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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Aug 24, 1923

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 *At***-mr.-.!.- .^m-tHTr C . • V-
GRAND FORKS L't
the center of Grand Barks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumlwing aro also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
-
W\
"
u>
n
Kettle Valloy Orchardist
THP "5F11V is t'le favo,'te qows-
laU UULI paper 0f the citizens
of the distjet. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, re
liable, clean, bright aud entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR—No  43
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   AUGUST 24, 1923
"Tell me what yooiKdoji* true:
I can guess as well si you. I-J
.00 PER YEAR
1
Vernon, August 19,—In an earnest
endeavor to fu.misli all contract holders of tho Associated Growers with
authentic information as to how their
business is bking handled at Central,
the organization Ims been issuing in
formation regularly to locals which
the oxecutive feels that growers gen
orally aro n t cognizant of. The ex
ecutive arrives ut this conclusion be
cause so many growers ure receiving and giving a certain
amount of credence to senseless
rumors which would never for one
moment iecoutonuneed by the sincere
grower whose unswerving loyalty and
earnestness has built up and made
possible the attainment of the ideal
toward which our eyes have been
turned for years,
It was felt that a short synopsis o
what is being done, publishrd in the
columns of onr papers would be the
best means of conveying to the grower the plan which has been followod
to disseminate information that Cen.
tral feels is the real information—that
the grower desires.
Daily thare is sent out from this
office to all locals:
1. Wire Bulletins. This contains a
copy of every wire receivod in this
office.
2. Shipmsnts bulletins, which contain a statement of everything shipped
by the organization, whether it be L.
C. L. or car lots.
3. Markoting .Summaries. Usually
out twice a week Contain full statement ou all varieties of frnit and
vegetables moving at the date the
summary issentout—atrivals, co-id/-
tions and general attitude of trade.
4. Price Lists. Give prices quoted
to the trade and effective immediately
on everything that is moving at the
date of issue.
To the trade is issued as often as
is necessary:
5. Jobbers' and Brokers' Bulletin,
giving complete information on all
fruit and vegetables for shipment,
giving details of quantity available
for mixed cars and straight cars with
date when ready.
In addition to these there is a conn
stant stream of circulars udvising all
locals on oAery matter on which advice from Central could possibly be of
service to the local.
6. Director's Synopsis Circular.
Every two weeks a complete resume
of executive minutes is sent to every
director of the Associated Growers.
This contains much material which is
not actually embodied in the minutes
but is nevertheless of primary interest to the directors. By means of this
circular the director is kopt properly
informed aud posted and is in a position to answer intelligently the growers whom he represents at Central.
This as readily applies to your local manager with the information
given to him by means of the bulletins above mentioned.
When you hear what your director
or your local manager has to-say in
answer to any question you may ask,
remember that he is not speaking
from rumor or hearsay or telling you
something to placate you, but instead
is possessed of authentic information
from Central aud can and is giving
you actual facts, not excuses and
explanations.
To the press has been issued a good
many statements which your executive felt would lead to a better anj
more h.*lpful understanding on many
diversified subjects We would like
.to take this opportunity of drawing
thu growers' attention to the debt
they owe to the major portion of our
papers in giving these statements
space and publicity.
Short of uctuully bulletining every
grower in the organization the executive feol that thoy have made ii sincere and earnest endeavor to reach all
growers through their central director
and their local managers. They also
have offered to attend all meetings
that were called aud to which they
wort invited These have been far
more numerous than the averuge
grower realizes, due to the immense
size of the territory that the organization embraces.
This statement is issued in the
earnest hope that growers will mnke
use of the information available lo
them and so rofuto rumor instead o
giving credence to it —Executive,
Associated Glowers of British Columbia, Limited.
WHEAT PRODUCTION
AND CONSUMPTION
CLOSELY ADJUSTED
Another Isolation Case
Poincare—''Here I ond bere I stay."
John Bull—"Hi! hi!   The tide's coming in."
—From Jobn Bull.
The recent wheat conference in
Chicago is a shining example of "too
mucb surplus talk," says B. VV
Show in The Farm Journal for August. Deploring tbe low price of
wheat and claiming a surplus ot 170
bushels to be carried over to tbe
new crop, the gathering convinced
American consumers and foreign
buyers tbat they were on "easy
street" so far aa future wheat needs
were concernod, and the perfectly
logical result was a further price decline ia this grain of some 10 cents
a bushel.
Of course tbere Is a surplus stock
to carry over. Tbere is a surplus
stock every year. A surplus of this
kind is the reserve or insurance fund
established against famine. Tbe
amount carried over this year is not
excessive. It is less than it has frequently been io tbe past. It represents possibly tbree months' supply,
and «ny less would be a dangerously
slim margin of safety. Tbere is absolutely no justification for regarding such a carry over a reason for
depressing priies, aDd it would
r-ardly have been so regarded but
for the unfortunate advertising of
as tbough it were something abnormal and threatening.
I am unable to see anything in
tbe wheat situation whicb justifies
tbe present extreme pessimism so
prevalent among producers, nor the
price ideas that are entertained by
buyers,
Abont the only definite figures
that we have, by whicb to measure
wheat supplies, are tbe monthly ren
ports of stocks beld in Becond hands
throughout tbe world. On August
1, 1919, there were in second band
stocks in the world 306 million
bushels, From that date eacb year
up to 'nd including 1922,the second
hand stocks have bten steadily
shrinking, last year being only 124
million bushels, or less tban pre-war
boidings. In otber words, tbe world
for the past four years has consumed
more wheat than it bas produced,
thus drawing eacb year upon tbe
surplus arcumulated os a war effort.
On January 1 of this year world
second hand stocks were301 million
bushels, or 68 million more than the
year before; but on June 1 these
stocks were down to 207 million, or
only 17 million more tban last year.
It appears, therefore, that during
the first five months of tbis year we
drew from accumulated stocks of
tbe world 51 million bushels more
than we did last year—a rate wbicb
if maintained during the next two
months would give a smaller carry
over tbis year tban last.
