.. 50
15- Thursday.  44
: ' 32
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^        Inches
Snowfall     2.0
Rainfall 03
^      Even the philosopher can't
.oi many problems whioh have been' tell how he caught  the cold.
have  no   terrors
for honest
The regular meeting of the Qrand
Forks school board was beld on
Tuesday evening, till the trustees
being present.
The report of Inspector Dauiels
showed an improvement in tho
standing of the school and in the
work of the teachers, and he recommended that considerable new
blackboard be installed to replace
some in poor condition. In this
connection, it was stated that the
board is considering installing slate
The finance committee submitted
estimates for the current year
amounting to 128,000 expenditures,
less the sum of $1443 standing to
the board's credit from last year.
Approved by the board and ordered
forwarded to the city council.
The purchase of a typewriter for
use by the stall was approved.
The board decided to place a
further $2500 insurance oil tbe contents of tbe Central setiool building,
$1500 of wbich is to be placed with
11. A. Sheads aud $1000 witb J. S.
Weir in board companies.
A letter from tho attorney-general
in connection with the request by
the Doukhobors for the remission of
their fines, was discussed at some
length. Tbe board felt tbat thecost
incurred wonld in all probability
exceed the amount of the tines, and
therefore it could not recommend
that the fines be remitted.
The board decided to call for tenders f,jr 25 cords of wood, delivery
to be made not later tban Juue 1.
Death of Mrs. Hilda Jep-
Mrs. Hilda Jepson,aged 25 pears,
died at her North Fork home last
Thursday afternoon after a short
but severe illness, She is survived
by her husband and Bix small children. The funeral was held at 2
o'clook Sunday afternoon from the
Cathloic church, where the service
was held. Interment was made io
Evergreen cemetery.
ere an
lialt, Ontario. - 11 i.i announced
by the Canadian Pacific liailway that
among the Improvements planned for
1J2* to coinpany property Is the
building of a steel water tank to hold
from 60,000 to 100,000 gallons at
Guelph Jot.
Ottawa. — A constantly growing
appreciation on the part of Canadians of their national parks, evidenced by the continued Increase in
tho number of visitors In the last
year, is emphasized in the report or
National Parks Commissioner J B.
Harkin. Visitors to all Canadian
national parks during the yeai In
question were estimated at 166,000,
of whom more than 71,000 went to
Banff. Foreign travelers to the larger
parks were about 65.Q00. From an
economic point of view, on a basis
of $300 spent by each foreign visitor
while in Canada, the national parks
accounted for an Indirect revenue of
some $19,600,000, which amounts to
about $2.22 per capita of Canada's
present population. Other revenues
from the parks, in the way of timber
sales and concessions, accounted for
$72,000. Total appropriations for the
parks last yenr were $966,000.
Requst Made for Grant
for Next Fall Fair—Ask
.Cotincil to Take Supervision of Guild Hall
Owen Sound. — Superintendent
William Bethune, of the C. P. R. lake
steamships has announced the officers for the steamers for the (oming
season. All last year's ofriccrs will
be in their place without any chango.
The officers are as follows: S. S.
Assiniboine—James Mcf'annel, master; A. A. Cameron, chief engineer;
George Bethune, purser; D. A. Sutherland, chief steward. S. S. Keewa-
tln—M. M. McPhee, master; C. Dut-
terworth, chief engineer; C. S. Miers,
purser; E. R. McCallum, chief steward. S. S. Manitoba—F. J. Davis,
master; George D. Adams, chief engineer; George H. Fisk, chief steward; John E. I.alne, pur ier. ". S.
Athabaska—Murdock McKay, master; George S. Rae, chief engineer.
S. S. Alberta—John Mclntyre, master; William S. Struthers, chief engineer.
Winnipeg. — In connect'on with
movemeut of grain to Vancouver
from September ], 1!I22. up to and
Including February 21st, tho Canadian Pacific Railway bas delivered
at Vancouver a totnl of 6.768 cars of
grain representing 9.S94.816 bushels.
During the same period thero has
been exported from Vancouver to tbo
Orient 1,284.550 bushels and to tbe
United Kingdom 10,093,620 bushels
or a total of 11.378,170 bushels.
During tho same porim! last year.
the Canadian Pacific Railway delivered at Vancouver a totnl of 3,461,-
952 bushels of grain, and there was
exported from Vancouver during the
same period last year 3.200 000 hush-
els. 1,220 000 of which were exported to the Orient and 2,080,000 to the
United Kingdom.
In addition to this grain, which
hns already been exported from Vancouver so far this season, there is In
store in elevator at that point 942,-
823 bushels, according to a Ftatement
of E. D. Cotterell. Supt. Transportation. Western Lines.
Many of the "conveniences
of travel" do little else but utter up the traveling bag.
Vancouver. — In    the    C. P.  R.
Hotel    Vancouver,    at    Vancouver,
there are approximately 600 rooms.
The   all-the-year-round   staff numbers    about   400    employees.     Th"
comparatively small matter of keep
Ing paintwork, etc., in spotless on-
dltion calls for  the  continuous service of five   painters   and   ten ho!,)
ers;   and   five  engineers  with  fo-n
stokers, four ash-men, two s ovellers
and  two truckmen are required   n
the   engine-room.    Then  there  are
basement cleaners, store-room men
four kitchen cleaners, Iw,, p inters
(for menus), a yardman, an Iceman,
five food che(kers, and thrjo men on
food control.   The duty of th "c last
ls to see that, every  oun, o of food
leaving lho storerooms Is tabulated,
so lhat. at lhe end of each  day the
results    nf    .lining-room   >p< rations
can be checked  Instantly.    Thc kitchen Is the largest unit of 'he hole!
