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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Sep 24, 1920

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 ^ip"���������^'������������������<>��������� "*^(-f^ -"-"*  '"A*^"*1!"* ";   *���������*_"-f������i-*-|y>. ������������������  '    *���������>'.  .--���������.f-V  ;-:/^\j> -%L/  * %v  cSP    ,. ���������     ���������*<  ������ . -     /  ���������.^-^^A'^yn&raa**^^ -6''.  v'TFS    1920  '������S������.--a���������  e Valley Orchardist  19TH YEAR���������No   48  GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER 24,  1920  "Tell me what you Know is true: $1  Qft   P"RR   YEAR  I can guess as well as you." -DA.VU   i JiiO.\-    IL,AU  Wide Variation in the  Apple Crop Estimates  in Southern Okanagan.  Pear Yield Heavy  the labor factor. To those farmers  who keep an accurSH account of the  number of hours of man and horse  labor expended on each crop, costs  are definitely known, but to the  great majority of farmers-costs uf  production are only known in agen-  eral way through experience. This  indefinite or oidy general knowledge' Supporters - of    Govern-  12-i'im itK<* of the "apple crou oi  the southern Okanagan, now being  picked and shipped, vary all the  way from 40 to 70 per cent of last  year's yield, says a report from Pen  ticton. One of the best informed  shippers in the valley places the  apple ciop around Penticton and  Summerlantl around 50 per cent of  the quantity shipped out a year  ago.  Jonathans are very light .but  quite an tncrease is shown in Wagners. Every packer is delighted  with the color and quality. Late  varieties will.be large and with more  color than for many a year. There is  a particularly heavy crop of pears.  The movement of peaches and earlier apples is now very heavy. The  S,S. Okanagan last Saturday carried  6600 express packages of fruit up  the lake, while'freight shipments  were ajso heavy.        -._���������-.,  -_-.-..--.���������-v;..-.  .Increased packing, charges ' and  higher priced materials are'adding  to the season's.fruit difficulties. One  Penticton shipper figures that it  costs 28 cents more to pack and  ship, a box of apples this year than  it did last. Sixteen packere packed  2500 boxes of peaches at the Penticton Cooperative Growers on Saturday, which is considered very fast  work.  Estimate Labor Gost  Before Commencement of Operations  {experimental farms note ]  The labor costs in the operations  involved in agricultural production  demands considerable attention in  any productive scheme of farm man  agement.. The cost of producing any  standard farm crop depends ^upon a  number of factors, the most important of which are wages, climate,  soil, rent of laud and yields. Under  present day conditions labor costs  are so-high and the service rendered  rtfton  n{ ouob a Iotv    otanH n rrl    AS    t.n  make certain lines of crop production unprofitable. Such being the  case, it is extremely important that  a careful estimate be made of costs  to produce and probable values of  returns before commencement of  operations.  In producingieed for live   stock>  can   the   average farmer grow with  profit under the present  labor conditions the forage crops that require  a lot of   human effort?   The   labor  charge for the production of one ton  of ensilage ten years ago did not exceed   $2   on   well  managed farms.  Under present conditions  the labor  cost is more than double the cost of  ten years ago. It is   the same  with ,  roots,   grain,   hay, dairy   produce, j  meat products, 'fruits,   poultry and j  all other farm produce. The greatest ]  increase in farm production  cost is  of labor costs in crop production is  responsible for considerable production that is below the b >rder line <*f  pr-ifit. It is holding,many farmers  to certain lin-'a of crop production  tout might well Oe anandoned, or  at ieast. adjusted Lo suit the prevailing high labor costs. -  ' The actual figuring out by' t'hn  individual farmer od-his own farm,  of the cost of labor in his production operations is the only way to  determine accurately the profit or  loss on operations, in so far as the  labor factor ia concerned for each  individual farm. When the labor  cost of.contemplated crop production  operations is known, the farmer is  in'a position where he may readily  determine the advisability of undertaking the lines of production in  question. For instance, if a farmer  considers " the advisability of pro  ducing roots for stock feed, a number of factors are known, rent of  land, cost of manure, cost of seed;  experience will give a basis for esti  mating the number of hours required in preparing a seed bed,- in  the sowing of seed, in singling the  jpote,-,in.= .hoeing, -cjiltiyajir^,r.and:  harvest. These numerous items are  largely hand labor, and when  counted in the terms of hours or  dollars, give-the operator, the per  acre cost of his crop, and .will de  termine procedure! A wide margin  must be added to the total estimated  cost of labor, and the stable factors,  to allow for the restrictions fre  quently placed on crop prokuction  by weathei, plant diseases and in������  sects. Plan so that the field or farm  will be producing whatever it is  best suited to produce, keeping in  mind that every hour of human or  horse labor is stacking up costs in  production. Aim to get the most  out of the labor expenditure by  concentrating on a few definite lines.  ment Are Successful in  Both Eastern By-Elcc-  tions  the Conservative candidate in the  provincial. In the provincial elections, however, the Farmers' candidate overcame this majority ' in the  county. In the federal their candidate failed to do"so, and Mr. Mc  Curdy pulled out with a comforta  ble majority.  Greater Production  Farms Will Yield  $1,000,000 Profit-  Making 719 PerCent Profit  Toronto, Sept. 22.���������Profits ranging as high as 719 percentare taken  by Toronto restaurants on the sale  of a cup of tea, according to the report of the committee appointed by-  Mayor Church to investigate prices  and profitB of Toronto restaurants.  