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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Aug 26, 1921

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 GRAND FORKS
is   situated   in
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.
\ us»-»li*e Libr,ry
Kettle Valley Orchardist
1,1
THF Sf TIM '*** *"'le fttV0,'ite news-
J.IHJ OflUi.1  pap(!r 0f the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it ia fearless, reliable, clean, bright aud entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTIETH YEAR—No 43
GRAND FORKS   B. 0.  FRIDAY,   AUGUST 26, 1921
"Tell ine wbat you Know is true:
I can guess as well as you."
$1.00 PER YEAR
MADE IN B. C.
Speakers From Coast Organizations Entertained by the Local Board
of Trade „
W. K. Payne, secretary and organizer of the Vancouver board of
trade; Frank Parsons, representing
the president, wbo was unable to
make tbe trip, and IJ. A. McKelvie,
who has charge of the Made in B.C.
Bureau, arrived in Grand Forks on
Sunday evening. The principal mission of the visitors was to get the
Grand Forks board of trade to join
the union of boards of trade cf British Columbia. Tbe local board' entertained the visitors at a luncheon
in tbe Yale hotel at 1:30 on Monday
afternoon. There were forty three
members present, Mayor Hull presiding, whj introduced the speakers.
VV. E. Payne spoke on the great
advantages of tbe Grand Foris
board joining tbe Union of Britsh
Columbia Boards of Trade. Frank
Parsons, who represented the president of the Vancouver board of
trade, urged tbe members to pull
tigether and boost for tbeir town
and the pr jviuce aud to never forget that they were a part of the
great Britfsb empire. Dr. Acres
and E. C. Henniger spoke blridly.
Mr. Henniger said it was unfortunate tbat more notice bad not been
given to tbe local board of trade, so
that the Empress theater could bave
been secured and the general public
given an opportunity to hear Mr.
McKelvie.
Geo. C. Egg moved a resolution
urging tbe provincial government to
expedite work on tbe irrigation pro
ject. Tbe reselutiou, wbicb was seconded by C. C. Heaven, was unanimously adopted.
Mayor Hull and E. C. Henniger
showed tbe visitors over tbe villey
in the morning.
Mr. McKelvie said, in part:
If we came to your tine city asking for donations for a fund to buy
pink parasols for the Pigmies of Central Afric, or bard bats fur the
Hottentots, your well known generosity would jusity the belief that we
would collect a considerable sum.
We are not asking your benevolence
on behalf of ether Pigmies or Hot-
tentots; we are not soliciting a single penny of your bard earned "dollars.
But we are asking you to assist in
giving employment to 20,000 of
your fellow citizens in British Columbia who are today out of work.
The very fact that this will cost you
nothing is probably one reason wby
you require to be leminded that
"charity begins at home." You
know you always remember that
day at school when teacher in her
own inimical manner remarked,
"Johnny, hoid out jour hand."
This is the occasion when you are
again asked to hold out your hand
—not for puuishment, but to give
assistance to yonr fellow citizen, and
io aid in tbe development of your
own province, and your own city.
Today, in tbe city of Vancouver
alone, tbere are 3000 veterans out
of work; men who fought overseas
to defend you and me. You remember wheu tbe lads went off to tbe
front, with bands playing. You re
member the gratitude you expressed
to them at that time—and today
tbey are walking the streets in
search of employment.
It is not the factory superintend
ents wbo are keeping closed the
doors of employment to tbem. It is
tbe buying public of British Columbia that ie denying them work,
when for every article of local manufacture bought four imported articles are consumed.
Our mission is to ask you—with-
outcostto yourselves—togive employment to British Columbia workers, to assist iu the development of
your province, and thereby benefit
yourselves. Do you think the request is an unfair one? Perhaps you
think it is presumptuous and unwarranted—but is it?
Is it time that tbe Made in-B.C.
campaign should send out tbis appeal to you, when we, tbe citizens of
this great province, instead of conserving our buying to the benefit of
British Columbia and Canada, increase our forego imports of agricultural commodities by 80 per cent in
one year? This^we did last year. In
1919 we imported $4,314,000 worth
of farm products. Last year this
large total had increased lo 87,900,-
000.
Is it not time to do something
when a fruit growing province such
as this imports more than 4,000,000
pounds of apples in a single year,
and increose its consumption of foreign canned fruits from 2,600,000 to
6;30d,OoO in twelve   months;  when
HITCH YOUR WAGON TO THE STAR
Lord and Lady Byng and Captain Cook, R.N.R.,Commander
of S.S. Empress of France, on arrival at Quebec.
for every lio of Okanagan preserved
peaches used in this province four
tins of California peaches   are used?
Is it not time to take some action
when we import from foreign countries more than a milliondozsn eggs,
while the chicken ranchers of the
Fraser valley are killing off their
birds because they can not find a
profitable market?
* And while tbe trade with foreign
countries, in agricultural products,
increased by more than 80 per cen t
in one year, tbe trade witb the other
provinces of Canada increased in
the same period by a fraction un-
d|r 2 per cent.
Last year we imported more tban
#50,000,000 worth of merchadise
from the United States, tbe great
bulk of which we could have bought
either from British Columbia, Canadian or British producers. On this
we paid more than $7,000,000 in
exchange, for which we did not receive value to one cent. Think of it.