A notion whiob is wrong to begin
witb naturally leads to  the seeking
of illusory remedies for the imagin
ary condition. Hysterical appeals to
the people to eat more pork, eat
more beef, eat more bread, more
fruit, more milk, butter, eggs, in
fact, more of everythiogs, where
anyone is interested in production
and dissatisfied with price, represents a very hazy and rather childish
idea of bow people manage tbeir
eating. If literally carried out, instead of tbe lean lanky figure that
typifies Uncle Sam, we would bee
come a nation of big waisted and
heavy-jowled,overfed and inefficient
units.
In the face of the facts it sbould
be evident tbat wheat growers are
unnecessarily depressed. Production
and consumption tbe world over are
very closely adjusted, and there is
no occasion for dumping the. present crop upon tbe market. In fact,
the trouble is in marketing methods
raiber than in tbe quantities of grain
for sale. If we ever get away from
mass action under the lead of a
hysteri-s that ignores facts, we shall
find tbat the wheat situation is fundamentally sound.
BREAKDOWN OF
THE JONATHAN
The Dominion department of
agriculture will continue its investigations this summer, especially obtaining information in regard to tbe
bearing of time of picking and subsequent method of storge and shipping on this trouble. Growers, in
tbe meantime, ar** advised to check
the general opinion wbich prevailed
last year by picking some of their
fruit earlier, and where possible
earning under what condition it is
subsequently stored and shipped.—
W. T. Macoun, Dominion Horti
culturist.
Wonderful Value for $2.00
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
Aug.  17—Friday    90 49
18—Saturday   99 62
19- Sunday  90 65
20—Monday  71 65
21—Tuesday  82 62
22—Wednesday.. 87 58
23- Thursday  85        56
inches
Rainfall  0.91
Ph. J. Baldensperger writes
in the Bulletin of Beekeeping
of tbe Alpes Maritimes:
While traveling through
Spain I happened to meet a
beekeeper who had a few
colonies; I asked him where
he sold his honey. "Here are
my customers," said he, pointing to a number of children,
resplendent with health.
"Why should I go to the
druggist to buy extracts of
plants, which are bitter, when
the same medicine is found in
the honey that my bees produce, in the sweetest shape."
He Needed Another Year
"Position wanted" ran an
advertisement in a Shanghai
newspaper. "A young Chinese with fonr years' experience in English seeks place
as a junior clerk. Salary no
objection." As a matter of
fact, it usually isn't.
Last year some varieties of apples,
especially the Jonathan, did not
keep as well in British Columbia as
usual, the flesh becaming brown unexpectedly. Tbe term "Jonathan
breakdown" bas been applied to
this trouble by a number of the
fruit growers. As this "breakdown,"
if ot annual occurrence, would result ip great loss to the fruit growers, tbe Dominion department of
agriculture began an investigation
of the trouble early last winter.
Injured apples were submitted to
specialists to determine if it were a
disease wbicb was affecting them ;
but no disease could be found,hence
further investigation has been made
aloDg otber lines. In order to obtain
the views of the fruit growers themselves as to tbe cause of tbis injury
to tbeir fruit, 2425 copies of a ques-
tiooaire were sent to as many individual fruit growers in British Columbia. Questions were asked in ren
gard to condition of soil, methods of
irrigation, if any, in 1922 aod in
previous years, varieties affected,
and methods of picking and storing
fruit with their affect on the "breakdown."
Many answers were received to
this questionaire, and some of the
outstanding conclusions reached by
a majority of those who replied
fully were as follows:
1. The opinion seems to be prac**
tically unanimous that the "breakdown" is due to a combination of,
(a) leaving tbe fruit too long on tbe
tree in order to obtain the high
color required by the selling agencies, (b) followed by storing or ship-
ping under conditions not favorable
to its keeping in best condition. To
this conclusion is added the statement by fruit growers that even
when the fruit is left to color highly
on the trees, when stored in their
own cellars it keeps normally. The
largest fruit is believed to be tbe
most affected.
2. Some growers think tbat tbe
"breakdown" is to due lo picking in
the beat of tbe day and allowing it
to remain sometimes for several
days in tbe orchard witb the alternate heating and cooling by day and
nigbt,   followed   by  being taken to
'tbe warehouse, where storage rooms
are not very cold and sometimes
poorly ventilated.
3. The trouble does not seem to
be as prevalent in tbe non-irrigated
as in the inigated sections. Some
growers in tbe irrigated sections
report it worse were tbere was a
shortage of water,wbile others think
that too water is the cause of it.
PRQVINCIALNEWS
Fl
It is a source of constant wonder
to publishers the world over how
The Family Herald Hnd Weekly Star
of Montreal can be printed and
mailed to any part in Canada at the
small subscription price of two dollars a year.
Some otber papers may quote a
lower subscription price but, they do
not contain one-fifth, nor in many
cases not even one-tenth of tbe reading matter published each week by
rhe Family Herald and Weekly Star
People everywhere are now selecting their rending material witb
greater discrimination than in the
past. Instead of being loaded witb a
lot of second rate papers and magazines, they are now saying mooey
by discarding the chaff and subscribing to the Family Herald and
Weekly Star of Montreal—the one
big, all round journal that provides
in its seventy-two pages every week
an ample volume and variety of
reading to satisfy every member of
the familv.
Io addition to being the best Informed, most practical and helpful
paper for farmers, the Family Herald and Weekly provides the best of
serial and shert stores, complete departments for women and young
folks, powerful editoriels on tbe
most important topics of tbe day, a
complete weekly digest of the world
news, in fact a veritable library of
information, entertainment and in-
spirstion On acconnt of its clean,
wholesome and helpful character,
irs phenomenal value aod powerful
influence for good, it is not too
much to say tbat the Family Herald
and Weekly Star of Montreal should
be in every Canadian bome.
Special Correspondence of The Sun,
Victoria.Auguet 22.—Tbe government, through Hon. T. D. Pattullo,
minister of lands, will shortly place
on the market additions! acreage in
South Okanagan reclamation district. Already nearly all of the lunds
sold there, lands brought under
water by tbe government,* are under
cultivation, and the magnificent
crops reaching tbe market are a
striking testimony to tbe wisdom of
undertaking thin project.