At 5 cents a cup as much as 52 per  cent profit was made. Coffee profits  ranged as high as 243 per cent and  grapefruit sold at 20 cents profited  the restaurants 218 per cent.  Tomatoes costing, a fraction over  1 cent were sold at 15 cents, a profit  of 1400 per cent. Shredded wheat  sold at 15 cents realized 86 per cent  profit and at 20 cents it brought  173 percent. Oatmeal porridge is  sold at 242 per ceut profit.  In Denver there is a mark near  the state capitol which is exactly  one mile above sea level.  Eighty Hve per cent of the war-  torn farms in France have already  been cleared of projectiles.  Rats in tbe United States destroy  $200,000,000 worth of property annually.  Ottowa, Sept. 21.���������Lite mums  give Hon. Ii W. 'Wigmore -i im-  joiity of 4 LOO over Dr. A. E. Emery  Complete returns are still to b������  received, but Mr. McCurdy's majority over Capt. Dickson 'is given  so far as 1505. *  Premier Meighen and the new  National Liberal and Conservative  party have successfully run the  gauntlet of their first test of public  opinion and have secured the election in Colchester and St. John respectively of Hon Messrs. F. B. Mc-  Curdy and R. W. Wigmore. Mr.  McCurdy's majority is more than  1500, while Mr. VVigmore's exceeds  4000, his opponent losing his deposit. In normal times the election  of Conservatives in' these counties  would have created little more than  a ripple, and would have been taken  as a matter of course. Colchester is  .traditionally! Conservative, while St.''  John is a county which dearly loves  to-bere'presented by a minister and.  much appreciates what a minister  can do.        ���������    ���������     *  Mr. McCurdy.was given an acclamation in Colchester in 1917. Mr.*  Wigmore was returned in St. John  in the same election by a majority of  more than 8000. Since then a Far  mer's party has eprung up in Col������  Chester, and in the last provincial  elections captured both Colchester  seats. Labor has also shown signs  of political awakening. Furthermore, full woman suffrage has added  to .the electorate and complicated  predictions. So that the electiou of  the two ministers has been received  with a sigh of relief in government  circles at Ottawa.  Dr. A. E. Emery, the Liberal opponent of Mr. Wignaore, was au  eleventh-hour candidate,wbose name  had not been mentioned until nomination day, but who had been a  previous Liberal candidate. He had  practically no assistance from the  official opposition at Ottawa; in fact,  the only speaker sent down to his  assistance was A. K. McMaster, of  Brome.  In Colchester, Mr. McCurdy   was  opposed by a formidable   candidate  in the person   of Capt. Hugh   Dickson, M.C., ajfarmer aud  a returned  soldier with a splendid   war  record, j  and with the inspiration of a double  farmer victory in the county  at  the:  provincial electiou. Apart from   tbe \  women's vote (which, however, was  polled   in   the provincial  election),  there were two uncertain  elements, i  namely,Liberal and Labor. Itwould  not appear that either  solidly   sup-1  ported the Farmer candidate in the j  electiou just ended. Truro, which is  a   railway   center, ia  the big labor  district of Col.chester. At the provin  ���������< ��������� r i  cial elections Truro gave the Conservative candidate a majority of  2095, In the federal, Truro gave  Mr. McCurdy a majority of 2110, or  15 in excess of  what  was  accordi d  Regina,Sept. 21.���������Tbe v*ilu<- ot the  crop now being taken off the government- greater ptodaction farms is  estimated at ������2.500,000 by officials  of the department, of Indiai*. affairs  here. Wheal is being threshed at  the rale of 20,000 hus-htdp a dav f\y  ten outfits. Oue hundred thousand  of the estimated 500,000 bushel crop  has been threshed. The year's  profits will be well over SI,000,000.  Robert Campbell Nominated Returning Officer  for Grand Forks���������Qfli-'  cers for Other Districts  M'KELVIE WILL  - CONTEST YALE  National Liberal-Gonser-  tives Fee! Gonfident the  Vernon Editor  Will  Be  - Elected.",;,-,.v.^.. ..   .   . -  ���������J...A. McKelvie, editor, of the  Vernon News, -.was unanimously  nominated at a convention' in Penticton of the National Liberal Conservative party last Thursday night  to contest Yale district in the forthcoming by-election to elect a member to the federal parliament to sue  ceed Hon. Martin Burrell. Delegates were present from every electoral district with the exception of  Grand Forks.  Mr. McKelvie paid glowing tribute to tbe Hon. Arthur Meighen.  He had followed the career of the  present Dominion premier from the  outset, and the phenomenal rapidity  with which he had risen to his present position as the premier of Canada could only be attributed to the  sterling worth of the man. During  the war period the most onorous duties always fell to the lot of Mr.  Meighen, and the government made  no mistake in intrusting these duties  to him. Mr. McKelvie could rightly  claim for the premier marked ability,  good judgment backed up by youth  and au almost iron constitution in  capacity for work. At last the great  west had been recognizen and for the  first time' Canada, had a western premier. He was, indeed, proud to serve  the present premier with all the  strength and ability he could command. Mr. Meigheu's platform for  the conduct of the Canadian government was the only safe platform to  guide the destiny of fhe country during the momentous years to come.  Victoria, Sept. 19���������Under the  provisions of the temperance plebiscite act the Oliver cabinet has recommended the following to be the  returning officers for tbe approval  ot the lieutenant governor:  Cranbrook, Thomas Roberts.  Fernie, David Black  Grand Forks, Robert Campbell.  Greenwood, WilHam Lakeland.  Kaslo, Henry T. Heale.  Nelson, James O'Shea.  Revelsioke, Frederick B  Hil".  Rossland, George Urqubart.  Slocan, H. B. Herridge.  Similkameen, P. E. Rowlands.  Sou'h   Okanagan,   Major   E    J.  Maguire.  