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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 6, 1923

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 GRAND FORKS Jy&
the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the eity.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THP "SrilM *s "ie favorite news
IUU OXJll* paper of the citizen
of the district. It is read by mor
people in the city and valley than an
other paper because it is fearless, re*
liable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It i.s always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR—No  23
GRAND FORKS,  B. C, FRIDAY,   APRIL 6, 1923
"Tell me what you Know Is true:
I can Juess as well at you.
$1.00 PER YEAR
A
[
Minister of Labor Says
British Columbia Will
Need Every Available
Worker ln Province by
May 1
Speckd Correspondence of The Sun.
Victoria, Anril 4.—British Columbia'-- share of Pacific highway
will be fully paved before fall The
contract for the remaining 8 46
miles of cement concrete hae been
let to Palmer Bros, at a 6gure of approximately $250,000. Work will
commence on tbis project immedin
ately. Meanwhile plans are being
completed for the upkeep of highways throughout tbe province and
the construction of as many miles of
naw roads in the newer districts as
the road allowances will permit.
Hon. Dr. Sutherland, miuister of
public works, states tbat an effort
will be made to duplicate tbe record
season of last year.
Premier Oliver has made a fresh
avowal of bis determination to fight
the freight rates case tO a finish and
at receut publio meetings his de-
claretl thnl tber-. can In* no genuine
understanding and unity between
east and wept until Bfiush Colnm
bia is griititt-d the 8'itue frt-igRt
tariffs an are enjoyed hy tlie ens ern
provinces. He is leaving this w< ek
for a speaking tmt of Alberta and
Saskatchewan.
A careful census of industry of
British Columbia, made by the de
parttnent of industries, under Hon.
John Hart, shows lhal not for ten
years in this province has there been
such industrial activity. A labor
shortage is imminent, reports the
ministor of lahor, Attorney Geueral
A M. Manson, untl little encouragement is beiug given men to go to tbe
prairies to assist in spring seeding.
"Every available worker will be
needed in this province by May 1,"
is Mr. Manson's statement, and
bearing this outcomes the announce
ment of an increase in lumber prices
owing to higher prices being paid
lumber workers.
The government labor bureau is
already unable to supply tbe demand for men in some industries
and indication's are tbat higher
wages will be paid generally tbrough
out the province tbis year.
Part of the credit for this return
of prosperous conditions is given
thu Oliver government for its econo
mical administration during the
trying years.
Thu colonization efforts of Hon.
T. I). Pattullo, miuister of lands,
and in fact tbe entire government,
promises to bear good fruit before
tbe summer is out. Word has been
received from the imperial government that plans are in progress for
the placing of large numbers of set
tiers in Canada and homes are to be
found for several thousands of children. British Columbia will receive
ft iair share of this new blood and
within a mouth au announcement
may be looked for regarding tbe
definite plans for active colonization work.
"Buy Made in B.C. Products"
This tlogan of provincial manufac
turerers has already resulted in a
marked increase in the manufacture
of British Columbia goods and their
consumption at home. Now the
women's ihstitute ands the govern
ment tyre cooperating with tbe
"'Made in B. C."officials iu an effort
to further inciease consumption of
home producte, md lectures and
demonstrations will be given all
over the province. British Columbia produces a marked variety of
tbe things used in everyday life and
every article purchased by British
Columbians not only ensures them
nf lhe highest quality gonds bnt
means an increase in provincial industrial prosperity. a piospetity in
which everyone shards.
Boy Scout News
First  Grand Forks Troop
Boy Scouts
Duties—Patrol, on duty April 7
to 13, Eagles; next for  duty, Owls.
Parade—At H.Q. on Friday, 13th,
al 7:30 as usual.
Promotion—Scout E. Reid has
passed tbe nscessary teets and is
promoted to be second  class Scout.
Badge—Holders of tbe Naturalists
badge are reminded to begin tbe
month's observation of pond life at
once
Display—The demand for tickets
for tbe Boy Scout Display and entertainment yesterday was greater
than tbe capacity of tbe hall would
seat. A repeat performance will,
therefore, be beld at tbe Parish ball
on Saturday April 7tb, at 8 p.m
Admission 35 and 20 cents
webome.
p.m.