Figures just issued by Hon William Slo8n, minister of mines, show
thot the coal output for July was
25,649 tons greater than for June.
Tbe total output of all coal mines in
British Columbia last month was
212,000 tone.
Tbe strictest supervision and eni-
couragement are being furnished hy
the department. Marketing facilities
are better and working conditions in
tbe mines bave occupied a great
deal of tbe minister's attention this
summer.
Although warnings against the
forest tiro menace have been sent out
repeatediy, Hon. T. D. Pattullo,
minister of lands, has another appeal
to make to the dtizeus of British
Columbia, The hazardous season has
arrived and care during the next two
months will mean a saving of millions
of dollars.
******  *
A new direct passage service between Canada and northern Ireland
has been inaugurated by the Canadian Pacific Steamships, Ltd. Three
(teamen hava been assigned to tht
routst.
.fames Edwards, of Port Robinson,
declares he has a chicken out of this
year's hatch which out-freaks most
chicken freaks. This one has four
legs, four wings, two backs, two
necks but only one head. It has
been preserved in alcohol.
One hundred and fifty families
are to be brought into British
Columbia and settled under private
enterprise in the valleys east and
south-east of Fort George, W. A.
Lewthwaite announced, following his
rtturn from England recently.
A Swedish scientist claims to
have perfected a process for tho
manufacture of "artificial wood
from 50 per cent, sawdust and ths
balance chalk and chemicals. Tho
product is as hard as onk, and can
be planed, sawed, bored, nailed,
painted, stained or polished. It wUl
not deteriorate in water.
A start on the actual work of
electrifying sections of the Canadian Pacific .Railway's main line
through the Rockies may be made
next year. D. C. Coleman, vice-
president of western lines, says that
traffic demands and financial conditions would determine whon a
sttart -amiiM bs made.
Among cbe many blessings which
a beneficent providence has shower-id upon British Columbia, not the
least is her wealth of game animals
and birds. No other part of tl-e
civilized world hss such a variety of
big game, birds and fur bearers.
Tbe approaching open season promises to result in the killing, legiti-
mateand otherwise, of a iarger total
of game than in any former season,
and this year the government has
determined to enforce fully the game
regulations, which are felt to he at
once liberal and yet strict enough to
ensure conservstion.
Attorney-General Manson has pent
Col.McMullen,chief of the provincial
police, on a tour of organizaiton in
connection with tbe enforcement of
tbe game laws. And tbe minister
and members of tbe game conservation board, through their statements,
are appealing to tbe spirit of fair-
play in sportsmen to protect the
game of British Columbia.
Attorney General Manson has
written Premier Mackenzie Ring
askiug for information regarding the
possibility of tbe United States providing for tbe transportation nf
liquor from British Columbia points
through AlaKkun territory to Atlin,
Unless American regulations are
changed tbe supply of liquor in Atlin will not carry the government
liquor store over winter, but the attorney general is determined to
break dowu tbe barrier if thai is
consistently possible.
Action probably will be taken by
counsel for British Columbia, as
well as for other provinces, before
tbe supreme court of Canada regarding the "blue sky" legislation in
the near future. Hecentlylive judges
of the Saskatchewan appellate court
agreed that ths Saskatchewan blue
sky law, known ae the sale of shares
act, was ultra virus of the province.
This, states Attorney-General Man-
son, who has given a great deal of
attention to tbe matter, makes it
appear that tbe hands of the province are tied. But it is likely, he
holds, that the provinces will nr-k
permission to intervene at Ott ma
in the hope of having the matter
adjusted satisfactorily.
W. J. Penrose and A Bunnm
gartoer returned on Wednesday
from a four days' visit to  Oroville. -THESTJN: GBAND FORKS, BEITISH COLUMBIA
Ufa (Snmb Jfarka §«n
A*,    lH3Z*m13Z*tt     ImNit.M*-*
emigration
Q. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHO 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
4Thb Grand Forks Shn
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. C;
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
more than has been done to assist
to Canada, but expects the cooperation of the
Canadian government to a much greater extent than has been given. The repetition of
its standing offer will doubtless be made at
the conference, and the result will be watched
with interest.
E,C, Henniger Go.
 1   '■ T*
FRIDAY* AUGUST 24. 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
The American Classical league, on association of scholars who are interested in the study
of Greek and Latin, has made the  reasonable
suggestion  that   a simplified  form of Latin
might ba used as an auxiliary "international''
language. Such a language would be an unquestionable  convenince;  but the jealousies
and rivalries of the European nations make it
impossible for them to  unite on any single
tongue   as   a medians of international communication. Moreover none of the   invented
languages—Volapuk, Ido, Esperanto and so
forth—seem to have any vitality.   Latin, on
the other hand, has never wholly ceased to be
spoken. It is still the official language of the
Roman church, and scholars in all parts ofthe
world are familiar with it. For general use the
structure of the language would be simplified
and the order of words modified to agree with
modern methods of expression.   It wonld be
something more like mediaeval than classical
Latin.
A village in Kansas has found a way to
keep a good doctor. Two hundred residents
of the town and the surrounding country
formed an association, each member of which
was to pay $1.5 a year for medical attendance
and an additional fee for any night call. With
that guaranty they were able to get a first
class doctor who not only answers calls in
cases of sickness but spends part of his time
in preventing sickness. He says he is seldom
called unnecessarily.
A corner :n labor is not unlike a corner in
stocks. When the public stops buying an article because the price is too high there soon
comes a slump.
Among the many woes of China is a revival
of the opium evil. Great Britain agreed to
prevent opium from being sent into China if
China wonld suppress the cultivation of the
poppy and desist from making opium at home.
For a time China did discourage and greatly
reduce the home production, but when Indian
jpium ceased to be a competitor and anarchy
spread over the country the laws were relaxed,
and many of the proviucial governments actually encouraged, and in some provinces required, the cultivation of the p'jppy for the
revenue they derived from it. Now, it is reported, the crop in China is nearly as large as
it was before there were any restrictions, and
because of the official indifference the use of
the drug has increased to an alarming extent.