OPPORTUNITY FOR  ftPPLLEXPORT  Removal of British Embargo Should Prove an  Incentive to Ganadian  Growers  Explosable Kids  Seattle, Sept. 21.���������Two boys ate  several sticks of dvnamite purloined  from a contractor's powder house  Monday morning, and, literally full  of dynamite, are being closely guarded on a praire east oi the city.  In some parts of England ''buriaj  cakes" are still served at funerals.  Ottawa, Sept. 20.���������The ooaimer  cial apple of the Dominion, despite  the large increase in Ontario over  last year, now indicates a decrease  of over a quarter of a million bar  rels over 1919, according to the  September report of the fruit commissioner's branch. The quality* of  the crop marketed to date is decidedly better than lasc year.  In British Columbia the crop is  no;v estimased at from 50 to 55 per  cent of 1919. Ontario's exports to  the United Kingdom this season  will show a substantial increase over  1919, and this, with the established  markets in the west and western  Quebec will absorb the balance of  the crop at satisfactory prices. Quebec will have only 50 per cent of a"  normal crop, while tbe exportable  surplus from New Brunswick will be  sin all?  In Nova Scotia the commercial  estimate continued at 900,000 barrels, as compared with 1,000,000  barrels last year, of which 475,000  were exported to the United King  dom and 154,864 to the United  States.  Owing to the poor English crop  and the removal of all restrictions  on the purchase and sale of apples  until November 15, there will be a  strong incentive to dispose of the  exportable Canadian crop within  that period.  Slicllield, England, situated forty  miles from the nearest seaport, is pe  titioning thc government for a deep  waterway to the ocean.  During 1919, 26,000 fur skins  were shipped out of  Nova Scotia. .'���������������������������'.''' '^  W'  ���������-���������*;.%  ��������� ���������**;���������  THE   SUN.    GRAND    FORKS,    B.C.  %*-  f-i rt    t&S  U  AN  INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER  G. A.  EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER  ast year from faraway Java. There arc min  eralizod areas said to contain coal, iron, gold  silver and precious metals of many kinds  They have not yet been prospected.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES���������PAYABLE IN ADVANCE  One Year (in Canada and Great Rritain) SI.00  Ono Year (in tlie United States)      1.50  Address all communications to  Thh Ghaxu Forks Sun, ��������� . *��������� ���������    ���������  Phone 101R Giund Forks, b. C; 11,1.00 volumes, each half an  inch   in  thick  ness. There used to be a copy -/in   manuscript  The Great Encyclodia of China, commenced  at Nankin in 140S, is the greatest literary undertaking ever known, over 2000 scholars  having been engaged in its production. It  comprises* 22,877 separte sections, bound into  ��������� OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AV-EXUJJ'-ANT) .LAKE STREET.  FEIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1020  Ibis not in gun powar, says-Chamber's -Jour- were saved  nal, that the Hood, the latest English super-  d read naught,- excels', butdn the combination  of great gun power and high speed. The new  battleship has a designed speed -of thirty-one  knots, whereas earlier battleships were capable  of the ���������'���������Yung Lo Ta.Tien" which on  account  of the enormous expense involved,'was  never  printed. A verbatim copy made in   1567  and  stored at the Hanlin college, Peeing, was  at  tacked by fire In 1900. Only about 100 volumes  DE-bYftnii'  REAL ESTATE  FIRE INSURANCE  and Financial Agents  , Tobago's failure to obtain greater recognition of its importance as -the.''only authentic  'Robinson Crusoe island" is doubtless due to  the fact that it is a ������������������retiring little  island, con-  OFTICAL SERVICE'  We-render correct defective  eyesight.  We are headquarters for the  newest  ������PTICAX GOOBS  Ki-iii-tcirOflicc':  Royal  Bank' IJIdg-  GEO.C. EGG.'.'���������:���������   ���������  t      ,.-������������������.���������  '������������������. in charge ..  FARM   LANDS OUR  SPECIALTY  Nelson       GRAND FORKS       Trail  Call    here   and  eyes tested.  have vour  of steaming only twenty>five knots. To obtain cenifed chiefjy with its plantations and  trade  the high speed it has been necessary almost to Leaving eCrusoe out  altogether,.Tobago  has  'J. G. TAYLOU  Jeweller and Optician.,  SUCCKSSOK UO A. .D.'MOKKISON  GRAND FORKS  ransfer .Hiompany  DAVIS SOAMSEN, Props     .  louble the.power, no less than 144,000 horse  power being required, as against 75,000 horsepower in the Queen Elizabeth. The length   of  the hull is 800 feet.    The main armament con.-  sists of eight-fifteen-inch/guns in four turrets.  Curiously enough, the thickness *of  the  side  armor, as compared with, that   of  the Queen  Elizabeth, has   been   reduced   from   thirteen  inches to twelve, but the   protection   for  the  barbettes is two inches   thicker, and   that for  -the gun houses  four  inches   thicker, than  in  the   older   vessels.    The   main   deck, too, is  thicker.    Protection from torpedoes is afforded bv< modified "blisters" along  each  side' of  the hull under the water and .by a division  of  the hull into an unusually  large   number   of.  water-tight compartments.   As the Hood was  designed after the battle of Jutland, do doubt  the innovations are the result of experience.  Originaily four battleships of the  Hood   type  were ordered, but contracts for the other three  .were canceled soon   after   the  armistice   was  .signed.  has had an eventful history from the time  it was discovered by Christopher Columbus  on his third voyage, until England took it from  Prance in 1803 and started to turn it into a  profitable col only.. Its preset estate after a  century of English rule is less that of a desert  island than of a partly wooded, partly cultivated and built-up isle of the tropics.  "Tsend my mind out to a tailor to-, be pressed   every   morning," said   a   wbi-msical   man  whose speech has noendof odd-and interesting  turns.  "How do you do it?" asked  his friend.  The man of-whimsical speech,dropped his figure.  "I read bright and beautiful things quite  away from my own.field," was   the   reply.   "I  read poetry which has a gay rhythm and paints  pictures all full of soft sunshine.  I read essays  pungent with keen epigrams and  well turned  phrases. I read books where men have poured  their souls into words and drink strength from  the robust old speech.   It only   takes a   little  while each morning, but I bring a   new  mind  to   the work   of the day."    You have to lake  care of an automobile. Some men do not know  that you have to take care of your mind.  England and Scotland have niany caves,  though most of them are small. Along the  rocky coast of Scotland can be found caverns  formed by the waves, but in the Peak cave,  Derbyshire, .England, there is much of interest. One peculiar thing about the English  caves is the marvelous relics found there, Peak  cave having furnished the greatest number.  When first .explored it contained fossil remains  of rhinoceroses, lions/ hyenas and.other���������Aw-ild  beasts now found only in parts of Asia and  Africa. This seems to indicate that England  was once a tropical country. Stone axes, hammers and other implements also were found,  showing-that the people of that day lived in  caves. Peak cave is not a very large one, as it  is only about a mile in length and 000 feet below the surface.  I have opened a Tiew 11apneas shop a-nd am prepared  to make harness to order  and do all kinds of repair  work. ��������� Shop equipped with  inodeni machinery. All work  guaranteed: : ...      '���������  City Rag&agc and General  - Transfer ���������'���������'  Goal,. -Wood::and   Ice  'for Sale  ���������rawfdr  Near Telephone Office  ������  Of  rice  at  Phone 64  Petrie's  St  ore  Yale Barber  Shop  Razor Honing a Specialty"  Real Estate and Insurance  OHCIIAKDS,   KAH.M   I.AXDS   AND CITY  PKOPKUTY  Excellent facilities for sollitifc your farms  We-lmve agents sit nil Coast and Pruirie*  Poinrs  ���������V'B. CAKUY AUTOMOHiIJi INSUKANCK.  DEALHH IX -POI.KS, POSTS AN!) TIES,  *^_.-w-v-.-.-XSy* FARM:.VKODUCE",   7       .  Keliiible inform;ition rcsardinKt'liis district  cheerfully furnished. Wo solicit your en-  qulrft*!".  Jake Johnson, of Georgia, was summoned  ��������� to   court   on  an   assault  charge.    Th." stare  brought into court the weapons used���������a huge  pole, a dagger, a pail' of $hears, a  saw   and   ;i  gun. Jackson's counsel producod as tlie  complainant's weapons an ax, a  shovel^ ������'i  scythe,  a hoe and a pair of  tongs.    The jury was out  only a short while and returned with this verdict: "Jlesolved, That we, thejury, would have  given #;"> to see thc fight."  W th two or three exceptions, nuts* are'rich  in fat and protein and low   in  carbohydrates.  With the exception of the chestnut; the   peanut and the litchi 'nut, the  average nutritive  value of nuts in general is about  200  calories  to the ounce, or double the value of an  equal  quantity of starch or sugar.    The most impor  taut nuts which grow in this country are   the  almond, the English walnut, the pecan ancl the  peanut. The native black walnut,, the  hickory  nut, the pinou, the hazelnut and the beechnut  are valuable nuts. Among the   imported   nuts  the most valuable are the JJrazii  nut,   the  co  coanut, the pistachio ami the litchi nut,   .  P. A. Z. ^ARE,'. Proprietor  YAUVl-IOTliL, FlHST SXKKKT     .  Of all present-day Sewing Machines.  Why bujj 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"  er "������&������ Gardner"  Complete Home Furnishers  Jaoob Fraser. Englishman, sold his wife fr  a quart of beer, and   then   the   queer   Eu^lisi*  upon   holding   the   auctioned-ofl'  law insisfcr  wife fo  ngamy.  The Amazon valley is said to be the greatest undeveloped region in the world which is  yet untouched. The soil is said to be extra  ordinarily -fertile. The forests offer wood in  inexhaustible, variety, many of them cabinet  woods of rare value. Of vegetable oil nuts, a  tenth part only is known to the outside world.  Resins, gums, spices, medicinal plants, fibers  ebound in infinite variety. Kapok grows along  the banks of most of tho main rivers, but not  a pound of it is exported to the United States,  ���������lthough America imported 7,000,000 pounds'  Wery fat woman wants to lie an angel.   An  ke a nightgown all  angel wears a loose gown  the time.  And even if God did create a Perfect Man,  the woman he married would find as many  flaws in him as titer'.; are holes in a Swiss  cheese.  Why Wo Are'Late  We made up The .Sun this week in larger pa yes with  the intention of printing in on our yew press. When we  got ie/idy to print thoi'c wasn't enough ''juice" on tin*  wires Lo drive Lhr; motor, -irid after the city had installed  a larger trrn> former the motor refu.sed to mote. We then  .spent a d;iy arid a half debating with ourselves whether  to fall back on our old .standby or to get drunk. A good  drunk would have perfectly justifiable, but we finally de-  '���������idi'd to give otir readers the benefit of the doubt.  Supposing you -went up to speak to a  man yuu oiil not know, and you blurted  out "Hello!" He would doubtless look in  wonderment at'you, and then he would  ask, "Who are you?" Then you would  apologize for not introducing yourself.  It's about the same thing when you say  "Hello" when answering a telephone call.  The person you are speaking does not  know who is at the other end o.l the  phone, and naturally he, questions who is  speaking.  Don't say "Hello." Introduce yourself  first thing.  BKiTIS  rELEPHONE ^���������''*;7rlr<?*-**I  ,- "' f   ':'  CHE   SUN.    GRAND    FORKS,    B. C.  THE BUTTER  MAKES THE CAKE  taste right. Bad butter will spoil all  the oilier care and good materials you  put into your unlet; baking. Use our  Maple Leaf prime, high grade creamery butter and your cake and other  cooking will taste fine. Also the finest  table butter is our Maple Leaf. ��������� Try  a pound or two  CURLEW CREAMERY CO.,  LIMITED  ���������   GRAND FORKS, B. C.  