There  ls  a chef   v-ith   4S  nsslrtant
cooks, to serve the dining **ooni and
grill.     There   arc     tbroo     >.rparato
cooks  for the  lunch  eount'-r    Twn
of the cooks atfefid tn ilio Iroillng.
three  do nothing  but   frying   three
cook    vegetable:-    exclusively,    and
there are six pastry cooks.   In addition, there arc cooks who boll eggs
others -who  make   tea.  an.-"  others,
who  make coffee.    On  man  spends
his working hours making toast; a>ul
there Is another w'.iose sol    duty is
to clean and open oysters.   To feed
the guests In one day 90 dozen oggs
are required.   Between 3.000 to 5 000
lunch   and   dinner   rolls   arc   baked
dally, and io butter these   and for
cooking. 100 lb. of creamery butler
are used each day.   "arrets are consumed at  the rate of ion ib. a day.
and  between  800  an'1   1.000  lb.  of
potatoes are used every twenty-four
hours.   Otber vegetables are used In
quantities of from 50 to 500 lb, according to the number of guests in
the  hotel     It  takes  from  18 to  20
gallons of rream, 50 gallon.! of milk
and 175 to 200 lb. of poultry dally to
satisfy  the  demands of  tho  guests.
Winter  and  summer  the hotel  Ice
plant turnB out ten tons of ice dally.
Even buying at the lowest vholesale
prices, food alone    costs thc hotel
from $1,500 to $2,000 dally.
It's those who stick thai
urn the trick, says Sam.
Mayor Hull and -ill thu aldermen
w-*r-* prmeot it tii) ri^ulir  meeting
of 11■ iv.y *. i i i :il  i) M 111 ly nvu i
A. I ij r.tti 11 : i nl*liig of Riv.
W. P. Buut ■md .JiratH Rioko asked
the council to tiko ovur the supar-i
vision of the Guild lull in 1 appoint
a management cituinittec. The matter was left ovir fir further consideration.
A oorrimitti"! fr nn the Farmers'
Institute intejviewed the council
and requested a grant of 8250 in aid
pf the annual fair next fall, and also
urgod that ihe matter of permanent
grounds for Ihis purpose wmld be
gone into without delay. The council promised to give the request for
the grant sympathetic consideration.
An offei was receivod for tbe
dwelling bouse formerly owned by
T. A. L. Smith in tbe West end.
The figure offered was considered
too iow, and the council decided to
invite tenders for the property.
A preliminary report on the waler
supply in Sadd crcsk was received
from Maj. Graham. Tbe clerk re«
ported having filed for IJ inches of
water for city purposes, end he wsb
instructed to advertise lhe water
notice in connection with tho fi'iog.
A rate of 3J cents per k. w. b. was
offered to the Norris Lumber it Box
company for electric power.
A. E. Kipping applied for an extension of the power line to his new
bome. Tbe council agreed to install
aline on condition tbnt Mr. Kipping would agree to pay $L'5 per
year for a period of five years towards the cost of installing the
line, he to receive bis electricity at
tbe usual rate,
James Walker was reported on
the sick list.
Tbe council decided to call for
tenders for the city team work for
tbe coming year under tbe usual
App ications will also bo received
for the position of caretake of tbe
cemetery for live months.
The usual amount of monthly
accounts were ordered to he paid.
Here's What to Do
When You're Blue
Robert Wood, a world war voter-
an, wbo attempted to end his life by
jumping into tbe lake ■■ t Chicago,
wound up instead in a police court.
After being given a severe lecture
and listening to somo "dos" and
"don'ts" by Judge Walker, WoodB
promised be would follow tho jndgr's
suggestions, whicb were:
"If you are despondent go to bud
and have a good night's sleep and
in the morning you will feci in condition to combat tho battles of
"Do something worth while, instead of hroodiug."
"tin. the bright side of things—
don'i look through the dark glasses
at the rest of tbo world."
"Listen to tbe birds sing and see
the sun shine. Learn to love to do
things -to overcome worries and attempt to succeed."
"Don't imagine you bave been
forgotten—tbat no one cares. Don't
take tbe beauty out of life by being
disgusted ar yourself." THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Ufa (&vm\b Jtoka i$im
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addretir° -" ;cations to
*Thb Grand Fork? Sun
PhonkIOIR Grand Forks, B. G^
f      FHTDAY, MARCH 16, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
The Isle of Pities, some forty miles south
of Cuba ant] belonging to it, has become one
of the most American communities on foreign
soil. Cuban officials administer the government as a part of the province of Havana, but
Americans own nearly all of the land and pay
nearly all of the taxes. The island is about
half the size of Long Island, New York.
Grapefruit, lemon and pineapple plantations
cover much of the area, and from the general
atmosphere a visitor might imagine himself
in Florida or California.
The tolls taken at the Panama canal continue to increase; for the month of January
they amounted to $1,500,000. The growing
use of the conal and the mounting returns
from its operation are causing a revival of the
suggestion for another inter-oceanic canal
across Central America. It is the belief in
Washington that before long the Panama tolls
will be sufficient to finance the building of a
second canal. .Some engineers' would favor
the construction of the new canal across the
Isthmus of Panama; others prefer the route
through Lake Nicaragua. The United States
government possesses treaty .lights over both
There are several engaging thoughts as to
what the outcome of the widespread use of
r-idio will be, says the Youth's Companio n.
Not the least pleasing of them is the idea that
thousands of boys and girls will listen for an
hour or more a day toa fair sort of spoken
iviglish, clearly enunciated. Youth is quick
and imitative. Let as hope that on the waves
of the ether may come lessons that will enlarge our vocabulary and-improve our pronunciation.