■€ff
Death of a»l Aged Pioneer
,-* i*
lhe cj(|fii!ill occurred on Tuesday,
Apiil 3, ut the Grand Forks tio-'pttul
after a short illness, of Robert
Kilchie, of Cascade, at the advance-!
age of 85 years, 3 months and 2
days The funeral was beld at -:'6Q
o'clock on YVeduesday afternoon
from Hoiy Trinity church, where
services were bejd. Tbe attendance
was very large and many beautiful
floral offerings were noticed. Interment was madeiu Fraternal ceme
tery.
The late Mr. Ritchie was a pio
neer of the Boundary couutry, having lived foi over twenty years at
Cascade, where he and his family
operated a poulUy and dairy ranch
on the shores of Chrisiina lake. He
was a fine type of a citizen and all
who knew him respected him very
higb and extend their sincerest
sympathies to tbe bereaved family.
He is survived by bis wife and
three sons and two daughters—
Mrs. A. Willey, of Bonnington;
Allen Ritchie, of Edmonton, Alta.;
R. G. Ritchie, of Cascade; W. A.
Ritchie; and Miss Ritchie of Cas«
cade.
THE WEATHER
The following is tbe 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.
Mar. 30—Friday    12 34
31—Saturday  64 35
April   1- Sunday  62 38
2—Monday  54 45
3—Tuesday  57 46
4—Wednesday.. 59 41
5- Thursday  57        42
,Inches
Rainfall 87
French Coueing in the Ruhr
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
t^P^
The Poilu--"Go on, holler your head off and beat
the drum. Meanwhile, day by day, in every way,
I'm getting calmer and calmer."—Echo de Paris.
News of the City
The Norris Lumber & Box Factory
mill start'-d .jawing operations this
week- -They have about 1,500,000
feet of logs in the yard.
Miss Kate Hacking and Charles
A. Thompson, both of this district,
were    married    in    Holy  Trinity
churcb last Saturday, Rev. P. C.
Hayman performing the ceremony.
The young couple will make their
home at Cascade.
The concrete foundation for the
trophy gun is being constructed on
the post office grounds.
Mrs. C. A. 6. Mason   visited  Spokane this week.
A Word for the Under-Privileged Boy
THE  Rotary
like   its
Church Union Progresses
On Tuesday meetings were held
in botb Methodist and Presbyterian
churches in this city for the pun*
pose of discunsing the proposed
basis of union. Both gatherings
were well attended by representative
members of the congregations. Tbe
basis of union was adopted unani
mously by the Methodists and with
a very small vote against it by the
Presbyterians. A joint meeting of
tbe two eongregationa will likely
be held at an'eitrly date to further
consider the matter.
Club of Montreal,
sister organizations
throughout the continent, Is an efficient a?;d effoetlvo organization
working for tlie Kind of the community in wlili-li It o::ists. It has particularly devoted its attention to
work among tho class nf hoys that
•ul] uniler the lerni "uudor-nrlvilog-
.4." In every great cily there aro
thousands ol Mich lads facing life
under grievous handicaps Imposed
liy poverty, or by tho more dreadful
eoinhtnatii.n of poverty nnd such
physical or moral surroundings as
would l>" ti menace to tho strongvst,
Tlm ta:k of brighten! ■■-. tha Uvea
of these lads :' d f giving tliem a
fair cliiuico to bocomo good citizens
ls ii gt'atstul am iiinl tlm Rotary
Club of Montreal lias dmio u BPlotiillil
work In thi-: connection, ft has
interested litwlf In a vory iiraollr.il
way lu tho UoyH Home at Sbawbrldgo
in the l-auroniliiii Mountains and li is
done a great deal for boys throughout tlie city nnd district
The ShawbMdgo Hoys Home is the
particular oaro of B, W- Beatty
President of the Canadian Paoifl
Railway, who Is also president of
the Horn;-, tlo iu always taken a
great Interest in the unflor-prlvllegod
hoy, and It un nnfbrni when tlio
Rotary Clubs held tlieir convention
lu Montreal recently, that lie should
he asked to address them on that
phase of their work.
"Perhnps the - d lest thing In the
world," said Mr. Boalty,"ls the subnormal boy, or one whose standard
of health ls low, and no work ls
* greater or more Inspiring than that
which helps to place the handicapped
boy where he can face thc world on
fairly equal terms with the more
rortunate."
Mr. Beatty went on to quote an
imlnent English educationalist who.