IS  ABLY NEED!  The fruit industry being of a very  p-rHhrhlPuind uncertain nature, re-  ��������� quires mure "skill in   handling   than  any    other   branch Of   agriculture,  says the Prairie Fruit   Markets  Bui  letin    It is unnecessary here to   (lie  cu.us the fruitgrower, a*-1 hie   tim^ is  fully occupied the year round.    The  harvest, which is the busy seasou   of  the  salesmen or sales managers and  their stuff of shippers (who are specially   trained   men)   at the longest  only lasts from June  until   December.   We have given somo study  to  the question of how to employ fully  the fruit sellers and shippers for the  twelve months in the year. We submit that every organized fruit grow  iug   district   in   add tion to having  their own cooperative stores, should  be equipped with cold  storage  and  byproduct   factory.    We   offer as a  pattern the Puyallup   Valley   Fruit  Growers'   oeeociation, which is   the  conception   of  Senator  Paulhamus-*  This is a very   large   concern  now,  but it was small only a few years ago  and it shows what is possible  even  with rather indifferent cooperation.'  The Balesmen at the  prairie end  can   sell   canned frnit   and juices,  and the shipper can ship them"without danger from froBt at  any   time  in the year. We will allow the associations to work out this thought.  At present our fruit juices, which  are largely in deuand, come from-  the United States and Eastern Canada.  We have the fruit, we have the  staff and we have the market; all we  require is a little equipment. Au association that does not provide this  insurance, to its basiness has not in  our opinion reached the economy  stage. . ������  Potatoes  We have seen some fine potatoes  of ihe Netted Wonder variety from  British Columbia, says the Prairie  Markets Bulletin. The grading left  nothing to be desired. These spud-*  sold at retail at 7 lbs. for 25c, while  ungraded sold 8 lbs. for 25c, and at  that difference in price the graded  spuds were tb-c* liesr buy. They wer*  all sold; out before the ungraded  commrnced to go.  This is a year to feed the market  with spuds. We do not. anticipate  that there will, he a gold mine in  storing large quantities of spuds this  year; however, the crop is not out  of danger from frost and the situation will be influenced by the condition at pitting time.  Lift off Corns!  Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezono  costs only a few cents.  Onions  The market for onions will be  rather slow at' shipping time owing  to the congested state of, the onion  market in the east. Onion growers  should see that they are well graded  and cured. The best way to meet  tbe present situation is to feed the  market from storage. Buyers will  hesitate to buy in great quantities  ahead unless at a price that will be  bard on the growers. Onions that  are not well cured or small should  not be stored, but sold now. '  Pursued by Villains  Chicago, Sept. 22.���������Major A. V.  Dairympie, centra'l prohibition director, has.$3,jQaO-000 worth of-confiscated liquor'in one warehouse.  When it was stored on the ground  floor a tuunel through the solid  stonework was discovered.  Tbe liquor was moved to the  tenth floor.  Monday a hole big enough to pass  a case of whisky was found bored  through the twelve inch concrete  roof.  Six armed guards now surround  the hole..  With your fingers! You can lift ofl  any hard corn, soft corn, or corn between  the toes, and the hard skin calluses fronj  bottoin of feet.  A tiny bottle of "Freezone"' costs little  ���������t iiny'drug Btore; apply a few drops  upon the corn or calms. Instantly it  sto^-a hurting:, then shortly you lift that  bothersome com or callus right off, root  and all, without one bit of pain or sore-  iit***'**.   Truly!    No humbug!  News of the City  The "annunl general m������et.ing of  the Maple Leaf Mines, L'd., was  held in the company's office in Phis  city on Monday evening. There was  a good attendance, and the share-*  holders expressed themselves as  satisfied with the past year's devel������  opment work on the property.  Baroness Macdonald of EarDscliffe,  widow of the great Canadian premier, Sir John A. Macdonald, died  on ��������� September 3, according to a  Lonnou report. She was 84 years of  age.  Thanksgiving this jyear will be  celebrated on Monday, Octobei 18.  A .formal order to this effect has  been approved by the Ottawa government  One 4-room and one 5-room  house-for sale, cheap. Apply J. R.  Mooyboer, blacksmith.  LLOYD GEORGE  MAY VISIT GOAST  A special dispatch from Washington printed in the New York World  declares that Premier Lloyd George  is to disenss the Anglo-Jaanese  treaty with the premiers of the  British dominions at a conference to  be held in Vancouver in the autumn  The World says:  "Premier Lloyd George will cross  the Atlantic in. October to meet the  premiers of the British dominions  on the Pacific cdasi for a  conference  nn   tto roaonral   of  tile    A uglo-Japcm-  ese alliance.   This conference probably will be held in Vancouver."  POSTPONED OWING  TO PLEBISCITE DATE  Because October 20 has been set  as fee date for the prohibition  plebiscite, the ceremonies planned  for the dedication of the peace arch  over the Pacific highway at the international boundary at Blaine will  have to be postponed. Invitations  for the peace arch celebration had  already been sent out for October  20, but these will now be cancelled.  Samuel Hill, of Murrayville, Wash.,  consulted Premier Oliver on the  subject.  The Corporation of the City of  Phoenix will officially go out of  business on the first of the year.  Miss Charlotte Acres, who has  been seriously ill during the past  two weeks, is reported to be slightly  improved.  Padlock Safety Paper,for private  bankchecks. kept in stock by The  Sun Job Department.  Those wishing neat sign painting  to ornament their business places  sbould call on W. P. O'Connor, a  returned soldier.  DON'T HESITATE!  