The immense riches found in the tomb of
King Tutenkhamun in the Valley of Kings at
ancient Thebes has greatly stimulated the
tourist business in Egypt. Before the war
E^ypt was a popular winter resort for wealthy
Russian and English people and for a few
Americans, but during the last few years the
h itels there have had scant patronage. The
discoveries have brought in a flood of European visitors, who have changed their book-
i igs, and the Egyptians hope that the new
generation of travelers will find how delightful Egypt is in the winter.
Experiments in France havo shown that
concrete made with slag is seldom weaker and
generally stronger than that in which gravel is
used, at the same time weighing less. We
have a whole mountain of slag in Grand
Forks. Eventually it may become an asset to
the city.
The unseating and possible disqualification
of Mr. Johnson, of Moose Jaw, an eminent
Progressive, should serve a great purpose in
the purification of our elections, says the
Montreal Witness. There are probably few
members against whom such technical irregularities could not be alleged. Their safety has
been that neither party could afford to raise
such points against each other. Here was a
case, however, where the charge could be
pointed at a member of a parliamentery group
which is out, above all things, for the purifi
cation of elections. To convict him would be
to point a thousand fingers at this sort of
purism. "Art thou also become as one of us?"
What had Mr. Johns in done? His group had
paid direct by cheque, instead of througli the
prescribed agent, and the account had not included some largesse given to a band that
serenaded the victor, or some lunch for his
scrutineers, both events after the election. It
is not to be supposed that careless bookkeep -
ing of this sort covering worse intent will be
allowed to go free in future when Progressives
can get word of it. It was cruel of the courts
to leave Mr. Johnson on the tenterhooks between heaven and earth, not knowing whether
he is disqualified from running again or not.
The worst of it is that though the law assures
us that there is no injury for which there is
no remedy, it provides no way for him to find
out, except by running again, i,. which case, if
elected, as he would be, he would be accused
of having had no right to rnn. If then the
courts found him disqualified, as they probably would—the courts not being Progressive—
he would only have succeeded in having
elected a defeated opponent who would other
wise have had small chance. If he was beaten
the question of his disqualification would re
main unanswered; and he would be horned on
the same dilemma for the best seven years of
his life, Are we right in assuming that the
most honorable of courts would act according
to the politics of the judges? They might do
so quite honestly. It is a matter of history
that that most honored of alt courts, the su
preme court of tho United States,has not been
free from this bias. The anomaly of having an
election return an utterly rejected candidate
would be avoided under the transierable vote.
The Progressives would in such a case put up
two candidates, and each Progressive elector
would give his first vote for one and his sec
ond vote for the other.
The invention of printing added a new ele
meut of power to tho race. From that hour
the brain and not the arm, the thinker and
not the soldier, books and not kings, were to
rule the world; and weapons, forged in the
mind, keen-edged and brighter than the sunbeam, were to supplant the sword and the
battle, axe.
Did you ever receive a telegram finishing
with the words "Am writing," and then sort
of paw the ground with impatience till the
letter came?
-THE STRAIN of modern civil-
■"■ ized life falls heaviest upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
most neglected of all the human
organs. The constant need of
close-rango vision; the continual
exposure to the glare reHected
from pavement and buildings or
from high-powered eleectric
lights, all expose the eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eye strain without being con
soloua of it. Have your eyes ex •
amined and know. We aro admirably  equipped for thia work.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forka
sac- .-tax. g*
E.G. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forka, B. C.
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance I
Rnldent Agent Qmud Porks Town-site
Coinpany, Limited
Farms    ^Orchard*    Gity Property
Agent* at Nelion, Calgary, Wlhnlpeg sud
other Prairie point,. Vancouver Agents:
Established lu 1910, we are In a (million  to I
lurulsb reliable information couoerniug this
district. '
Wrlto t.-trfni lit iritiira
Transfer Company |
City Baggage and General |
Coal»  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
The world is moving so rapidly today that
you have to run as fast as you can to stay
where you are.
If a man has a good yell he likes to go to
political meetings. And the speakers like him
to, too.
Young authors steel themselves for severer
blows of criticism than they generally get.
Many a woman never knows what she
wants until she finds ont what her hus'iand
does not want.
The difference between a sucress and a failure is frequently a difference of character.
Character displayed in presenting a product
to tho public gives it the distinction it deserves
Offloe at R.  F. Petrle'i Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Batata and Insurance
Dawn brings the milkman, but-the milk of
human kindness should be kept on tap during
the entire day.
Fault finding    women frequently stop  on
their own corns.
Let truth be your weapon and virtue your
oincient History*
Items Taken Prom The Orand Porks Sun for the Corresponding
"Weak Twenty Yean Ago
A very successful rehearsal of "Pinafore," which will
be produced at the Biden opera house shortly after
Easter by local talent, was held last night. Thirty-two
people took part in the cast.
The $15,000 bonus bonds returned as a gift to the city
by the V. V. <5* E., were cancelled at tbe regular meeting
of the city council.
Mrs. Joseph Manly left yesterday for Orand Haven,
Mich., where she will visit with friends and relatives
The following committees have been appointed for the
annual ball of Federal Labor Union in Federal Labor
Union hail next Wednesday: Floor, John T. Lawrence,
G. W. Almas, Thos. J. Gould, Ben Sweezey and Jas. A.
Fergnson; reception, E. W. Bolton, Henry Lutley, Wm.
Hoffman and Angus McDonald; floor manager, Dan
Bxoeltout facilities- for Mlling your farm.