A drain of about $20,000 a day
from this province. This was not
the whole of the exchange bill, for
on banking paper, loans, etc., we
brought the total up to $27,000 a
day, or roughly $10,000,000 forthe
year.
Think what could have been done
with that money I It would have
completed and paved a transprovincial highway. It would have irrigated the whole of the interior with
hydro-electric power. It would have
constructed a great steel and iron
smelter, or wou'd have established
two or three pulp and paper mills.
But what did it do for British Col-
lumbia? Absolutely nothing.
Seven or eight thousand families
could have been kept in luxury on
what we paid in exchange alone last
year. Instead, tbere are thousands
of your fellow citizens walking the
streets.
There is one thing to remember.
Every time you spend a dollar you
put 50 cents into the pockets of
some workers. If you buy BC.
goods B.C. workers will benefit.
Tbere are in tbis province ap-
proqimately 700.000 persons. Daily
purchases must bs made by or for
tbem. If they will only increase
their prrference for B.C. goods by
10 cents a day, the result wiil be an
addition to the annual payrolls of
British Columbia of more than
$12,500,000.
That is the way to buy prosperity
with 10 cents. Are you willing to
buy your share? An you willing to
help the development of this province, and to assist your fellow citizen, not only the extent of 10 cents
a day, but by buying as much as
you can of B.C. products—where
quality and price are equal?
On every band you near dread
warnings of hard'times during the
coming winter, of increased unemployment and suffering. Such
things may come, but only if the
people of British Columbia allow
tbem to. You can do your part in
making the approaching winter one
of the most prosperous in the history of British Columbia—or you
Continued on Page 4.
PREPARING BEES
FOR WINTER
[PERIMENTAL FARMS, NOTH.]
We take good care to provide food
and protection for ourselves and our
livestock in winter, but too often the
bees, which need tbem justasmnch
for tbeir survival and comfort, are
neglected. Thousands of colonies
die every winter aud many more are
badly weakened for want of timely
care in the fall. Every colony saved
will produce, at a low estimate, ten
dollars' worth of honey the next
year, if well managed.
Three things need special attention in preparing bees for winter-
protection, strength and stores.
Protection—The beekeeper should
decide early whether he will winter
his bees outside or in a cellar.
Roughly speaking, in Britssh Col
umbia, southern Ontario and the
Annapolis valley, N.S , outside wintering is advisable. For tbe rest of
Canada use a well insulated cellar,
deep in well drained ground. Mucb,
however, depends on whether one
has a* good cellar or a yard well
sheltered from wind for outside
wintering. Bees bave been wintered
outside successfully as far north as
Haileybury.Ont., and at Lethbridge,
Alta. The cellar should be fairly
dry, with a steady temperature not
exceeding 50 deg nor less than 40
deg.
For outside wintering place the
hive in a case with packing between. For packing use planer
shavings or well dried leaves, moss,
etc. Cases may be made to take one,
two or four hives each. There should
be 2^ to four inches of packing at
the sides and beneath and a cushion
on top 6 to 8 inches thick. Cases
in which the floor section is separated and has sides extending above
tbe entrance holes save labor iu
packing. In the four-colony cases
the side sections may be hooked to
getber. Have the cases made in time
to pack the hives at the middle of
September. Ou the Pacific coast
where tbe winters are mild and
damp, tbe side and bottom packing
sbould be omitted and tbe roof
sbould bo well ventilated.
SUength and Young Queens.—
United all weak colonies in September so tbat each hive will contain
enough bees to cover at least tbe
equivalent of eight Lungstrotb
frames; enough bees to crowd on ten
frames is better. See tbat each colony has a young fertile queen, if
possible not later tban the end of
July, so that many young bees will
be raised in August.
SESSION OF THE
COT COUNCIL
Many Lois Acquired by
Tax Sale Proceedings
Are Disposed of by the
City
Stores.—A sufficient supply of
wholesome stores is most important.
Feed sugar syrup (two parts relin9d
sug-<r to one part water) during
September—first week in October
io southern Ontario—to bring the
weight of each colony up to forty
pounds. A ten-frame Langstroth
hive without the cover should weigh
between 70 aod 80 pounds. In places
where the honey gathered is not
perfectly wholesome for winter, at
least ten pounds of the stores should
consist of sugar syrup. Where it is
likeiy the honey is decidedly unwholesome or will granulate hard in
the combs in winter at least half of
the stores should be sugar syrup.
If necessary, remove outside combs
of honey and place empty combs in
the middle of the hive. The following stores have been found unwholesome: Honey gathered in certain marshy places in the Maritime
provinces, from aster near Lake
Erie, in Manitoba when there is a
short crop in a dry summer, dandelion honey and honey containing
honey dew or fruit juice. The best
honey is that from alsike and white
clover. Honey from alfalfa and
from sweet clover is inclined to
granulate too hard in cold regions.
Ordinary ten-pound honey tins with
small boles punched in tbe lid will
do for feeding. Feed rapidly. Preferably pack thc hives in the cases
before feeding.—F. W. L. .Sladen
Dominion Apiarist.
The mayor and all the aldermen
were present at the regular meeting
of tbe city council on Monday evening.