PHONE 101R  FORFINE PRINTING  ii  AUTO LIVERY  AT YOUB  SERVICE  Modern Rigs and Good  Horses at All Hours  at  the  Model Livery Barn  M. H. Burns, Prop.  Phone 68 Second Street  CITY CARTAGE CO.  Job Printing at The Sun office at  practically the same prices as before  the big war.  BUY "DIAMOND DYES"  DON'T RiSK MATERIAL  Each package of "Diamond Dyes" contains directions so simple that any  woman can dye any material without  streaking, fading or running. Druggist  has color card���������Take no other dye!  13  The Sun is a $2   newspaper  sold  at $1 per year,  JUTR. BUSINESS q^AN,  have you ever thought  that advertising putp you in  good company? It is an old  saying that a man is known  by the company he keeps.  When you join the ranks of  the advertisers you join the  ranks of the biggest and  most successful merchants  and manufacturers in the  world.  How many large concerns  can you name in any large  city in the country? Name  them and you will notice  that all are big advertisers  and all are leaders in their  lines. Ask your friends to  name the most successful  merchants they know in the  big cities, and in each case  the name ot a great advertiser will be mentioned.  The same rule is true of  smaller citiej' and towns.  The successful merchants  are the advertisers. The  advertiser stamps himself as-  one having confidence in  himself and his wares, as  one proud of his calling and  seeking publicity and the  test of patronage.  GENERAL TRANSFER BUSINESS  AND DEALER IN  Office !  F. Downey's Cigar Sture  PETERSEN & PETERSEN, Proprietors ���������#_ai\-** j������--������7������*rziKZGiftrzt&t*t"::  V   hCruUf*i|i Mtn*4af  r'.-.4^{Vtt&^iK*^*������-W.3,������^  ^*������j?*'J{yw/siW;*  "'���������^rr^^^.^S^^^-s?^  ^7,*Aiij:j'Cf>ijj-ii-**'1>^-'^'-"iJfl''  , -���������vif.fi.swrt'^y;-*'-/?  r'  I-iiE    riliiV    UK-AN13    FORKS,    B. C.  News of the City  A number of members of the Green  wnod 1\. of P. lodee visited the local  lodge' at their meeting on Tuesday  opening. A. "big feed" was prepared  for thc visitors, and' an enjoyable  evening was spent by .every one who  attended the meeting.  .Miss Kathleen Kerby left for Vancouver yestorday. She and -Miss Helen  Campbell, who left for the const last  week, will take the first year's eour'so  At the University of British Columbia.  'Allen Porter, ofSidley, was in the  city yesterday looking for men for  his saw mill.  Judge Brown presided over a   two  days'  sitting of the county court in  this  city  this ;.vyee.k",, the case of the  Western; Printing  company,  "of-Calgary, vs.  Laws,  of this   city, taking  up most of-the time   Plaintiffs claimed about-; SI200 for work performed,'  and  the defendant   claimed that the  work    had'  not been  finished at the  time agreed   upon, and' that   partly  owing  to this fact   he was forced   to  take his theatrical    company- bff the  road.    The printed matter had  subse  quently been destroyed   in    a fire in  the  plaintiffs'  place of hu.siness, and  had  never boon delivered.���������. Judgment  was reserved.     The case of Glarkson  vs.    Chukson,   being    a   controversy  over a homestead  transfer,   was set  tied on about a fifty-fiity basis.  You can' not reach; The Sun's  numerous readers except, through  Irf -advertising.coluinns.   ;  APPLE PRICES  FOR THIS YEAR  The prune crop  on   the  Sunnyside  ranch has been picked and shipped.  J, F. O'C. Wood, a prominent  shoe man of .Vancouver, returned to  the coast yesterday, after "attending  the annual meeting of the Maple Leaf  Mines, Ltd,   :  F. B. Stack, of Trail, is in the  city. He was formerly a resident of  Grand Forks.  The men working in the Gran by-  mines.at Phoenix put in their last  shift Sunday night.  The Consolidated     company's-Em  ma inine,  near Eholt,'   now   employs  about twenty-four men. ���������'������������������;.���������'  Mr. atfd Mrs. Harry. Cameron returned on ��������� Wednesday from their  wedding trip to Spokane.  Tom Moore left for Princeton.on  Friday.,He intends to make his home  iu  that town. '    ;  Fall'and winter apple    prices   for  1921) are now fairly established. The  removal of the British embargo   until November 15 and the advance in  mixi mumcontrol price from    20/10  to 23 has bad a decided i-fleet.    Thn  opening price given   out. nine   days  ago When about 400 cars were placed  was a little lower than today's   quo  s-itious.    Wft\''lthie8 were    sold   at  $2 -10, Macs $2.7-5, Winesaps $3 and  Delicious ���������$���������':>.2o   ' Manitnb-i, Ontario  and��������� G reut 13ri ta in were 111e   hea vie.st  buyers since price?    have   stiffened,  as toe   followii.ig   table   will    show.  ���������At date*of wriiing, AUgust   20,    up  wards of 500 cars have  been sold ta.  prairie points:.  'BIAMONtoS'  They have a 'peculiar charm of  their own that always 'appeals.  Thc display of diamond jewelry  is a I way i embracing J t includes  diamonds of every style, and  ���������mountings  8300  1 lings from ������50   to  JOHN GRASSICK  Mrs. Eiuil Larsen has returned to  her home, after being a patient in  the Grand Forks hospital for  several  weeks.  Weulthies ....  Jonathans ...-.  Macintosh Red   .  Yellow .Nowtons.  Winesaps. . . .  Delicious. . .'. . :..  Spitz. ..........  Mixed Winter....  Hyslop's.Crabs... . .  Tronsceniietit.'. . .  'No. 1.  . S2 50  .2.75  . 285  .. 3.00  .3.25.  . 3.50.  .3 00  3.75  .1.60.  1.25  No. 2  S2.25  2.35  2.551  2.501  2.75  3.00  2 50  I3*)t'b Sanger, of Or.oville, attended  the annual meeting of the Maple Leaf  Mines on Monday evening and returned home Wednesday.  Mr. Ingram, of Phoenix, was in the  city yesterday.  :   Mavor, GuMey. 'of Greenwood,  was  a visitor   in the city- on    Wednesday.:  Thomas Dunlap returned   to   Che  saw on Whdnesday.  Ue is a    share  holder in the Maple Leaf Mines, and  attended the annual  meeting  of   the  .coiiip-iuy Monday evening.  .J<;'wi MoKie has moved the smaller  liuiid"'^ of the old steel works to tlie  Houndary Iron Works, to replace the  toasting building destroyed- bv fire o  couple of weeks ago.  