We hav* »8»ut» ** all Coast and Prairie
Sellable Information rogardlnK thli dlatrct
eheerfiilly furnished. We sollott your inquiries.
City   Real Estate  For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, arc invited.
Prices:—From .$25.00 per lot upwards.
Termst—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Cooking Heating
Wood Coal
Electric Gasoline
Complete Home Furnisher.*
Long distance telephone service will contact you with any desired City within
hundreds of miles. This fact of getting
into personal touch with the distant
party is worthy of your serious consideration. Your own telephone is a hub from
which, at will, you may radiate business
both incoming and outgoing to number-
less ^distant areas.
Call "Rate Clerk" for information desired on charges to distant points.
Your telephone entitles you to a courteous, efficient service by carefully trained
operators, and it is our pleasure to provide you with the many benefits of the
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell
Dominion Monumental Worka
Asbestos Produota Co. Koofinft
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grnnd Fork*, B. C.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. g. McCutcheon
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures aa superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf stvles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department '#
THE   SUN,    3RAND   FORKS,   B. C.
"TS^-ils-EE,™*'                        B,C- VETERANS weekly ltd.                   $5000 - First Prize
*T**.**S*tt**                  PnnTRAII     PnMDHTITinil         $3000SecondPrize
b c. vb«ra« weekly Luaiu.         rUUIDHLL   UU II1 It 111 1U ll         $2500 - Third Prize
cor. Hutini, aad o»mw« strut,          GAMES TO BE PLAYED SATURDAY, MARCH 24        l5p™DoTi^»o#d!iioMt?' £
Vancouver, b. o.                        xjjif ESTIMATES WITH $1.00 SUBSCRIPTION             «°"*•* •' *** con *a...    QMB  "
1 ttfcw The B. C. VetKuns WssklJ roottatl Competition and agree to abide by the rules published in The B. 0. Veteran, Weekly.   25c enclosed for In week,' subscription entitle, competitor to on, estimate; 60c for tan weens nad two estimates; 76c for fifteen weeks and five estimates; 11 for twenty-five week-raid ten estimates    m
STBUOXIOKS FOR FILLIMO IM COUPONS:   Y,u simply indicate whether the HOME TEAM will ecore MOBE, LESS or the SAME NUMBER of coala than they scored In
tu corresfonding game last year, by placing an "X" in tho column provided ia tha Coupon.                                          ram
■at™       _                                                           AnnmiHR
Figure, after eaeh team denote last season's seore.
L Is LESS            S tl SAME
2stX          HOMB            Tsar'i
***** ■                                 Score
Away             Tsar'i
Ooupoa Ro. 1
M       !•       S
Coupon Ro. 2
Coupon Mo. 3
Coupon Mo. 4
Coupon Mo. 6
ASTON VILLA           1
BIRMINGHAM            1
1          1
1          1
1          1
BURNLEY                   1
1          I
|          |
CHELSEA                   1
W. BROMWICH A.     1
|          |
1          1
1          1
OLDHAM A.               2
ARSENAL                    1
1          1
1          i
PRESTON N. E.         1
SUNDERLAND            1
1          1
1          1
|          |
1          1
BARNSLET                 0
1          1
1          1
PORTSMOUTH           1
1          1
1          1
PLYMOUTH A.           .
1          1
|          1
ftCCRINOTON S.        1
SOUTHPORT                2
|          |
1          1
8TALYBRIDGE C.       1
1          1
|          |
HIBERNIANS               1
1          1
1          I
AYR UNITED             2
HAMILTON  A.           0
1          1
1          1
GREENOCK    M.         0
1          1
ASTON VILLA           1
BIRMINGHAM            1.
1           1
BURNLEY                  1
1          1
CHELSEA                   1
W. BROMWICH A.     1
1           1
1          1
1          |
OLDHAM A.               2
ARSENAL                      1
1           1
|          |
PRESTON N. E.         1
SUNDERLAND            1
1           1
1           1
i          I
■NOTTS COUNTY        1
1           1
1          1
BARNSLEY                 0
1           1
1          1
1         1
PORTSMOUTH           1
NORTHAMPTON          1
1           1
1           1
1          f
PLYMOUTH  A.           2
|           |
1           1
1          1
AOORINGTON S.        1
SOUTHPORT               2
!     1
1          1
1          1
1     1
1          1
HIBERNIANS              1
I     1
1          1
1          1
AYR UNITED             2
HAMILTON  A.           0
1    1
GREENOCK     M.         0
1    1
1-      '
ere an
d There
Renfrew, Ont.—Mr. Ritchie, the
station agent of the Canadian Pacific Railway, has received instructions from headquarters to rigidly
enforce the no trespassing order on
the property of this company. This
is particularly in reference to people walking down the railway track.
When accidents happen it always
entails a trouble to the company and
lately there have been complaints
that school children have been suing
the railway as a thoroughfare.
Vancouver.—"I have been in the
Alps and the Pyrenees, but I have
never seen anything that can compare with Banff," said William Fa-
▼ersham, famous English actor,
when speaking at Hotel Vancouver.
Mr. Faversham spoke of tha wonderful international dog races staged
at the winter carnival, and said that
he had on special invitation visite-1
the great motion picture plant at
Inveremere, B.C.—An appropriation had been passed for the building
ef a depot at Lake Windermere by
the Canadian Pacific Railway.
Lake Windermere is the depot for
the whole of the Lake Win! irmere
district. It enjoys the distinction of
•eing the only station on the Lake
Windermere branch betwen Golden and Fort Steele, which has enjoyed the benefit of an agent since
December, 1914. A modest little-
portable depot, a box car on the
groupd, has done duty all these
years but with the proposed opening of the Banff-Windermere road
•n the thirtieth of June, it is no
doubt thought that it is time the
old box car took a move.