S. T. Hull, on behalf of J. T.
Simmons, interviewed the council
regarding a tax sale deed for lots 6
and 6, block 18, map 23, which
were sold at the 1920 tax Bale. The
matter was laid over for further enquiry.
Fred Clark and Don Manly interviewed the council, requesting a
grant to the board of trade for publicity work. The members of the
council expressed themselves as being iu javor of making a grant ol
$150,
S. J. Matthews asked the council
to endorse a petition signed by about
100 citizens of the city and the
Buckle addition urging the government to repair and open the Fourth
street bridge, and to forward the petition to the minister of public
works.   The request was granted.
Aid. Miller was appointed delegate
to the convention at Alberni of the
Union of British Columbia Municipalities in the event that Mayor Hull
can not attend.
A communication from the Baker
Music & Photo company, of Colville,
made enquiries respecting thelicense
fee for a photo studio and for canvassing. The council fixed the
license at $50.
Ada R. Eaton offered lots 18 and
19, block 11, plan 72, and $200 in
cash for lots 21 to 40, block 48,
plan 81.   The offer was accepted.
H. Angliss offered $100 for lots 4
to 11, block 34, plan 72. Accepted.
A   letter was   read  from  Water
Comptroller Cleveland,  who asked
for   information   about Mill Creek.
(Gmliniicd on Page 4.)
Lord Byng of Vimy, taken on board S.S, Empress of France
enroute to Canada. THE   SUA,   QRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr • ■" *****—-•■— ^cations to
Tuk Grand Forks Sun,
Phone 101R Giuno Fouics, B. C.
OFFl'JE:    COLUMHIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 2<i, 1«J21
For all news and sensational purposes, the
Henniger incident may now be said to be closed.
The papers that wanted the facts printed them;
those that did not want them printed fiction.
The Nelson News, which seldom gets anything right when it talks on the subject of
provincial politics,belongs to the latter class. It
has a largo imitative following among the
weekly press of the interior.
Serious consideration is being given by the
administrators of tho forest resources in the
various provinces to a scheme for curbing the
gross carelessness of camping parties in needlessly starting forest fires. The job of extinguishing timber conflagrations resulting from
fires set by campers and cigarette smokers
has caused the public treasuries such a sum
of money that some means of curbing the evil
will have to be devised. Already tho province
of New Brunswiek is considering a classification of its woodland area with a view to prohibiting the entry to fishermen anu others who
may employ camp fires or drop lighted tobacco
and matches. Such a legislation might work a
hardship on many sportsmen, but as a class
fiishermen, hunters and campers generally
would have only themselves to thank for whatever penalties might be imposed upon them in
the interest of forest protection. To leave the
camp tire burning has been shown over and
over again to have vicious possibilities. The
value of the forest resources is such that not
an acre of timber can be burned without the
people as a whole paying a serious penalty.
millions on club dues. Bowling alleys, playing
cards and chewing gum account for almost
a hundred million. The rest goes for fur coats
and clothing of such expensive character that
it falls within the field of the luxury tax. The I
thrift division of the taeasury department   is
so mnch impressed by the evidence of lavi sh
spending that it is going to begin a new ca m-
paigu to encourage thrift.  It hopes to turn a
considerable part of the torrent of extravagance into the purchase of government savings
stamps.
Although everyone complains' that money
is hard to get and that it all has to go for
taxes and tho necessaries of life, wc do not
yet seem to be deprived of the surplus that
goes into the purchase of luxuries. The reports received by the United States treasury
department from the so-called "luxury taxes''
show that the American people spend something like five billion dollars a year for the
trimmings of life. About one billion dollars a
year—approximately one-quarter what it costs
Co run the government and pay the interest on
the huge war debt—finds ijs way into the
theaters and moving picture houses. Smokers
spend a quarter of a billion on tobacco. Soda
wator, ice cream and "soft" drinks take half a
billion. The people spend i^L'O.OOO.OOO on
jewelry, seventy-five millions on perfumes,
cosmetics aud similar toilet articles, and   fifty
Tho mutual helpfulness between the United
States and Great Britain which we all desire
can not bo realized until two great misapprehensions have been removed—one of which
has pervaded Europe respecting the United
States and the other has permeated tho United
States as to Europe. The two combined appear to constitute the chief barrier to full and
effective play and cooperation based upon
confidence and understanding. I find in Europe,
says Amoassador Harvey, the common impression that the United States alone among
the nations of the world, is today a land of
milk and honey whose people not only are
universally prosperous, but are rich beyond
the traditional dreams of avarice. You have
only to supplement the fancy with a suspicion
which I find not wholly lack ng, that all this
opulence and this happiness are direct results
of the great war, to account for the wholly na
tural sense of resentment. What are the facts?