Apple p'ickiiia and. packing is now  well under way. This year the greater-portion of the crop is being handled by the Staples Fruit Company,  Ltd. Frank Staples, of Creston. is in  charge of the work. ���������   ;-���������������������������  Provincial Constable Killam and  bride have returned from Vancouver.  They have taken up their residence  on Third street.  Bartlott Pears (scarce)..3.(JO .......  CombiuiUion packs, List   A,   82 75  and S2.50.1      ..   ,'  -Combination   packs, List 13, *S'2 50  and..e;2...25. ���������'  List A ��������� Winter Spies. Spitz. Now  tun,". Homo Beauty,-   'Winter ' Banana  List B���������All.other winter varieties  BOOT    REPAIRING  rCLE        !  Cycling   is   easy   when   you ride the high grade Bicvr-.'es'  J sell���������thpAwheels lhat run smoothly year afl^r yar.   Let  me explain to you my easysnle plan on tprm������.  First-Class'Kcpair Work done in Bla.cl:-*nii'hini', H-'izinu,  Aluminum   Soldering,   Oxy-Acetylene   Welding Wnod-  work, Etc..'..-  ;; MOOYBOEK SlBSfMH-'KfSJrg  Open.Saturday-Evcnisi������s Till 10 o'Clock  lynppsis ;of-;:: '  and Act'Amendments  TAKK   yotir  repnirs  to   Armson, sboe   ro  *  puirer.    The   Hub.    Looli:  for  the   Rig  Boot.  M'ATIJK NOTICE  OTHER TABLETS N0:  ASPIRIN AT ALL  _ Noble Binns, of Trail, a prominent  ���������k- r'f P. officer, visited the local  h'dge at its meeting Tuesday evening  a- j  Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"  are Genuine Aspirin  Sam  Erickson    has gone    to   Ta-  coma to   work in  the   Northern   Pa  cifie shops.  The North Fork branch of tho  Kettle Valley line is being put in  condition so that it can be kept op������*>n  for tratlif. during the winter months  The trestles and approaches to hridtc***  are being filled in, and the ro-i''b'"l  has been ballasted as far as the R*���������*.���������!���������  Candy mill.  (DmSRSIOS-AND USE,)'        .  TAKE NOTICE that The  Maple ���������*loiiF Mines  1 , whoso address is "Grand Forks, LLC, will  apply for n licence to take ancl use,-15,000  Kullons lier day of water out of Frsiuklin  Orei'k, which Hows* south or lv auiVrlruii-jLLulfl.  Keltic : Rivet ��������� iibont one niilo south bast i������f  I'ranltlln Greek. Ihe water will bo diverted  from the .stream about. SCO feet west of wasron  bridge and will beused for power purt)Osn  upon the mine described as Maple Lent  Mines. This notice was posted on the.ground  on the Siliduy of July. 1!>20. A copy of this  notice luid nnc application rnirsiiaiit'thcrt'to  and to tlio"Water Act, 1914," will heKl'-diii  the oflice ofthe Water Kccnrdcrr. Grand  Porks, H. O. Objections to the' application  may ho fiied with the said U'ntpr Recorder  or with ;the Cmnptroller of Water Rturn's,  I'.iiliaiMont. Bnildin s, Victoria. Ii. C. within  thfrty days alter the first appearance of this  notice in a looal newspaper. Tho da'o of the  Jirst publication of this notice is Jtilv 16th,  11120.  MA I'M'" LI-WF .MIXiiS, LTD.. Applicant  IVi-H. \V. Voinifr. Man'^er.  Wanted���������Tenders   for 100 fpet of  tnnuelinij on th--* M*ir>le Leaf Mines;  nir drills-' and power furnished.    Af>  ply H. W. Yfiiing, Mraud Korks.  If yon don't see the "Bayer Cross"  on the tablets, you are not getting  Aspirin���������only an acid imitation.  ��������� The "Bayer Cross'-* is your only way  of knowing that you are getting rronlIi���������G  Aspirin, proscribed by "physicians for  over nineteen years anil proved safe by  millions for Headache. Neural-da. Colds,  I l-Jlteiinia!.;.-,ti!, Lumbago. Neuritis, and for  ."IV-'11   grnerally.    :.[-..(!:.���������   in   Canada.  Handy tin ho:;:s of 3.2 tablets���������also  larger si-ed "'.'ii-.y..-,--' j/ackases can be  had at dn;g siorcs.  Aspirin  is  u_ trade mark  (registered  111   Can'da).   of   O-ivei*   .A [aim fact tire   of  j\'onon'-'t!cacide--ter of Salicylicacid.  While  it  is  well  known  that Aspirin  I ���������in*-*!!** Bayer nia.rnifaetnre, to assist the  public against imitations, the Tablets of  Bayer Conipany, Ltd., will be 'staiuped  with    th.-ir   general   trade   mark,   the  "Mayor Cross.**  " S. T. HULL  Est-ibJishc'd-lWlO  RcalEsiatc ancl InsuraKcc  Kusidonl At;ent Griind  I'ui-ks 'I ownsite  Conipany, [jtiuitcd  Minimum price of flrat-clasa land  reduced to ?5 an acre; second-class to  $2.50 an acre.   ... .    Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands only.  Records will bo granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  necessary improvements on respective  claims.  Pre-ernptors must occupy- claims for  Ave years ar'd mako'improvemct'ta to  value of $10 per acre, including, clear-,  ing and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving Crown Gr:*,nt.  "Where pre-emptor in occupation not  . less than 3 years, and lias made proportionate improvements, ho may, bo-  cause of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of ,.im-:  provement and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent resi- ,  dence .may, be issued, provided, applicant makes improvements to extent of  $300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improvements  or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained in  less than 5 years, and improvements  _c������-���������SlO.JWKper acre���������-flwdu ding1 5 -acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptoj* holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires ��������� land in conjunction with his  farm,"without actual'occupation, provided statutory improvements made,  and residence maintained on Crown  granted land, w '    .  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and-industrial purposes  areas exceeding C!0 acres may be  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory'or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may be purchased; oonditions include  payment of stumpage.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may be purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is mado.  