The production is reported to be enormous
and the demand "limitless."
Up to the present time the French have
done little prospecting for oil in France, but
have bought nearly all of their motor fuel
abroad. Recent changes in the French min-
ing laws, udvautageous to prospectors, and a
government subsidy make it likely that bor
ings will now begin. The most promising
regions seem to be near the Auvergne mountain and in thc department of Ain.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and "Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
The werld's wheat crop this year is estimated at 3,318,000,000 bushels, as compared
with 3,104,000,000 bushels last year, an increase of 214,000,000 bushels, according to
figures compiled by the International Institute
of Agriculture at Rome. The estimated shipments from supply countries of the world for
the year is 690,000,000 bushels, of which Canada is expected to supply 290,000,000 bushels,
or about one-third.
Exports of paper manufactured in Canada
during June reached a total of value of $7, -
8.59,684, accojding to a statement issued by
the federal bureau of statistics. Comyared with
records for June, 1922, an advance of a million dollars is showo.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Reildi'ut Agent Grinul Porka Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms      Orchards     Gity Property
Agenti at Nelion,  Calgary, Winnipeg Ami
other Pratrlc point*.   Vanoouver Agents:
PBNDEKINVBSTMKN TS
BATTBNBUBY LANIW LTD.
Bitabllflhed In 1910, we are in a poiillou   lo
furnish reliable information couoerniug thtti
district.
Write Tor free I i tur-itu re
WHO WROTE IT?
Edward Fitzgerald, the translator of Omar
Khayyam, experimented long before he found
a suitable metre for the Rubaiyat. A memorandum in his awn handwriting exists in which
he quotes his quatrain:
O shall we once again beneath the beams
Of yon chaste moon renew this night's fon d
dreams,
Or shall her rays reflect a flickering path
Across our lives' far separated streams?
He notes that when he copied the lines he
negleoted to put down the author's name and
adds that he may have reud them in the Keepsake of 1842 or thereabouts.
The collector who acquired the memorandum—William Harris Arnold—says in the
Century Magazine that he has had all the old
Keepsakes in the British Museum from 1835
to 1845 ransacked for the verse, but it has not
come to light. However, Fitzgerald did not
begin his translation until 1850 or later—his
first mention of the work was made in a letter
of the yaar 1857—aud it may be that the
Keepsake in which he saw the verses was of
a later date than 1845. Here is chance for
some bibliophile to make a rare find.
Thc expectation that the personnel of the
delegates to the imperial and  economic conference to be held in London in October  will
be announced within a few days attracts   at-
tontion to the subjects that will be discussed
thereat. While the expeotatioo that preferential trade   within the   empire,   imperial  defence and the European situation will receive
mnch   attention,  still  the impression is that,
insofar as  Canada is concerned, there  is   a
stronger probability of action on immigration
from the British isles than anything else. It
is pretty well agreed that until Great  Britain
is prepared to grant a substantial preference on
foods grown within tbe empire, it will not be
possible for Canada to do much more in  the
way of increasing  the preference on imports
from Great Britain. The recent increase in ar
rivals from Greut Britain is considered satisfactory  in  a sense, but reports to the effect
that emigrants are seeking antrance to the
United  .States,  some  being unable, through
the exhaustion of their national quota, to get
in, ^jas convinced many that a   much   larger
immigration may be secured, if it is ouly gone
after   properly.    It   is  well  known that the
British government is willing to do a great deal
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prop*
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at R. t.  Petrie'i Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
iltcal Estate and Insurance
OUCUAUDS. FAHM  LANDS   AND CITY
PIIOPEKTV
Excellent facllltlM fof lelllnx your larmi
WehssTfi agent* sst   all    Coaat and Prairie
Polnta
WB CABBY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.
DBALBB IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS.
AND FABM PBODUCB
Sellable Information nwardl-14 tills dUtrot
obeerfullj furnished. We solicit your inquiries.
cAncient History*
Item* Taken Prom Tbe Orand Porks Sun for the Corresponding
'Week Twenty Yeart Ago
Qeorge A. Fraser waa nominated as candidate for member of tlie legislature by tba Conservative convention on
Snt unlay evening, and Noil MaCaUum was placed in
nomination by the Liberal convention on Monday eve n-
ing.
Mrs. Jaue Burke, or "Calamity Jane," as she bad been
known in the wmt for nearly 30 years, died at Torry,
near Deadwood, 8.D., last week, and at ber request was
buried at the latter place near "Wild Bill" Hickok's
grave. Calamity Jane was perhaps the most Jemarkable
womau tbe frontier has produced. By her strange name
she was known throughout the length and breadth of the
land. She it was who.according to Buffalo Bill, suggested
to Brett Harte the character of Cherokee Hal in his greatest and most famous stiiy, "The Luck of Roaring Camp."
Jane shifted for herself from the time she was ten yean
old. At fifteen she was famous for her skill with a rifle
and as a horsewoman. Before she was twenty she was
celebrated as an Indian fighter, and was appointed a regu
Iar scout in the Unised States army. She was given her
soubriquet in 1872 by Ceptain Egan, whom she saved
from death at Goose Creek, S D. She once saved Jack
McCaul and six passengers by taking the reins of the
Deadwood coach after McCaul wub wounded by the Indians, and bringing it through safely. She afterward held
up Jack McCaul with a bntcher cleaver and helped to
lynch him because he had assassinated "Wild Bill," who
had been her friend. She followed tho mining booms from
Mexico to British Columbia She scouted and prospected
in evory state in the west, and she fought men in fair
fight and won. She killed Indians and helped to run
down and lynch desperadoes. She never knew a fear
nor a homo. She never claimed consideration bocaus e of
her sex.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer in
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, II. C.
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering  Neatly   Don
r. g. McCutcheon
WINNIMO AVBNOP
■fit*
IS IT WORTH WHILE
Keeping timber for B.C. Industries?
Keeping alive a prosperous payroll?
((Keeping fur and feather in B.C.?
Keeping timber for manufacture?
Keeping a green forest for posterity?