Ottawa.—The Canadian National
Parku Branch of thc Department of
the Interior is commencing thc construction of a hydro-eleclrie generating station in Cascade creek in
Banff National Park to supply light
and power for the town of Banff,
Alberta. The dam at the outlet of
Lake Minnewanka constructed in
1912 to provide storage facilities,
will be utilized and will ensure a
steady flow of water for power purposes without further impairing the
■cenic attractions of th* locality.
Electric power for Banff is at present obtained from the steam plant/
of the Bankhead Mines. The work
will be undertaken by day labor.
./Micas, .B.c i.anaimtii rat-TEH* Hall-
Way subway for the handling of
local freight instead of the end nearest the city subway dock as was ths
with the old shed. It has been
decided that the new arrangement
will be more satisfactory to company officials and to concerns having business with them.
Discussing the new shed to-day,
D. C. Chisholm, division superintendent, said that the new structure
would be of frame construction very
much like the shed it will replace,
aside from the fire walls and the
concrete wharf.
A new textile fiber discovered by Sir Henry Weckham,
a pioneer of the plantation
rubber industry, is claimed to
Society uncovers a multitude of feminine shoulders.
Winnipeg.—Seven thousand cars
of grain have been loaded between
September 1, 1922, and Feb. 1, 192.1,
for the western coast by the Canadian Pacific Railway. This represents 10,234,000 bushels of grain for
export from Vancouver. The shipments comprised 6,175 cars of wheat,
162 oats, 16 barley and 50 rye. Exports from the western coast were
destined as follows; The Orient,
896,880 bushels, and the United
Kingdom 987,905 bushels. As at
January 31, there were 900,000
bushels of Canadian Pacific grain
in the elevator at Vancouver and 500
cars in transit carrying 735,000
bushels of wheat. The present movement west is averaging 25 cars a
Fort William.—The contract for
the construction of a building to replace number five freight shed, was
awarded by Canadian Pacific Railway officials to the Ct ' T-Hall-
Aldinger Company, of Winnipeg. It
provides for two fire walls which
will divide the new structure into
three compartments.
The new dock along the new shed
will be of concrete. It is the present
*to ttae ta* am*, si list a,***
"I never  realized until   a  few
months  ago  how risky  it  is  to
neglect    a  cold  in  the  chest.    I
have always had such good health,
that a cold either in the head or
cheat,    while   unpleasant,    never
gave mo any worry.    Outside an
occasional cold, I had never known
what it was to be laid up even
for  a day   in   all  my   life, until
laat December.    One afternoon  I
got a chill  and no   matter   how
dose I got to the stove, I couldn't
■seam   to   r-ct warm.     This   chill
was   followed   by a   cold   in my
chest.   As usual I neglected it and
it kept getting worse  and worse.
Finally I  had  to  go to bed and
send  for the  doctor.    His  examination   showed that I had pneumonia and a bad case at that.   By
careful nursing on the part of my
husband,   my   children   and some
friends,     I    managed     to     pull
through, but thc doctor told me I
had a narrow shave.    And here's
where my troubles began.   While
1 was now out of danger, I was
anything   but   well.    I   was still
very weak from the effects of the
pneumonia.   Although  I had  lots'
of   life   and   energy   before   my
sickness, I was now worn out and
tired all the time.    I slept fairly
well, more because I was exhausted.    But  my sleep didn't refresh
me   because,   while   I    appeared
to    be     asleep,    I    was    conscious   most of the time of  what
went on around me.   Although all
kinds    of    tempting   dishes were
prepared for me, I had no relish
for food.    This sickness  had  already undermined  my  health  t»
such   an   extent   that   I   was   a
living skeleton.   I    was    getting
dipcouraged    as    nothing I    took
seemed   to  do  me any  good.    'I
wonder if  Camol wouldn't build
you up,' a friend said one day, 'it
did  me a world  of good,  I  was
completely run down and you can
sec  for  yourself how well I look
today.    Why don't  you try it  ?
Thanks to this friend's  advice I
am   in  perfect health  again,  as
healthy   and   as full of life and
vitality as I have ever been."
Carnol is sold by your druggist,
and if you can conscientiously say,
after you have tried it, that it
hasn't done you any good, return
tlie empty bottle to him and he
will reiund -four money.       9-622
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
Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 nnd 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is Iho trade mark (res-lstpriMi In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acotlcaoldester of sallcyllcaold. Whllv it In well known tha Asplrg means Bayer
manufacture, to assist the public aKalnsl Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will bo stamped with their icneral trado mark, tho "Bayer Cross.
Five iloll'ir-. worth of iron muiie into
horseshoes hiul a market value of ten
<<loUar-j. (Jimvurtuil info needles that
five dollars worth of iron becomes
worth six thousand eight hundred dollars, but when made into hairsprings
for watches it is worth two million
Wc may all   be  compared   with  that
original live dollars worth of iron—
what we mike <»"' ourselves—how
valuable wc become—depends upon
Most of us are content to be in the
hor.scshoe class. A few reach the rank
of needles, but how rare is the man
who can be classed as a hairspring—
the man who -nukes the most of every
talent he was born with—who not
merely takes advantage of every opportunity but, Napoleon like, creates
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who yuu are,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some  say 'twa.*.  luck; some say'twas
HE says 'twas advertising.