GRANTS  CORPORATION OF THE COT OF GRAND FORKS  17    "S ^^ICI  Ftirnis       Orcluirds      City Property  ^fT'-nts tit" NeU-oSi. Cal-rnry Wilmipt ���������_: >��������� nd  .i:her iVaii ic points.    \* aic'iiinci' A^i'iits:  i'������M>Kn iXVKA'i'JJ KNTS  ������.VTT|-N������i.:j: V UANDS l.'I'l).  iistab'-i I Oil in I -lil. >���������.'������������������ :'.������������������(��������� in n ;..>s'. !;'-u to  t' 11 -. -11 i s' 1 I-liable inf">: iiiufii'11 ciiiieonii:ig t n i-  1I1���������   rir  Wiire-for free l!to"atnri>.  TIMBER  SALE X254G  .Si-.-U.H!> I'!' IlKliSu II be :��������� ci..v, 1 |,y til-  I'is-iiv F'liiistcr, .v.-'lson. ncii j.:t-.-! '-!i.t  11 i.jii on tin---th di.y in ������������������<���������(��������� ti'ii, I it-���������-. ': H>,i ��������� . -i  pill ���������lii:si������ . I 1 l-eni-,. :.*i'.-l'.i. ii--.-. r ICi'-r (.-i- V.  t.. cut l-'u-i l-ir n,i! 'Iiiin,inn- 'I'-cv.  ^ <��������� -J-l'lir      wiii   I) ��������� .: || .w-i-i! f.-ii-   |-.'-;n-iv;il   ->r  ttlV.I-'-l  l-'iirther juirtieiihii--.-i  1 :.���������- Ui tit i-'i'ri--.-. i ,  Nel-nii   I-. U.  Properties upon   which   taxes   are   DELINQUENT for the year 1920  and prior  "will be sold at a TAX  SALE to be  held  on   THURSDAY,    SEPTEMBER    30th,  19205 at    the   Mumeipat    OHk-e   at"   10  '������l'-.:-'*i*cr'.-' ���������-*>  f-'-^^'j    Cil  /<'';:':---. --*,-:'\  ' i' ttig* iz  o'clock    A  ��������� i*'^0,   IStt'i.  i ,  ' % i!   ������-J '-'.Vt,,' ������"I I---O.  - -f- 1   ��������� S ,'i ������������������   i i I'l \   i  .sooner paid.  JOHN A. MUTTON,  M u i\ s������.y.pa 1 Clerk  \>.: ---:,-x \ ���������.!^>pt=~J^. fM  1 ->>'\.-    ~V>'"'V I '���������"-'������'������'���������-..   "���������*"���������"i***-���������^^f)   !'/'L,j/./  "%���������������������������'  \ ������������������������������������-" -'^-���������~-^i ,V//  ���������~^~_������\f,f.      \ -iVi<- ���������-'...,.fill.   iiV*/  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE  ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and 'serving with His Majesty's Forces. The  time within whleh the heirs or devisees  of a deceased pre-emptor may apply  for title under this Act is extended  from for one year from the death of  such person, aa formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege is also made retroactive.  No fees relating: to pre-emptions are  due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 2G, 101*>  Taxes tire remitted for live yours.  .Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and'been paid since August,  ���������i, 1911, on account of payments, fees  or taxca on soldiers' pre-emptior-s.  I       Interest  on agreoinents to  ptiruliase  town or city lots held by members of  !   Allied Fon-en. or dependent.*-, a<.-<-tiirod  i   direct  or   indirect,   remitted  from   en-  j    li-itmont to March 31. IDI'0.  I        SUB-PUP.CHASERS   OF  CROWN  .  LANDS.  Provision    mnde    for    issuance    of  [   Crown   grants   to   sub-puire haters     of  ! I'.'rowi) J^.ands, aci;iiirii!<< rights frnm  ���������nirehascrs who 'uiUd to uiiiiiplet?  purchase, involving forfeiture, on I'ul-  I'.liiiient of f.-������ini!itions of puri-hast;, In-  lerc-'t and t.'i:w!S. Where stib-purob.'is-  er:; do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and t.i.xea ma>  : be distributed proportionately over  whole   area.        Applications   muni    be  !    made by .May 1,   1'jiO.  GRAr-TING.  <;i-;!7ir'g   Act,   MM'J,   for     .';y.*-*lern<-.tic  ��������� l.-v-.-:-     ���������:��������� :-t of-li-i-eHtock ln<!u:iir.\   pr-i-  v,-.:-'    ii-r  gr-izing  districts arid   r;.(������������������'��������� ���������  .-idi.iinii'i.-aiioii    under   Commissioner.  j    Ar-iin-i:   ;rraz!iiK   permits   Issued   based  |    on numb.:.-:- ranged; priority for etuab-  li.'hi-d     owners.       Stock-owners    may  i    fi.-riii  .\.������Hochition8  for range  mariage-  j    uieitt.    i't'.-c, or partially free, permits  I    |ur yeUli.-r.'-,  campera or  travellera.   up  i    io t������-n  'i-'ad.  ^'^IIE value oi' well-  Xii'iiitcil, neat appearing stationery as  a means������������ getting and  holding desirable business has been amply  demonstrated. Consult us before going  elsewhere.  * Wedding invitations  J3all pi'oyrani.s  13ii.siiic.s-s cards  \'i.sitinu' cards  ^iip|)iug tags  Lcttcrlicads  Statements  Note I leads  Pamphlets  Price lists  Envelopes  Billheads ,   .  Circulars  Dodgers  Posters  Mentis  And   'c'l.'iiiiiHH'ciii.!   anti  s'leiety   printing' of every -  ���������j.'scription.  Let us  ((note  \ou   our  pnecs.  '   UWKMA-UIIK JVUCWO.  i t M**<tsvr -irtuatf *  _y  ^���������cmW>  */22?av  isf    Pi ;ti ra  a   eS Bj y-K \:_ sr  j"'^  m PICTURE FRAMING  I''urnifciift-   .Made   to  OnJur.  Also Iiofutiriut< of .'ill Kind.-  :\l I-  109  Uplu'lstoriiiLr   XiviUv    pmp  R. C. McCOTCBECN  WINNIPEG AVENUi;  WEBER'S  si:.'M;t> 'i :���������: - t>v::< u ;n i.-,-   .       .-.������������������. n.-  .Miiii-te oi  Linn!:,   ii--:   :... ,,   ,?i;;* t"n ���������;,������ ,-"i     ���������' -.i:?-j  *_i -:- a a.-t-ja-i^j  on the r.nl ibiy .if Septvinb:-:, !',jl.i. ���������>;��������� tin- 3 f��������� c i-' \ i}\ 'in Atuil \ , ft ff2 i\V-A i\F& i_  piin-hase of M.-....������- Xi:;:-it. to em ;;JI,i������.(i fw-t. ; U i Li S i 0 HS'SEJ ULLr^S^SS^U  '���������I  Vellow Pino. Kir. f.nrcli   i.nd   l:*ii-(i   Kii-nml i , , , _, ��������� ,��������� ..  pi... iin^i:      in   ijii t.ii:.'    .. i /,  iu i:n'    <t-l,'"'  iil.-l- -  '���������I Vcllcnv Pino, I- ir, Lurch iiiid l*!,i!.-ti Flrutnlj  Lurch Tit-.-, on u'i ni-i n slluntcd iicur Mr-hol- |  son CrccU. Siniillciinicpii l.aiid lii-trii-i. !  Two (2) \ i-ar.s will Lo uliowi.'il   lor   '���������  m/>vi'.!|  i.l timlmr. | ;)|,,  1'iirtiicr I'lirlii-ulurs of rho Ohiel'l-'ori'sti-r-I     -"���������������  ��������� Vliilni-ln,    !!.   C,   or   Dist riot   I-'nrc- tor,   Nrl- ��������� <��������� si.-1!        -j*     -.'>  son, |{ c I iwraisi?. i'oi'kM, ���������������*. "...���������

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