Then—
Prevent Forest Fires
IT PAYS
City   Real Estate  For
Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices:—From $35.00 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.
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
We stock a complete line of Rakes, Hoes, Shovels
and all tools necessary for the Spring work.
Ferry's Package Seeds.
Get a Planet Jr. Seeder and Cultivator for the
farm this spring.    They are great labor savers.
Bapeo Paints and Varnishes.   Try our Auto Paint
and Varnish and make the old car look like new.
Massey-Harris Implements.   Let us quote you  on
your needs.
MILLER & GARDNER
Complete Home Furnishers
It's the worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.        	
If you greatly admire a
quality you have at least a
a trace of it yourself.
THE NEXT ISSUE
of the
KOOTENAY
TELEPHONE DIRECTORY
Closes September 1st, 1923
If you are contemplating taking new
servicce, or making any changes in or
additions to 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.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
:
Tell The People
What   You    Have
toSell tf
THEStJN: GRAT-tf) PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE FIRST STEP
TOWARDS THE
CROP OF 1924
It may bea little too early to begin thinking of next year's honey
crop, but the successful boekeeper
knows that the success of next year's
crop depends upon the preparations
made for it and the time they are
made. A successful season depend s
to a large extent upon good wintering'
Good wintering depends upon three
things, namely: colonies weli filled
with young bees, an abundance of
wholesome stores, and adequate protection from the varying outside tern
perature during the winter and early
spring.
The first filing, then, is to get
colonies well filled with young bees
and to get them beftre the winter sets
in; this means that we must have the
bees produced between the months of
July aud Octoder, and in ordor to do
this we must have a prolific queen
in the hi e during the montha of August and September. The first step.
therefore, in producing a crop of
honey in 1924 is to see that every
colony is headed with a good, prolific
queoti during the latter part of July
or the first week in August A good
second year queen will often produce
the required number of hoes in the
fall, but she is very likely to get lost
during the winter or fail the following spring. A young queen reared -Jur
ing the latter part of June or July is
most depenable, for she is not only
prolific during the fall but she is comparatively young and prolific the uext
spring, the }*n seasons of the year
when brood production counts most
Every beekeeper should examine
his colonies during the latter part of
July aud destroy all queens that show
I tha least signs of failing, replacing
them with young queens that are pro
lific. Old queens that are still pro-
duciug a maximum amount of brood
can Im left and replaced later in the
reason by younger queens.
A good system of requeening tho col»
onies is one that is combined with
swarm control measures-; that is, introducing the young queen at the
same time treatment is applied to control swarming. During the main flow
from clover, when swarming is most
intense and the colonies havo larvae
in queen cups, remove the old queen
from the hive and destroy all queen
cells present. Nine days later again
remove all queen cells aud introduce a
young laying queen. By this method
the swarming is controlled and the
colonies are requeened at the right
time If the old queen is prolific and
increase is desired a frame or two of
emerging brood may be removed with
her and placed in a new hive. This
nucleus can be built up into a strong
co'onyby fall, when the old queen can
be replaced by a yonng one.—C. B.
Gouderham, Dominion Apiarist
H
ere an
dTh
ere
A discovery at excellent ochre
(raw sienna) was recently mad*
near Ellershoue* Station on the Dominion Atlantic Railway. The color
is uniform throughout, with very
little gritty matter in the main
body. The material can be burnt
to produce a variety of colors from
reddish brown to black. Prospecting is still goiag on.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Canadian Pacific S.S. "Metagama" westbound from Glasgow
via Belfast, recently docked at
Montreal and Quebec with the record number of 882 cabin and 1,078
third class passengers. This constituted a record only for ships of
the size and type of the "Metagama," the Canadian Pacific Empress liners often having a far
larger list.
Canadian Pacific Railway off!-
cials estimated that 61,000 men
would bs required to harvest the
western crops this year. They expected to supply only 9,000 from the
prairie provinces and British Columbia and made arrangements to
carry over 60,000 from Ontario,
Quebec and the east.
United States factories tnrn ont
chewing gum to the value of $41,-
000,000 annually. The extent to
which this product is used in this
country can be appreciated when it
is known that at the Canadian Pacific Windsor station, Montreal, a
man is continually employed in removing gum stains from tba marble floor.
Despite the fact that tha new
Basilica at Ste. Anna de Beaupre
is still in course of construction,
many thousands more hava visited
the shrine this year than in former
years, and at frequant intervals ths
Canadian Pacific Railway has been
called upon to add speoial equipment
to its regular trains to accommodate
the pilgrims. The Rademptorist
Fathers ar* investigating a large
number of cura* claimed te be miraculous.
E. L. Richardson, manager of th*
Calgary Stampede of 1928, held nnder the patronage of the Prince of
Wales and Governor-General Byng,
announces that, owing to the enormous success of the great rodeo
July 9-14 it will be staged annually
instead of at intervals of several
years, as heretofore. The recent
Stamped* was attended by 137,800
people.
H
<m«
ere and l here
The total elevator capacity of
Pert Arthur and Port William will
reach 65,000,000 bushels by September of this year. By the and
ef 1984 the elevator capacitor ia ss*
pected to reach seventy millions.
Immigration returns of the Canadian Government for the first |
five months of the present year
show a one hundred per cent increase in immigration from th*
British Isles over the figures for
the same period of last year.
The 1928 apple crop of the Okanagan Valley will amount to 4,620
cars according to the estimate of
W. T. Hunter, district hortifcultur- I
ist. This is an increase of 20 per
cent over last year and a record I
for the district. The apnle crop
for Kootenay and boundary districts will approximate 880,0001
boxes.
A new high record ef pre- I
duction was established by Canadian newsprint mills during May
with 110,252 tons, an increase |
of nearly 10,000 tons over the month I
of April and 15,750 over May of
last year. The daily production in
May was 4,084 tons, the highest in
the history of the Canadian industry.
Following the opening of th*
Banff-Windermere Motor Highway,
Lieutenant Governor Nichol of
British Columbia and Randolph
Bruce were honored by the Kootenay Indians who made them an
honorary chief and fall chieftain
of their tribe respectively. The Indian celebrations were held at Invermere in the beautiful Winder-1
mere Valley.