Did the United States really profit from the
war to such a degree as to make the lives she
sacrificed seem to the cynical and sordid-
minded relatively insignificant? In dollars, the
cost to America of her participation in the
war, when finally computed, will fall not so
very short of the entire indemnity upon Germany. I muke no comparisons. There has
been too much of that already Surely no good
can come now, when we are all striving to get
together in common purpose for the common
weal, from disputing over the relative sizes of
the contriburions to the great, cause. The second misapprehension to which I referred is
that of my own countrymen, who have been
led to doubt that the peoples of Europe have
been doing the utmost for themselves before
seeking help. Gladly I pay the highest tribnte
to the courage and pride of these sorely smitten peoples. Already the better understanding
between Great Britain and the United States
has achieved one far-reaching result. For the
first time in history the turbulent Atlantic has
become as a mill pond and has practically
been eliminated from considerations of danger
so far as naval warfare is concerned. There is
ground for good hope, moreover, that what
ever apprehensions exist of perilous possibilities on the Pacific may be dispelled sooner
than is commonly anticipated. When, if at all,
that splendid consummation shall have been
attained, in response to the apperently universal desire, disarmament will follow inevitably, and peace on earth will be assured for
years, and may be forever.
A MAN
who is suffering from impaired eyesight can not
enjoy life until he gets
the proper glasses. He
should not experiment
with such a delicate subject. Our optometrist
should examine and test
his eyes and have made
for him the lenses what
will help build his eyes
back to normal. Our
prices are moderate.
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks
E. G. HENNIGER
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement
and
^      Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks,B.C.
C.V.Meggitt|
Real Estate and Insurance
OIK llAUItS,  FAKM   LANDS   AND CITY |
FHOPERTY
Excellent facilities for selling your farms I
We have agenti at all Coast aud Prairie |
Points
WB CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSUBANCB. |
DEALER IN POLES, POSTS AND TIES,
AND FARM PRODUCE
Reliable Information rcRardlni! this dlstrct I
cheerfully furnished. We solicit your m-1
qulrfcs.
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS ft HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
New Governor-General's Arrival in Canada
Reading from left to riglit—taken on board S.S. Empress of France: Lady Byng; His
Excellency Lord Byng, G.C.B., G.C.M.G.; Commander E. Cook, R.N.R.; Captain the Hon.
VV. J). Jolliffe, A.D.C.; Mr. Neil McLean, Labor M.P. for Glasgow; the Hon. Captain F. W.
Erskine, A.D.C
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
(or Sale
Offloe  at R.  F.  Petric's Store
Phone 64
AUTO LIVERY «£
Modern Rigs  and Good
Horses at All Hours at
the
Model Livery Barn
. M. H. Burns, Prop.
Phone 68
Second Street
Padlock Safety Pa per,for private
bankchecks, kept in Btock by The
Sun Job Department.
Those wishing neat sign painting
to ornament their business places
should call on y*'. P. O'Connor, a
returned soldier.
Job Printing at The Sun oflice a
practically the same prices as before
the big war.
PLANT B. C. GROWN TREES ONLY
THE BRITISH COLUMBIA NURSERIES CO., LTD.
Hava by careful and efficient management built up a large
business during the past ten years, and are the lajgest
growers of nursery stock in Western Canada.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT of very fine Fruit Trees and
Small Fruit Plahts are now growing in our Nurseries at
Sardis, whicli are being offered to planters at very Reason*
able Prices.
THE QUALITY of these trees and plants are of high order,
being propagated from specially selected trees of known
productiveness.
We arge growing a very fine lot of Roses of leading varieties which have bloomed this season in the Nurserias aud
will give good results when transplanted in your garden
or lawn.
We Solicit Correspondence from intending planters and
urge the placing orders early in the season. WRITE TODAY
Address
The British Columbia Nurseries Co. Ltd
Sardis, R. C. Department C.
C. Y. Meggitt, Salesman, Grand Forks, R. C.
1
THE WHITE IS KING
Of all present-day Sewing Machines.
Why buy* a machine at which you have
to sit in an awkward position, when you
may just as well have one ■with which it
is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary
Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.
Sold on easy monthly payments by*
oMiller C& Gardner
Complete Home Furnishers
Next Issue of Kootenay
Telephone  Directory  Closes
August 1st
If you contemplate taking new service,
or making any changes in your present
service, you should send notification in
writing not later than the above date, in
order that you may take advantage of
the new directory listings.
Advertisers will find that the telephone
direqjpry offer an attractive and effective
medium for their purposes.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Green Forests arc an investment which gives
big returns.
Thc shareholders include* directly or indirectly,
every citizen in thc Province.
Dividends are shared directly by every individual who resides in British Columbia.
Eaeh tree is worthy of preservation, and means
employment to some one, sooner or later.
No timber substitute has been found, but
timber provides substitutes for many
articles.
The Lumber trade is called the barometer of
British Columbia prospe'rity.
Keep the mark set high; destruction of the
Forest spells loss for everybody.
PREVENT FOREST FIRES
________________
________■ THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
INTERESTING    SCENES    FROM   MANY    PARTS   OF   THE    WORLD
*'l*XiMft'*r*T&cSi^mr*m&^^
511
> -s<'..;'j.* . :.?i.). ,        , : '
' flM£1__fa>__£_**
(1) Huge crowds assembled in Downing
St., London, to witness the arrival of
De Valera for his Peace Conference
with Lloyd George. Some knelt in
prayer.
(2) Interesting moments in the victory of Yale and Harvard athletes over
Oxford and Cambridge. Scene is finish
of the 100 yard dash, awarded to
Gourdln of Havard; on the left, Abrahams, of the Cambridge English Team,
afterwards made 25 ft. 3 in. in the
long jump, making a world's record.
(8) The sinking of a German battleship by United States bombing planes
at sea.