Canadian   Blind   Babies9   Home
Nursery, Hospital and Kindergarten
Dominion Charter,   Without .Stock  Subscription,
Dill KOTO US-Hon. Martin Burrell, linn. President* Hon. J. G. Turriff,
President; A S.'FiU-itin mm, Vio3-President; Edwai'd Qrand, Secretin'**.
O, Blaoketfc Robinion, Oir. 3juretaryj J, V. .MuKLinlo/, treasurer; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., B,, H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. K. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. .1. EYeimau, Oliarles H. Pinhey, 0. Bl., W.J, Cairns, and Tom
TRUSTEES—0. H. Pinliey, U.K., Thomas Mulvey, K.U., A. J. BVeiman,
Legal Adviser Hankers Auditor
John I. MaoCrat-keu, K.U.    Royal Hank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, C. A.
The Objoots nf this Institution, for which incorporation was recently ob
tained, are: "LVi provide a Hume and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free .Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of tlio many of Hudi unfortunates, who, for the lack of such sor-
vice, perish every yoar; and to return these little ones to thoir parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in tho verious provinces reveals the fact that theije
aro at the presaut time nearly 250 Infant Blind iu the Dominion. Nothiisjg;
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. Iu the United .States, 16
years ago, tlio first homo 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 ono iu the British Empire. Let us have the
bSECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boajd. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and'generous response is confidently expected, Cheques sliould be made
payable to the Cauadiiun Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged
Precious Secrets Revealed
Wonderful B«i>k tells lu»w to attain Longevity nml Prosperity
and to ensure Domestic Happiness and Lifelong liliss, and Healthy
No more groping -no more hoping! Mystery ami conjecture
changed to light and truth —Past theories brought to naught. Genuine
knowledge relating to the Liw of production anil determination of sex,
solong hiddeu fiim mankind, has at last be*en unetsrthed, and is now
pours to utilise jor your oivn benefit.
"Science of Life"
Secrets of Hindu Stx-IMivsioloiiy.
Tho  result of   loos   re-
icareli null much labour
delving into undent Snu-
Hkrlt WritiiiKu, thc snored
teaohinzB of Hindu ltUhU.
whole devotion (o philosophy imbuod them with
divine knowledge, which revealed to them the Science
of Mfe aud Mysteries ofScx.
Thn m -t renin r(table
hook Of our lime. A
book for thine who want
to know and should
know. An infulliihe guide
for thc married and tho"e
about to marry.
Size 7,U"  ... ......
over fW  illustration*.    Cou-
.'»'•   i in get.
tains original Sanskrit texts
with lucid, easily under*
stiitiiidbl" Knglish renderings, together with highly
In •?resting chapters ou the
Ancient Hindu Science* of
Palmistry and Physiognomy,
With this little hook disappointments in Love become thi nos ok thk
1st Edition sold within ti mouth, 2nd Edition—50,000 copies,
just out B-jok your orders to day with remittance to avoid disappoint:!
ment, as the demand is very great.
PRICE-!—Each book Nicely bound, 72c. Three Copies $2, Six
Copies $384, Twelve Copies $7.04, post Free.
The Mystic Charm Co.
Hindu Secret? Pulilg. Dept.
123 Lower Circular Ko.nl, Calcutta, India THE   SUN,   (i&AND   FORKS,   1.6,
Master Mileage   Makers
City Grocery
Marmalade Oranges
At Just the Right Price
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
City Paragraphs
James Walker, wbo bag beeti a
pneumonia patient for a couple of
weeks, is reported to be  improving.
Mr. and Mrs- Geo. Elliott's seven-
year-old son ia reported to be suffering from an attack of pneumonia,
Tbe repairs to tbe First street
bridge bave been completed and
the life of the structure is probably
good for half i dozen years  longer,
C. M. Tobiassen, who has been
spending the wfnter month- at tbe
coast, returned to the city on Wednesday.
N. D. Mcintosh left  on .Saturday
tor bis ranch in Alberta.
Col. Hill returned on .Saturday
trom a three mouths' visit to ling-
For Sale—Three milk cows, 3,
•1 and 5 years old; will freshen by
li .'st of April; good size, good con-
lition, good milkers; perfectly gen
iii. Price 865.00 euch. A. Gallo
>viy, Hardy Mountain, Box 181,
i.*and Forks, li. C.
Seeds for the West
Selected, E*rly, Hardy,  Productive
v irieties for Field,Garden and Lawn.
Write for Illustrated CatalogUH.
SEED CO. Limited
. $4.95
Call at Doii'ildson s and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't forget to look
at the new line of
These are real bargains.
Wateh for Mr. Bailey, the
expert tailor, who will be
with us the first week in
The Value of
Orcnard Spraying
Spraying is still too generally re »
garded as an operation that may frequently be dispensed witb. But before so deciding it will be as well to
remember that the orchards having no troubles are getting fewer
every year. The maxim, "Spray
only if you have anything to spray
for," is no longer a safe one. It is
repeatedly the caie that a perfectly
clean orchard one year suffers from
bad infections of various troubles,
both insect and fungus, Ihe next
spring. Production must be saleable
production, uot that of low grade,
diseased or worrastung fruit.
By no spraying it is possible to
save approximately $21 per acre;
but cau not a less doubtful economy
be effected in some otber direction?
Acie cost of production might be
reduced on orchard land by seeding
early tn a vetcb eover crop, shading
the land during the early season.
During an acute water shortage one
good discing will keep tbe land in
good condition during the rest of
tbe season. Tbis wili greatly jeduce
the number of cultivations, and one
of tbe best substitutes for barnyard
manure will be added. If the vetcb
is allowed to seed tbi- land again,
work for irrigation as soon as disced;
this prevents tbe stand of vetch from
being partly covered later when furrows are plouged.