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years ahd proved safe by millions for
Colds
Toothache
Earache
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Neuritis
Pain, Pain
Only once in the history ef Canada was the cold production record
set in 1922 exceeded, and-that was
in 1900, when the Yukon placers
reached the peak of their yield.
During   1922,   1,263,364   ounces   of
fold were mined in the Dominion.
_ he value is set at $26,116,050, an
increase of 36% over the previous
year's figures. In 1900, 1,360,087
ounces of gold were mined and the
value was $27,908,158.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin I* the trade mark (registered ln Canada) ot Bayer Manufacture of lfono-
acetlcacldeater of Sallcyllcacld. While It Is well known that Aspirin meant Barer
manufacture, to aaslet the public against Imltatlona, the Tablets of Bayer Compear
" wltla tbelr sesseral trade mark, Ue "Barer Or***.**
Canada's trade is climbing ahead.
Total trade in the three months ending June was $462,544,438, an increase of $110,841,056 ever the corresponding three months of last
year. For June alone total trade
was $179,720,616. an increase of
$44,944,782 over last year. Domestic exports in the three months increased approximately $60,000,000
and imports approximately $61,000,-
Several new air stations are to be
opened in Ontario and Quebec in
the near future for the purpose of
extending the forest area to be patrolled by airplanes. A base is to
be established at Ramsay Lake near
Sudbury, and from this point all
Ontario work will radiate; operations being carried on at Orient
Bay, Remi Lake and at least two
other substations not yet announced.
If the Canadian ore-war exports
of flour are considered as 100, the
Dominion's average export total
between 1921 and 1928 can be considered as 207. Comparatively, j
Sre-war exports of the U-sited
tates being rated at 100, ite present export is at the rate of 147.
This Indicates that Canada has
more than doubled her export trade
in flour while the United States
has increased its trade by 47 per
cent. Before the war Canada exported 3,832,000 barrels, while at
present her exports average 7,885,-
000 barrels a year.—"Journal *t\
Commerce."
Mr. Georges Delrue, one of the
most important personages of
France arrived in Montreal by the
S.S. "MInnedosa" to take up residence at St. Johns, Que. Georrea
is two and a half years old and nas
spent most of his llf* with hi* grand
parents In Tourcoin, a small towu
on the border line of Belgium and
France. The journey from the old
homestead, via Antwerp, George*
made alone but never out of sight
of .the watchful eyes of the official* |
and servants of the company.
Major  General   Lord   Lovett,  a
Iiassenger on the Canadian Pacific
iner "Montcalm," and delegate to
the British Empire Forestry Conference, Ottawa, said in connection
with his investigations into Canadian forestry methods and applied
science, "England has but a small
forest area Tn comparison to Caaada, nevertheless, her forest* wero
depleted two-thirds to meet th*
emergencies of the War, and now
we are determined to reeovsr thi*
loss by practical reforestation. W*
have Seen working at this for the
last three years and expect to mak*
i-i completion ef oar work in an*
other year." _____
A   Handy   Man   to Have
Round
Theodore N. Vail was a versatile
man. He bad heen telegraph opera
tor, baseball player, farmer and mail
clerk. He could oook too, Once
when driving witb Mrs. Vail, says
bis biographer, Albert BigelowPaine,
he stopped nt a farmhou ie and
asked the farmer's wife lo give them
some dinner. She set out a pie and
some cheese; they were all sbe hud
ready, sbe said, but he might look
about,
Thereupou Mr. Vail went out
into tbe barnyard, chased and
caught a cbicken, found some toma
toes and otber vegetables in the garx
den and prepared be chicken in
elaborate style witb gravy and fix
ing*-; be attended to everything
without assistance. It was a fine
meal, and when tbey were ready to
go be paid the farmer's wife liber
ally for it.
"Well," said the woman, "]
sbould think your wife would al
ways be afraid of losing you!"
"Wby so?"
"Because you're such n good man
round the bouse."
If you wish to accoiupli-h great
things, busy yourself with what the
mediocre refer to as "mere liilles."
The   bunting   senson   opens   on
September 15.
The shortest
thing in the
world--
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whiskers, or any other part of any insect
whatsocver-ir IS THK VIE VI Oft Y OF
THE PUBLIC.
If you doubt this ask the first men
men you meet the following questions*
21, When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What German sub mart ue torpedoed
the Lusifania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
ADVERTISE!
1
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who you arc,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
r
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'twas
pluck;
HE says 'twas advertising. THE BUN: GRANDFORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
News of the Gity
The electric windstorm on Saturn
day afternoon was probably tbe
most severe tbat bas visited tbe
valley for some years. No damage
was done except to the city lighting
and power system. Tbe fruit trees
in the orchards acroas the river were
thinned to somessUent, especially
tbe Wealthies, but there is yet
enougb fruit left on tbe trees to keep
hand'sthinners out of idleness for a
few days.
The f.o.b. shipping piiut priciB
for apples quoted in Markets Com*-
missioner Grant's weekly bulletin
are so low that we do not thiuk they
would pay for the ink required to
reprint tbem in The Suu.
Mrs. H. H. Henderson and children left on Saturday for a visit
with Mrs. Henderson's parents near
Colville.
Harvey Hansen's auction sale on
Saturday afternoon was largely attended and proved very successful
when the high purchasing power of
BE
DEAFNESS CAN
CURED
DKAI'.NHSS, NOISES IN TUE HEAD AND
NASAL CATAKUU
The new Continental remedy called
"LAUMALBNK" (Keftd.)
is a Dimple harmless hoint_'-treatment which
absolutely fines deafness, noises in the head,
ete. NO BXPISN8IVi|APPLIANOB8 NEEDED
for this new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the affected parts with complete und
permanent success. BOOEBS OF WONDERFUL CUKES UKPOKK1).
1IELIAIILE TESTIMONY.