Although not prejudiced against
parents as a class, stated with truth
that many parents are not appre-
iatlve of the problems of their
children, and, not being capable of
grappling with their difficulties, do
iv-xt supply the Inspiration that tends
to make them the kind of citizens
IAS] ihould grow up to to.   "The \pt the bo*f."
under-privileged boy of this elans,"
said Mr. Beatty, "is often precocious
but more often he is undeveloped
physically and mentally, and therefore not capable of accomplishing his
own destiny.
"If tlm under-privileged boy of the
city, born to unfortunate physical
environment, ls lo succeed, he must
bave that environment made natural
and normal as fur as possible," said
.Mr. Beatty, and this, he suggested,
argues even more stronKly for the
supervising earo by those In authority, ami competent Inspection involving sanitary hoiiBlng nn overcrowd-
i -,-, nml supervised playgrounds, eto
Kvery hoy Bhould for his own soke
nnd for the sake of Ih - community,
have tho use of the common tools of
life or n common ttohool education.
A Is y : nuld nlso be taught the Incomparable practical and spiritual
"Ivii luges of honest Belf-made manhood, he added,
"II li is boon truly said that the
IibhI. ed-: fttod man le the man who
hns ,i knowledge of living through
contacl wllb those whose problems
lio shares and whose conditions he
understands     I presume there is
no more effectual means of stimulating the (uteres! of a boy than tho
careers and achievements of men of
whom he hus heard but of whose
personal qualities he knows
nothing" and the speaker deplored
the fori that biographies and other
■stories which might. Influence the
hoy for good are so written that the
human side is left out. He addod
that the boy "must be taught that
the great porsonal freedom we
enjoy under our form of democracy
carries with lt the responsibility of
being and doing our very best. He
must learn that there Is no virtue
without temptation and that the
sacred ness of righteousness Is largely constituted In the effect of ttie
Individual nr nntlon to attain It.
"This," he said, "is not a work that
can be Initiated by parliament or
made effective by legislation. It
requires the personal Interest and
the friendly contact of the man who
can compel the respect and regard
The following pupils of the Grand
Forks public school were neither late
nor absent during the month of
March;
PUINOIPAI.'S GLASS .
Darwin Ahern, Wesley Clark,
Harry Cooper, Marjoaie Fisher, William Foote, Fred Galipeau, Frank
Gordon, Ernest Hadden, Arthur
Hesse, James Innes, Jeannette Kidd.
Paul Kingston, Edna Laing, George
Mansoa, Edith Matthews, Helen
Mills, Pauline Mohler, Marion McKie, Ellen McPherson, Louis O'Keefe
Henry Reid, Joan Smythe, Margner
ito Stevenson, Clarence Truax,George
Tutt, Kenneth Massie, Alex Gumming.
DIVISION II.
Marjorie Cook, Jessie Downey,
Aubrey Dinsmore, Alice George,
John Graham, Elvira Hansen, Gene
vieve Harkness, Joe Lyden, Blanche
Mason, George Biddiecome.
DIVISION III.
Jessie Allen, Linden Benson, Bruce
Brown, Parma Cooper, Edmund
Crosby, Antone DeWilde, Edmund
Euerby, Clarence Fowler, Glen Murray, Alex McDougail, Daniel Mac-
Dougall, Donald McKinnon, Herbert
Ominauuey, Buth Pyrah, Winnie
Smith, John Santano, Walton  Vant.
DIVISION iv.
Eric Clark, Alice Deporter. Wilhelmina DeWilde, Lillian Dunn,
Mabel Hobbins. Dorothy Jones, John
Kingston, Laird McCallum, Eugene
McDougail, Fred McKie, Walter
Manson, Jim Miller, Peggie Mudio,
Francis O'Keefe, Lillian Pell, Llewelyn Price, Walter Ronald, Elmer
Scott.
DIVISION V.
Jean Clark, Norman (Jnoke, Hazel
Elliott, Loo Gowans, Albert Kinnie,
Suluia Laing, Frud Mason, Lily Mc
Donald, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Harry
Nucieii, Charlie IRobeiixnn, Rajs
Walker, Thurlow Cuinmings, .Marvin
Bai ey, lan Clark, Elveia Colarch,
Roy Cooper, Raymond Dinsmore,
Catherine Cowans, Golen Graham,
Carl Hansen, May Hobbins, Ernest
Hutton, Evelyn Innes, Cliildo Pise*
ureta, Everts Biddiscome.