(4) The unveiling of the Canadian
Memorial Cross on Vimy Ridge by Sir
Arthur Meighen, Premier of Canada.
(5) King Alfonso as he appeared in a
Polo Match. The Prince of Wales
played on the opposing team.
(6) Canadian Premier's arrival in
■-,. Liverpool. The Lord Mayor of Liver-
j pool, Aid. Russell Taylor, the Hon
I  Arthur Meighen, Mrs. Meisrhen, Hon.
Dr. S. F. Tolmie and Capt. E. Griffiths
" on board Canadian Pacific Liner Empress of Britain.
(7) Miss E. Nor'O'Brich, a fourteen
year old Oakland, California, girl who
;f*ff a recently won the Pacific Association
&jj a Junior 100 yard breast-stroke cham-
■ 1 pionship, held in Alamoda, California.
(8) Vincent Richards, of Yonkers, who
swamped VV. T. Tilden, holder of the
world's championship in tennis.	
ALONE    IN  THE    ASULKAN
Around Glacier, the highest village
In the Selkirk Mountains of British
Columbia, tho peaks sheer up Into
the sky ono after tho other like the
fingers of a huge half closed hand,
with humanity and the railroad away
down In the depressed palm of It.
Sir Donald Is the middle finger, Terminal Peak is the first finger. Then
there's a groat swinging curve-space
for the Illeclllewaet and tho Asulkan
ValleyB, and Mt. Abbott ls the
thumb.
The Asulkan trail begins easily,
llko an old-fashioned and leisurely
novel. The introduction ls full of
Blow grades and big trees, hanging
with grey ^reen moss and carpetted
between with star-eyed bunch berries. There is just enough movement to keep you interested as you
work your way In a great sweep to
tho left. On the map Iflooks straight,
but you can feel tho pull of it, as
though the trail were a vibrating
ribbon with the Glacier coaxing on
the far-off end of It.
Once you leave the hotol, there's
nothing to remind you that you
aren't Simon Fp-Ser or Christopher
Columbus — no railroad, no houses,
no people. Onoo In a while, of course,
you'll find a rustic seat, mush-roomed out of the earth beafde tho path
•that ls leading you, but you just
'accept lt as you would a 'flower.
A mile out, the chatter of a little
rlv«r comes to you as the trees
lighten a bit. No, chatter isn't the
word. A sophisticated brooklet on
a country estate does that. This
unchained  wljlte-maned  thing,  cold
Mount Sir Donald and Illeclllewaet Glacier,
  ,. .,..m    ...mm.mm,        ......(,,       tUlfl..-'."     ..flflll.V      V» «O     -flUA-I-V      ..lOUl-iain      iVl a T~
and clear and eager, sings, shouts. I mot.   I'm rather glad I didn't know
<*«*» tf m Mfc   Ita Jt^ Milt ttefr    lmtJs\m*SmmmM*m§i
;ladly, for you can cup your hand
and drink from it. It's as pure as
tho snows it eamo from, and the
most satisfying draught In the
world. Tho scarlet heads of the
Taint Brush think so, hardy with
tho breath and the spray of it on
their unquenchable torches. Here
and thore a quick-darting bird comes
to drink too, but he eyes you askance and says nothing.
The trail beckons. You can almost feel it pull away under your
fcetl Tho lure of tho unseen, the
unclimbed, is onlling to you.
The big stream is dividing into four.
You're coming to thc sources of all
things. The path takes the leftmost,
rises quickly, leaps away from you.
Here the flowers begin—the snow-
carnival wonder-t'iowers. The Paint
Brush was a lure further back. But
there were many bunches of Paint
Brush at the hotel, for tho flaunting red of them splashes all the
lower reaches of every trail. But
when you get within breath of thc
snows, tho real charm-blossoms begin.
I wasn't a bit surprised when I
looked up and saw a wise furry head,
tipped sideways while two bright
eyes took me In. I wouldn't have
iumped If he'd talked to me, thl«
other worshipper whose Dame I
didn't know. He was bigger than
the Mggest cat you ever saw, and
grey, and bushy, and he stood up on
his ning legs with his front paws
hanging. When I got back to civil
ization I asked and they told me
lis name was Rocky Mountain Marmot,   I'm rather glad I didn't know
__. IS-  —
for his vagueness .and I talked to
him as to a representative of all
beastlodom, for — well, flvo minute*
anyway.
Then I went on to frosh fields to
gather little blue Veronicas on delicate Alpine stems, Arnicas, red and
white heather on the dizzy edges of
a ledge, and other tiny fragile bite
of bloom. At first I didn't want to
touch them. And when I wondered
if perhaps their vivid little souls
wouldn't llko to see where I lived
in the big hotel, quite aB much as I
enjoyed seeing their habitat.
The snow banks grew more trty-
quent. Tho trail was steeper. But
the heatenlng breath of the glacier
was drifting down the valley. I
couldn't see it, but the thrill of lt
drove all thought of weariness away.
Tho little stream—it was tiny now,
a baby of a river—disappeared under a great arch of snow, or rather
it dashed sparkling out from under
the bank that ran up, up without
intermission to the top of everything. To the right, however, two
hundred yards away, there was an
island of grass and stunted trees
that steep-sloped up out of the
smooth whiteness.