Every effort should be made to
maintain the productive state of
our orchards, and tbe value of
sprasing should be carefully considered before deciding to quit it.
Tbe revised spray calendar will
soon be ready, and growers are
strongly advised to study it. By
iollowing it, culls should be reduced
to a minimum; aod tbis will lead to
greater consumption and more sat*
isfactory prices,—R. H. Helmer,
Summerland Experimental  Station.
Isn't this a new facet"
A deep red aiowly submerged the
little girl's freckles. "No," sho stammered, "it isa't new. It's just been
washed.    That's all."
A Pardonable Mistake
After Mr. Smith had raked his
yard, says bhe Argonaut, he took the
accumulated rubbish into the road to
burn. Among the neighbors' children whocame flocking round the bonfire was a little girl whom Mr. Smit li
did not remem'ni* having seen before.
Wishing with his usual kindliness J to
make her feel at ease, he beamed
upon hear, and said hearti'y, "Hello !
When it eo.nes to dispau
ing wisdom ihe average   man
thinks that he has Solomon
Winnipeg.—Under (he auspices of
the railways, the provincial government and livestock associations of
tin* province, two livestock improvement trains, similar to those which
toured thc province last year, will
again be operated in Manitoba during the coming summer.
The 1923 trains are to be known
as "the Livestock Improvement
Trains." They will give attention t*
the following departments: The
•benefit of improved quality in cattle: demonstration and sale of purebred sires, both beef and dairy
breeds; the production of fodder
crops; the dehorning of cattle and
•thcr work in connection with the
cattle industry; the breeding, feeding and marketing of bacon hogs;
the demonstration of desirable mutton types and docking and castration of lambs; demonstrations and
I'.'faros on poultry raising, with the
selling of eggs for hatching purposes; home economic lectures and
demonstrations for women and lectures and education motion pictures
lor girls and boys. '
The dates for the trains will be
from Monday, April 30, onward for
lour weeks. * This will cover about
the same dates as last year which
were found very satisfactory.
Unusual pictures of the sinking of s Lunenburg, N.S. schooner. 1—Capt. Gillies of the "Scotland" and
Chief Officer McMurray Alrfti, who commanded the lifeboat that made the rescue. 2—The "Empress of Scotland." 3—A glimpse of the lounge aboard tiie "Scotland." A—The return of the lifeboat. 5—The last few
• Moments ol the "Clintonla" after her crew had been rescued  by  the   "Empress   ofScotland."
Phone 30
THE tale ol an heroic rescue at
sea and of a desperate battle
with the cltments to keep a sinking
vessel afloai until help arrived was
told when the Canadian Pacific
steamship "Empress of Scotland"
arrived at New Vork recently with
Captain Aaron Kearley and hie crew
of five of the tiny schooner "Clin-
tonia" of Lunenburg, N.S.
It was an epic of courage on the
part of th< sturdy Nova Scotiane and
of the coolness and heroism of British seamiuiship in which Chief Officer E. W. McMurray, and Captain
Kearley of the lost schooner played
the leading roles.
Totally helpless in a terrific storm,
the "Clii:Ionia" bound for Halifax
from Fori une Bay, Newfoundland,
was in •*, sinking condition when it
was sigh*"d by the "Empress." Captain Jamrs Gillies, the liner's commander, was compelled to abandon
the lifebjat in which the schooner's
crew was rescued because of the
heavy teas.
"For three days and nights we had
manned the pumps, Captain Kearley
*aid, "we had given up hope and
were completely exhausted when we
sighted the steamer. We hoisted the
distress signal, but even   after    we
were sighted, did not believe that we
could be saved before my ship sank.
I cannot lay too much of the bravery
of Officer McMurray and his men
when they took a desperate chance
in effecting our rescue."
A volunteer crew manned the lifeboat, and several oars were broken
by the waves when Officer McMurray put off for the Clintonia.
"The schooner was sinking rapidly as we rowed for it," McMurray
said. "The crew were clinging to
ropes, and every wave broke over the
tiny craft. The sea was so heavy
that we could not go alongside, and
the men were compelled to jump into the swirling waves. We had some
trouble in picking them up, and all
were utterly exhausted and half
dead from cold when we got them in
the lifeboat.
It was a ti-cklisrh task getting back
to the "Emprsiss," he continued. "We
finally got alongside, but it was so
rough we had to abandon the lifeboat. It wae badly crushed before
we could aM get aboard, and was in
splinters a few minutes later." The
Clintonla meanwhile had sunk.
^ The crew   of  the   schooner    lost
get on shore when they arrived.
None suffered any ill effects from the
three days of exposure.
Chief Officer McMurray, hie brother officers said, has play the part
of the rescuer in several sea disasters, and received a silver loving cop
from the Mikado of Japan for having rescued the crew of a wrecked
Japanese steamship in the China Sea
several years ago. Other officers of
the liner also have been decorated
for bravery, both in war and peace.
First Officer Ronald Stewart received the Victoria Cross for sinking a
German submarine while commander
of a "mystery ship."    i
Captain Gillies is Commander of
the Order of the British Empire.
All of the wrecked schooner's crew
are under 30 years of age and unmarried, Capt. Kearley said. They
were given $400 by the passengers
of the steamer. The great Canadian
Pacific liner is now cruuing the Mediterranean carrying a large party of
tourists from all over the United
States and Canada. In the early
summer she will be back upon the
regular Canadian Pacific trans-Atlantic route. The remarkable photoe o'
the sinking schooner and   the
, m*utW*     ''  ,'",',   --■■*"•*•'•    ;"ss'  ine  sinning scnooner and   tne   life-
•verythtag except the clothes    they boat were caught by a paseencer on
******* **** were smiling and eager t» (he "Scotland.
A {*****-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*-*.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy roach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! Aa
bright as new coiu! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Stool Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER <xWANi^Fohks,B.asc!