Mrs. K. Wilkinson, of Shid Koad, .Stroud,
writes:—"Pieuse could trouble you to send
ae another box of the Ointment, it is not for
tiyse-f, but for a friend of mine who is us bail
it| I was,und (ratitint -jet auy rest for tha noises
i i the Head. I feel a new womau, and ean go
• j l»ed now and iret a good night's rest, wnich
I had not been able to do for many months.
II ii a wonderful remedy and 1 an) most deli jli ted to recommend it."   ;   .   .
Mrs. E.Crowe, of Wliiiehorse Road, i'roy-
! hi, writes: -"I am pleased to tell yoa that
Hie small tin of  ointment you sent to me ut
V jutuor, hus proved a complete suooess, my
li taring is now quite normal, uud thehorri-
itle huu'l iMji-es have ceased. The action of
tais new remedy must be very remarkable,
for I have beeu troubled with these complaints tor nearly ten yeurs, and have hud
-, ,mt: of the very best medical advice together
■'ith otlier expensive Instruments all to no
purpose. I need hardly say how very grate-
fitl lam, for my life 1ms undergone an entire
^ange. 	
Try one box to-duy,whlch can be forwarded
to anv address on receipt of money order for
Ji.OO.   THERE ISNOTRIG BETTER AT   ANY
r.tlCE.
Address orders lo:—
THE "LAKMALKNE" CO.,
10, South View, Watlhm St., Da'rtford,
Kent, England.
$4,95
MEN'S WORK SHOES
$4.95
Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
".'/.Also  don't  forget to look
at the new line of
CHILDREN'S
ELK SHOES
These arc rea! bargains,
Donaldson's
Phone 30
the Canadian dollar is taken into
consider itinn Mr. Hansen will
leave in a few days to become a
genuine Missourian.
Mr. and Mrs. A F. Micbener,
Mr. and Mre. Don Manly, Mr. and
Mrs. Pete Haoaea and family and
Ralph Hodgson returned on Wednesday from a fortnight's visit to
Portland Ore., whir" they attended
the Dokey convention.
The strawberry weevil is said to
have made its appearance in some
of the strawberry plantations in this
district. Ooe small fruits grower
tbis week dug up quite a patch of
plants to eradicate the pest, and he
asked The Sud to draw this situa
tion to the attention of otber growers of the berry.
A»a result of the power line being
blown down during the windstorm
on Saturday, Agent McCammon
was ki pt busy for a short time to
prevent tbe Ore t Northern station
from bi-ing destroyed by fire.
Born—In G.and Forks, on Wednesday. August 22, to Mr. and Mrs.
Malcolm Henderson, a son.
Thos. Meakes, city electrician,
made a ^hort visit to Vernon on Sat«
urday.   Mrs. Meakes who has been
Leave your orders for
PEACHES
We will receive a large shipment within a week
or ten days
CITY GROCERY
Phone 35 H. H. Henderson, Prop.
TIMBER SALE X4601
SKALKIlTKNUIiKS will bu rooelved by the
MlnUter uf Lands, at Viotorla, nul later
than noun un the 28th day September, 1928,
for tho purchaae of Licence X. 1*101. to out
H,92ti,uu0 feet of Kir, Spruoo, i'amaraok and
Cedur: 827.800 linoal feet uf Cedur l'oloa; 101.000
Ties ll,40Q cords of Cordwood; and 1,5(10 cord b
of Pence Posts, on ut, area situated ou lib
July I'reek, Similes west of Graud Juries.
Siroilltameen District.
Two (2) years will be allowed for removal
of timher.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Vlcturla, B. C. nr Distrlot Forester, Nelson,
B.C.
visiting in tbe Okanagan for some
timo, returned home with her hus-
ba-.-i.
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Agent
Dominion {Vfonuinenttil Works
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 6RAND FORKS, B. C.
Mr. and Mrs Nat Taylor are
spending tbe present week at tbe
coast.
Al Traunweiser is out of town
a vacation trip
on
RADIO RADIO
See our new Shop, just opening up,
in the
OLD OPERA HOUSE BUILDING,
WINNIPEG AVENUE.
We Will Carry a Fall Line of
Electrical Supplies
and will do
All kinds of  Electrical Repair Work.
House Wiring.
Long   distance   Receiving
Sets—several makes.
Also
Parts  to  Build Your Own
Sets.
YALE   GENERAL   ELECTRIC
WINNIPEG AVENUE
Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—■car-
. bon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
Neptune Holds Court on a Famous Canadian Ship
AREMARKA1
of France" cr<
5^5j*(>t0«raPh ot the ceremonies that took place when the Canadian Pacific steamer "I
"f*** the Une on her recent "round-the-world" tour.  Neptune accompanied by his royal
Empress
iw «£," °mdM.?*me. ab?ar<1 "'n.thcVarTy" morning Ind'duiy InrtTatod'tn'ose'who Ww'c^Wnethe'iflie for the
nt.n..T,i' »$* -ie?*, y ,J,ttly,lln,u0ar'1Jw,8 ?,,ort.' but thp samc cannot be Baid °f the little «*-"- -^-"P1-**  He came
nn board early and stayed until the end of the trip, as may he gathered from the fact that out of a total of 800
•>a8Benger« on that famous 80,000 mile cruise, no less than forty came to the end of the trip as engaged couple*.
th f3S|ffiS£?P       Nept«ne > «>urt waa made by Miss Margaret Miller of Waterbury, Conii., who was oie
CLEVELAND
RIDE THERE ON
A	
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're aa graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as aduck? 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. MOOYROER t^^M^Sm
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
WATER NOTICK
DlVKHSION AND USE
'PAKE NOTIJi* lhat Grand Korks Irrigation
* DUtrlot, wllose address is Urand Dorks,
B.C., will apply lor Iwo Licences (240acre feet
each) to take aud use 480 acre fuet of sviitnr
out of Kettle Biver, which Hows rfoulli mid
drains Into Columbia Kiver about Marous,
Ij'.S.A., approximately SI miles .South-east of
(Jraud Forks, ll.U.
(a)'J10acre feet will be pumped from the
stream at u i oi n t ubout 1% uillea east of Urand
Forks, U.C, on southeast corner of D.L. 1S3,
aud will be lived for irrigation purposes upon
the laud described a. U.I,. 1*1 uml N.K. ooruer
of Lot 152.