You can stand on the steepest of
snow surfaces. But I defy you to
remain upright on water-soaked,
slithery-smoothed grass, when first
uncovered for its brief five or six
weeks' summer. It was only after
throe falls that I reached a bif
boulder and climber up to look back.
The earth seemed to breathe, and
rest, and breathe again, like some
great satisfied creature that you
VAUiad to !____-___________ THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORES.   B. C,
News of the Gity
In a communication to The Sun
from the registrar of the University
of British Columbia he states tbat
owing to lack of accommodation it
may be found necessary to limit tbe
attendance of first year students to
those with full matriculation standing. First year students wilh defective standing (supplemental)
may, however, submit tbeir appli
cafions for admission, and tbese ap«
plication will be dealt with later.
^Mr. and Mrs. Harry Logan, of
Trail, arrived in the city on Tuesday and will spend a couple of
weeks' va?ation here. Mr. Logan is
connected with the West Kootenay
Power & Light company. He was
stationed in this city for a numher
of years and is an old-timer of
Grand Forks.
Groceries       Fruits      Vegetables
We carry a complete line of fresh staple and
and fancy groceries. Also seasonable fresh
fruks and vegetables. The quality of our
goods, our reasonable prices and the courteous treatment we show our customers are our
principal drawing cards.
Tlie City Grocery
R. M. McLeod     | Phone 25 |    H. H. Henderson
On his recent visit to Vancouver
E. C. Heaniger, M.L.A,, met a
cousin—Miss Alica Henniger,who is
school teacber in Nsw York city —
whom he had not seen for thirty
years. But he says he recognized
her.
A. H. Eureby has sold hia furnished home oa Spring street to
William Smith. J. T. Simmons hss
purchased a cotUga oa Miin street,
and wiil remodel the same. Both of
these transfers were arranged by
S. T. Hull,
be followed acrosB tbe continent
eastward by the usual cool wave and
a small amount of rain. This will
be a mild storm till near the end of
August, about which date increased
energies will be developed and severe storms will follow. September
will be much more stormy than August and all should expect rough
weather with increasing rain during
the week centering on September 2.
First warm wave of the month
will coyer all northwestern sections
near September 2, cross meridian 90
as it moves southeastward near 4th,
reaching eastern sections near September 6. It will be a severe srorm,
with Increased rains and frosts, will
threaten northern parts of Canada.
First half of September is not ex*
pected to be good crop weather for
sowing winter grain. Better times
will be after September 15 or before
September 1.
F. M. Buckland and two sons, of
Kelowna, motored to the city on
Tuesday and registered ai the Gran d
Forks. They are making; a tour of
the district.
SESSION OF THE
GITY COUNCIL
ion that action should first be taken
by the property owners affected,
when the city might be willing to
assist.
The chairman of the cemetery
and parks committee reported that
the auto camping grounds were now
in good condition. Tbe committee
was having signs prepared to guide
tourists to the sam e.
MADE IN B; C.
MOVEMENT
Concluded from Page 1.
can pursue the tenor (I will not say
the "even tenor") of your way, and
NOTICE
Regarding Delinquent Taxes
on Personal Property
and Income.
let the desolation of pessimism stalk
through the land.
An optimist has been described
as a man wbo sees two lights burning where only one exists, and a
pessimist as a man who endeavors
to blow out both lights.
What we require in British Columbia today ie the men who at
least can see the glow of the lamp
that is burning—men who can for
get the shadows of yesterday and
look forward to the dawn of a more
glorious tomorrow. There is uo
need for pessimism if we will set
our minds and hands towards mak
ing British Columbia prosperous.
F.O.B. Prices for British
Columbia Fall Fruits
Apples—Macintosh   Red, 80
p.c. Is, 20p.c. 2s $2.25
Wealthies, No. 1 in straight
cars •.  2.00
Wealthies, No. 2 ia crates,
straight cars  1.80
DucbcsB, wrapped  2.50
Duchess,  crated   in mixed
cars  2.00
Late Plums, No. 1, mixed cars 1.60
No. 2, mixed cars  1.45
Prunes, mixed cars.. ..11.15 lo 1.25
Apricots, No. 1, mixed cars.... 2.00
No.2, mixed cars  1.60
Pears—Barlett, Flemish and
Clapp, No. 1, mixed cars. 2.75
No. 1, st.aight cars  2.50
D'Anjous, No.l  3.50
D'Anjous, No. 2  3.00
Peaches—Crawford, Glberta,
St. John, No. 1, mixed
cars $1.50 to 1.65
City Property For Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the Gity, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices:—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:-—Cash and approved payments.
List of lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
RIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER uk^dcforks,ib!>c!
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock
J. C. Kastben, chief horiculturist
at Vancouver, E. C. Hunt, of Nelson, formerly horticulturist in this
city, "and C. F. Robertson, of the department of agriculture at Victoria,
were in the city on Tuosday.
Judge Brown left for Penticton
on Tuesday to preside over a speedy
trial case,
L, A. Campbell, manager of the
West Kootenay Power & Light
company, and son. Master L, arrived in the city last night from
Rossland.
A meeting of the school board
waB held this week, but only routine
business was transacted.
(Continued from Page 1.)
The clerk was instructed to furnish
him with the desired data.