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
"Now between you and me
and the graphophone—"
"Naw, the graphophone
might talk."
If a man sees both sides
of a question he isn't much
help to you.
TENDERS will be received by the District
Forester, Nelson, up to noon of the 24th
of Maroh, tor the purohase ot Ford Ruu.
•bout No. 248484,' whioh mar lie seen upon
application to Wm. Jones at Book Creek.
The tender should be accompanied by
marked cheque lor the lull purchase prloe.
•ad Is to be for the car where It stands. The
highest or any tender not necessarily ac-
TAKE NOTICE tbat Dougald McPherson. of
Orand Porka **. ... occupation Automobile Dealer. Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted st ths
east line of Lot No. 2828 and about midway
between the south-east corner aud the northeast corner of aaid Lot 2828 In the Similkameen Land Distrlot; thence Nirth 40 chains;
thence Bast 80 chains; thence South 40
chains: thence West 80 chains to Ihe point of
commencement, and /containing 120 acres,
moreor less.
Da'ed March Ist, IMS.
dougald Mcpherson .
TAKE NOTICE that Harvey D. Urlswotd, of
Cascade, |B. (J., Miner, intends to apply
for.permlssion to purchase the following de-
scribed lands:   Coinmenoinir at a post planted
e east of the cast lino of Lot No. 2828,
as—sn     . .     .   —  ■   •
one mile an.i> us wie cast   lino OI   1.01 PIO. 2828,
in the Similkameen Land District: thence
north 40 ohains; tbence east 40 chains: tlicuee
south Mchalus; thenee west 40 chains to the
point of commencement aud containing ISO
acres.more or less.
Dated March 1st, 1928.
-T^HE 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
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi iting cards
Sh'pping 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"
P. A, Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotel, First Street
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
1-ake Street
jMinlmum price of first-class laud reduced
to $5au aore; secoud-class to 12.40 an acre.,
Pre-emptlou now couilued ,to surveyed
lauds ouly.
Keoords will be granted covering ouly laud
suitable for agricultural purposes aud which
is uou-tlmber luud.
Partnership pre-emptions ubolisbed, but
parties of uot more thau four may arrange
lor adjacent pre-emptions with joint rest-
fence, but eaoh mulling necessary improvements ou respeotive claims.
1're-euiptors must occupy cluims for live
years uud make improvements to value of $10
per acre, Including clearing uud cultivation
of ut least 6 acre*, before receiving Crown
Where pte-ewptor iu oooupatioo not lens
thau 3 years, aud hus made proportionate
improvement*, he may, because uf Ill-health,
or other cause, bu grunted intermediate cor-
tllicato of improvement and truusfer his
Uncords without peruiuueut residence may
be issued, provided applioaut mnkus improvements tu extent ol $300 per auuumaud
records same each year. Failure to make improvements or reoord same wili operate as
forfeiture. Title oanuut be obtulued iu less
than D years, uud improvements of $10.00 per
aore, including f> aores cleared and cultivated,
and residene of at icasi two years are required.
1're-uinptor holding Crown graist may ro-
oord auother pre-emption, if he requires laud
iu conjunction with his farm, without actual
occupation, provided statutory improvements
aud residence maiutaiued ou Crown granted
Uusurveyedareas, uot exceeding ao acres,
may be leased as homesites; title to be oo -
taiued after fulfilling residential aud im -
provemeat conditions).
For graslng aud industrial purposes areas
exeeedjng MO aeres may be issued by oue person or oompany.
11111, factory or industrial sites on tluibe r
land exceeding te acros may be parcbased;
ooudi tions Include puy incut of stuiuuge.
Natural hay meadows Inaccessible by exist*
Ing roads may be purchased conditional upon
construction of a road to them. Kebate of
one-half of oost ot road, not exceeding half
of purohase price, is made.
The scope of Ihis Act is enlarged to lucluge
all deraous joining or serving with His
Majesty's Forces. The time within whioh the
heirs or devisees oi a deceased pre-emptor
may apply for title under this Vet is extended
from for une year from the death of auch
person, as formerly, until one vear after the
oouolusiou of the present war. This privilege
Is also made retroactive.
No fees relating lo pre-emptions are due or
payable by soldiers on pre-emptions recorded   >
artet J uue 26, WIS.  Taxes are remitted for
five years.
l'rovisiou*foi return of moneys accrued, due
and been paid since August 4, Ms, on ao-
count of payments, fees or taxes ou soldiers'
pre emptions.
Interest ou agreements to purchase town or
city lots held oy members of Allied Forces,
or dependents, acquired direct or indirect,
remitled from enlistment to Maroh tl, 1W0.
Provision made for issuance of Grown
grants to Sub-purchasers of Grown Lands,
who failed to complete purohase. Involving
forteiture, on fulfillment of conditions of
purchaae, interest and taxes. Where sub-
purohaaes do not claim whole of orlgnal per*
eel. purchase price due and taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made by May 1,1920.
Grating Act, 1910. for systematic 'development of livestock industry provides for grating districts and range adtnl tistration under
Commissioner. Annual prating permtts
issued based on numbers ranged; priority for
established owners, Stock-owners may form
Associations for range management. Free.
or partially frecpermlts for settlers, campers
or travellers, up to ten heed.
' I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
C. A. Crawford


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