11)) 210 acre feet of wuter will be pumped
from the stream at a point about 2 miles
southeast of Grand F'orks, li.C, uu northwest
corner of U.L. 1178, aud will bu used for irrigation purposes upon the laud described as thut
part ul D.L. 1473 north of Kettle Itiver aud
southeast ooruer of Lot 152.
These notices were posted on the nround on
the Ith duy of July, lHJa. Copies of
these notices aud applications pursuant
thereto and to the ''Water Aot, lull,'' will
lie Uied in the olficc of the Water Beeorder
at Urand Forks, 11. O. Objections to the
application may be filed with the said Water
Beeorder or with the Comptroller of Water
Bights, Parliament Buildings, Viotorla, B.C.,
within thirty days uf ter the liist appearance
of thia notlee in a local newspaper. Tbe
date of the Hrst publication of this notice ls
July Hath, 11)23.
UBANU FORKS IRRIGATION DISTRICT,
Applicant.
By o. 1'cnnuyer, Agent.
LAND ACT
Notice of Intention to   Apply  to
Purchase Land
In Similkameeu    Laud    District,  Keoording
District, uud  situate at the south  eud   oi
Christina Lake, adjoining a ahiall pnrt of
Lot 49* (whioh part of lot la owned by Andrew Willey).
rpAKE NOTICE that I, Andrew Willey, of
■*■   Bonnlugtou Falls B. c, occupation Eleo-
trioiuu,  iucdiiils to apply for permission to
purchase  the  following    desoribed    lands:
Omuinoncintr at a post planted at the southeast
corner of my partof Lot 498; thence North to
comer of Lot 498; theuce southeast,tollowing
Can. I'aotilo Railway to a point due euat of
pointof commencement; llienee due weat to
point   of   commeneemeut   and   ooutalning
Twenty acres, moreor less.
Dated June 27th, 19211.
ANDREW WILLEY. Applicant.
It. Q. Bitchic, Agent.
Our
/Hobby
is
•Good
Printing
<r*llE value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Weddiug invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'rring tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
TELEPHONE
It 101
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl, l-'iiiaT Strbkt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
aMluliuuui price uf Urst-class laud reduoed
to $5 au aere: aecoud-claaa to ii.!*) an acre..
Pre-emption uow cuuiiued to surveyed
luud* ouly.
Reoorda wili ke granted covering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes and which
is non-timber laud.
Partnership pra-emptioua ubollahed, bnt
parlies of uot more thuu four may arrange
ior adjacent pre-emptious witli joint real-
deuce, but eaoh mukiug necessary improve-
meuta ou respective claims.
l're-emptors muat oeoupy claims for Bve
years uud make ituprovementa to value ol ill)
per aere, Iueludlng eloaring and cultivation
of at least 6 aores. before receiving Crowu
israut.
Where pie-emptor'in occupation uot less
than 2 years, uud has made proportionate
Improvements, he may, beoause of ill-health,
or other cause, be grauted intermediate oer-
litioate of improvement aud trauafer hia
claim-.
Uncords without permanent residence may
be issued, provided applicant makes improvements to extent ol j"iK»per annum uud
reoordssame eaoh year. Fuilure to make improvements or reeoid same will operate ua
forfeiture. Title ouuuut be obtained in less
thau li yeurs, uud improvements of ♦lU.UU per
aore, including ,i acres cleared uud cultivated,
aud residenoe of ut least two years are res
quired.
i-re-emptor holding Crowu grant may record another pre-emption, if he requires laud
iu conjunction with his farm without actual
oooupatiou, provided stututory improvements
uud rusideuee maintained ou Crowu grauted
luud.
Unsurveyed areas, not exoeediug 20 aoret,
may be leased as homesitea; title to be ob.
taiueu after fulfilling residential aud im -
provemeut conditions.
For grazing aud industrial purposes areas
exoeediug 6,0 uores may be issued by oue person or company.
MM, fuctory or industrial sites ou timber
luud exoeediug IU aores may be purohased:
oouditious iuolude payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows lnaooesaible by existing roads may be purohased conditional upou
construction of a roud to them. Rebate ol
oue-hall of eost ol roud, uot exoeediug hall
of purohase prloe is made.
PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS AOT.
Tha scope ol this Act is enlarged to Include
all persous joining or serving with Uie
Muleaty'a Foroes. The time within whioh tho
heir* or devisees ol a deceased pre-emptor
may apply for title under this Act ia extended
from uue year from the death of auch
parson, as formerly, until one Tear altar tbe
oouolusion ol the present war. Thia privilege
is alao made retroactive.
sJi-Kf", ''U'*SVK l0 PW-omptioua are due or
payable by soldiers on pre-emptlona recorded
after June 28, IMS. faxes are remitted for
d to y*\*3iirn s
I'roviaiou Ior return of moneys accrued, due
and been paid alnce August 4,1 914, ou ao-
oouut of payments, fees ur tuxes ou aoldlera'
pre emptioua.
nif?s*I'"it 15 •■*■"»"""iis to purohase town or
city lota held hy members of Allied Koroes.
or dependents, acquired direct or i-idlreot,
remitted,! roui enlistment to Maroh U, 1920.
SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN
-.LANDS.
Provision made Ior lasuance of Grown
grants to sub-puiohaaera of Grown Landa,
wbo failed to complete purohase, involving
forfeiture,on fulfillment of conditions of
purchase, Interest aud taxes. Where sub-
purohaaea do not olaim whole of orlgnal par-
oel. purchase prloe due aud taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made by May 1, W20.
GRAZING. -*
(.rasing Aet, 1019. for systematic development ut livestock industry provides for graaing dUtsiots and range adiuluiatration uuder
Commissioner. Annual erasing permits
issued based ou numbers ranged; priority for
establiehed owners, Stook-owuera may form
Associations for range management. Free,
or partially free.perm.lte for settlors, campers
or travellers, up to ten head.
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opeuod a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
N-m* TaUphMM OIBm

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