A letter was read from the Grand
Forks hospital regarding the aged
Doukhobor woman who was recently
an inmate of that inetitution. The
clerk was instructed to take the
matter up with the government
agent.
A commun cation from the school
board requested the council to have
block 40, plan 72, reverted to acreage and to have the same deeded to
the school board, the cost of the
proceeding to be borne by the board.
A discussion ensued respecting a
drain from the skating rink to' the
river.   The council was of the opin-
Sam Siddall is building a five-
room addition to J. R. Mooyboer's
residence in the Ruckle addition.
NOTICE is hereby given
that under the provisions
of the "Taxation Act,"Collectors are empowered to enforce paymeut of all arrears of
taxes due and outstanding on
Lands,   Personal   Property,
and income by Tax Sale, distress proceedings, or by action in any Court of Law; and
further take notice that unless
payment is made forthwith of
all snch delinquent taxes action  will be taken to collect
same, together with  interest
and costs.
H. R. TOWNSEND,
Provincial Collector,
Rossland Assessment District.
HOW YOU CAN TELL
GENUINE ASPIRIN
Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"
are Aspirin—No others!
Mas, W. Truax and children and
Mrs. J. R. Brown and children have
returned from Christina Lake, where
tbey have beea spending a ten days'
outing.
Mrs. J. S. Weir entertained a
threentable wist party at Christina
Laks on Wednesday evening.
J. A. Jackson and wife left yesterday for Spokane, where they intend to reside in future.
Mrs. Clayton and three children
will leave tomorrow for Spokane to
reside.
Oeorge Mansou's injured hand,
whicb has kept him on tbe unemployed list for six weeks, has now
returned to normalcy.
The government liquor storo in
this city opened for business on
Monday morning.
Geo. C. Egg left yesterday for  an
trip lo Rock Creek and other points.
FOSTER'S FORECAST
Washington, August 22.—During
tbe lirst part of the week centering
on August 22 low temperatures will
cover northern Rockies, Alaska and
northern plains; near August 23
tbese conditions will cover great
central valleys and great lake countries and near 24th will overspread
the Atlantic spates and provinces.
Temperatures will go lower than
usual, covering the country to the
Gulf of Mexico during the eastward
movement of these conditions.
North and northwest of the great
lakes farmers will dread the killing
August frosts when these low temperatures strikes their vicinity, but I
am uot expecting any August frosts
this year.
Last great warm wave of August
will reach meridian 90 west of the
great lakes near August 2iS and will
The birthdays of Mr. George H.
Ham, of the C. P. R., have for many
years past been observed by some
function or other. If it was not a
home-like dinner with a score or so
of close friends, or a public banquet
or a presentation, or an operation
in a hospital, or a trip on a railway
train, it was something else. This
year a radical departure is being
made from the ordinary August 23rd
proceedings with the Musson Book
Company of Toronto as sponsors fot
the innovation. On that day, thi?
publishing company is issuing "Re
miniscences of a Raconteur," the
author of which is Mr. Ham. In
the articles which originally appear
ed in Maclean's Magazine, the author
recalls incidents of his busy and by
no means monotonous life from the
infantile age of three down to the
present day. The allotted three
score and ten of man is most inter
estingly covered. From his early
boyhood days, he recounts events
which include the Fenian Raids and
the second Riel Rebellion, of chas
Ing and being chased by wild In
dians, of the bustling early days of
Winnipeg and the West, of the
Governors-General he has met, of
the intrepid officers of the Hudson's
Bay Company, of the Mormons with
whom he mingled accompanied by
the Canadian Women's Press Clul
of which he is the only male mem
ber, and he writes entertainingly of
banquets and binquetcers. lie delves
Into the mysteries of Ouija and
Planchette,   and   gives   instances   of
George H. Ham
telepathic communication and other
psychological subjects. Ue has some
previously unpublished stories of his
old friend, Mark Twain, and an excellent article on Brother Andre, tha
Miracle Man of Montreal, and his
great work. Under the caption of
"Scarlet and Gold" he tells of the
gallant men of the Northwest
Mounted Police in its early days. In
"When Toronto was Young," he
gives a graphic description of tht
Queen City in the past, and his stories of politics and politicians give
'.ho reader an hitherto unknown insight into the life of many of the
grand old men of Canada, when Sir
John Macdonald, Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
Sir Richard Cartwright and their
confreres held sway. The "C. P.
R.," of which Mr. Ham has been
part and parcel foT nearly a third
of a century, is presented in a way
that it only could be by one intimate
with its workings and the brainy
men who inaugurated and ably managed it from its infancy until it be-
ame perhaps the greatest transportation company in the world,
tunning through the who'e book, in
which are several articles which did
ot  appear  in  Maclean's,  is  n  vein
f quaint humour and tender pathos
vhich charms and delights the render.     So   on   his   74th   birthday,   the
boy" aulhor 1 estows, rather than
receives, n fitting p'ifl from his facile
on to his Vast army of friends mid
acquaintances wjin ire to be fn tit|
In the foul quailcis ol. the jlolie.
There is only one Aspirin, that marked
with the "Bayer Cross"—all other tab.
lets are only acid imitations.
Genuine ,rBayer Tablets of Aspirin'
have been prescribed by physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by millions for Tain, Headache, Neuralgia,
Colds, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets—also
larger "Bayer" packages, can be had
at any drug store.   Made in Canada.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoacetieacidester of Salicylicacid.
•While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., frill be stamped
with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross,"
WATBB NOTICB
TAKE NOTICK that Joseph Tromhley.whose
addreii U Eholt, 11- C. will apply for a
lieenoe to take and use One eublo foot per
teoond ol water out of the Wait Fork of
Fltherman Oreek, whioh flows eaitorly and
drains Into the North Fork of Kettle Biver
about lis mllet north of where the North
Fork Joint the Keltle River. The water will
be dlveirted from the stream at a point about
250feet North of the South-West oorner post
of Lot 2701, also known at sub-lot 2, aud will
be used for irrigation purpotei upon the
land described as Lot 2701 or sub-lot 2, Thli
notioe was posted on the ground on the 25th
day of July, 1.I21. A copy of thli notice and
an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Aot, 191*," will be filed ln the office
of the Water Recorder, at Orand Forki,
B. O. Oblectloni to the application
may be filed with the said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller ol Woter Rluhls,
Parliament Bulldlugi, Victoria. B. C, with u
thirty dayi after tlie flrtt appearance of thli
notice in a local newspaper. The data of the
flrtt publication of thlt notioe U July 29th,
ml' JOSEPH TBOMBLBY,
Applicant.
S. T. HULL
Established 1010
ltcalEstutc and Insurance
Betldent Agent Grnnd Forki Towutlte
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agenta at' Nelton, Calgary, Wlhnlpcg and
other Pralrlo points. Vanoouver Agents:
FBNDBHINVBSTMBNT8
BATTBNBUBY LANDS LTD.
REitabllshcd In 1910, we are ln a position   to
rnlsh reliable Information concerning this
district.
Write Ior free literature.
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rw^HE value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh*]r-ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
And commercial and
society printing of every
description.
Let us quote you our
prices.
New Type
Latest Style]
Faces
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.-GEO.   ARMSON
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of flrst -chist land
reduced to tfi an acre; second claw to
*- 50 an acre.
Pre-emption flow confined to surveyed land* only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
and which Is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
put parties of not mors than four mar
ige   for   adjacent   pre-emptions
jo|-A —-'■■- ...
arram
with
THE SUN
Columbin Avenue and
Lake Street
TSLEPIMB
R101
_ Int residence, but each making
necesssiy Improvements on respective
claims. *,
Pre-emptora must occupy claims for
"!_ ream and make Improvements to
value of |10 per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least » acrta,
orfore receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-omptor In occupation not
•ess than I yearn, and has made proportionate Improvements, he may, because of Ill-health, or other cause, bs
■rruntsd Intermediate certllleate of Improvement and transfer hla claim.
Records without permansnt residence may be Issued, provided appll-
"ant makes Improvements to extent of
US* par annum and records same each
:oar. Failure to muke Improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
less than t years, and Improvements
of 110.00 per acre. Including 6 acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least 2 years ara required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, if he
requires land In conjunction with hla
farm, without actual occupation,
vlded
   , pro-
statutory Improvements mada
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land, ay
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
acres may be leased as homesltes;
title to ba obtained after fullUling residential and Improvement conditions.
For graslng and industrial purposes
areas exceeding 040 acres may be
leaeed by ona person or company.
If ill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural  hay meadows  Inaccessible
_l?_fl_f.?.lsUly ****** "**? be Hurchosed
conditional upon construction of a road
to them.   Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding -half of
price. Is mada.
PRE-EMPTOR*'      FREE
ACT.
The
purchase
GRANT*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotel, First Street
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FHMUM
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. McCCTCHEON
WINNING _l?MC»
i Ty. ****** °"bls Aot Is enlarged to
nclude all parsons joining and tarring with H&" Majesty's ikriel Th.
time within which the hairs or devisees
. *..deceased pre-emptor may apply
for title under this Aet ls extended
from for one year from tha death of
such person, as formerly, until one
vear after the conclusion of tha present
war. This privilege Is also made retroactive. ^^   "
No fees relating to pre-emptions an
due or payable by soldiers on pre-
emnllons recorded after June M, flu.
Taxes are remitted for five yooii
Provision for return of moneys accrue... dj. and been paid since August
4, 1011, on account of payments, fees
or. . m on ■"Mlers" pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
^■^n.04___it,, ■ol*a hel<l *>y msmbers Of
Allied Forces, or dependants, acquired
direct or Indirect, remitted from enlist ment to March 11. 1020.
SUB-PURCHASER*  OF  CROWN
LAND*.
Provision made for Issuance of
-rinvn grants to sub-purahasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
liurchauers who failed to complete
purchase, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, Inure.,, and mxes. Where nub-purchas-
era do not claim whole of original parcel. piuTliase price due and taxes may
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications must ba
made by May 1, 1030.
GRAZING.
Crazing Act, 1919, for systematic
development of livestock Industry provides for crazing districts and range
.ulmlnisiration under Commissioner'
Annual grazing permits Issued based
on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. stock-owners may
form .\::snciatlons for range management Free, or partially free, permits
for settlors, campers er traveller.-, up
'o ten 'lead.
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. Ail work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
Ncu Telephone Office
Mi

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