DIVISION VI.
Arvid Anderson, Lewis Brew,Rosa»
inond Buchan, Vilmer Holm, Sereta
Hutton, Harold Jackson, Marie Kidd
Mary Kingston, Delbert Kirkpatrick,
Zelma Larama, Lee Maurelli, Euphy
McCallum, Helen Morgan, Fred
Smith, Gladys Smith, Marjorie Taylor, EdwarJ Wright.
DIVISION VII.
Chester Bontlnon, Ruth Boyce,
Margaret Kingston, Ethel Massie,
Edmond Miller, Margaret McCalluin,
Bruce McDonald, Madeline Mc«
Dougall, Violet McDougail, Ronald
McKinnen, Elsie Scott, Billy Tutt,
Edna Wenzel, Agnes Winter.
DIVISION   VIII.
Bessie Berry, Christine Brow, Lura
Canfiold, Augelo Colarch, Mazie
Henderson, Winnifred Lightfoot,
Daisy Malm, Hazel Mason, Laura
Maurelli, Thomaa Mudie, Harry
Murray, John McDonald, Marguerite
McDonald, Floronco McDeugall.John
McLeod, Joo Nucich, Holon Pell,
Mary Pisacreta, Clara Wright.
DIVISION IX,
Albert Deporter, Peter DeWilde,
Katie Dornor, Albort Bnerby, Bessie
Henderson, Jack Love, Windsor
Miller, Robert Murray, Crawford
McLennan, Mary McKinnon, George
O'Keefe, Clayton Patterson, Andy
Pisacreta, Tony Santano, Walter
Shorstobetoff, Alex Shkuratoff, Alex
Woods, Laura Sweezey, Magarot
Smith.
DIVISION X.
Ernest Angliss, Alice Bird, Shepherd Boyce, Katherine Davis, Wilina
Davis, Dorothy Donaldson, Chester
Hutton, Dolores Kirkpatrick, Norman MacDonald, Winnie O'Keefe,
Nick Pisacreta, Victor Rella, Bruce
Harkness, Mary Reiben, Florence
Smith, Edmund McDonald, Poter
Reiben.
DIVISION XI.
Howard Bryant Lola Hutton,
Donald Massie, Jean McDonald, Bonnie Rella, Lindsay Clark, Georgo
Robertson, Geraldine Gowans, George
Ronald.
Sapiro Marketing Methods for Fruit Industry
of Proviuce Meeting
With Success
Vancouver, April 4 —Success of
the application of Aaron Sapiro's cooperative marketing methods in Hritish Columbia's fruit industry is now
believed to bo practically assured.
The cooperatives are guaranteed by
the Bank of Montreal of financial
backing control of 8,5 per ceut of the
tonnage of tho province is assured
and only the appointment of a per™
manent manager remains to be dono.
On Saturday. March 31, the organization committee for tho grow, rs had
succeeded in signing up orchardists
representing 83 per cent of the production tonnage, according to in»
formation received by Capt. F. C.
Brown of the board of trade. Fully
9u per cent of the growers have
signed fivenyoar agreements, contracting to market their fruit through the
cooperative organization The organization aims to get not less than 85
per cent of the tonage signed up.
The    Kootenay   Times,   a new
weekly publication in  Nelson, will
tuake its lirst appearance  next Friday.
liow and When
its    *m*XJO*l.ll XAff.      \i"o*><lo
Tim best t-irne tt) destroy weeds is
within two or three ii..)*- afler the
firs' pair "I \< mee hnsf ituiedon Ihe
seedliiij* plint, says lhe Domiuion
seed commissioner iii his bulli-tin
on "Weeds and Weed Seeds." In
friable soils the "weeder" is a useful
implement for that purpose. The
"tilling" harrow is bIeo satisfactory
for comparatively no-e soils and is
preferred as a weed destroyer on
firm or clayey land. Weeds are ir-
regnlar in time of germination; con»
seqnently it is necessary to apply
tbe weeder or barrow frequently
throughout the growing season Potatoes, or fields of corn or cereal
grains when sown wit.i a drill, may
advantageously be cultivated with
such implements once or twice before the crop distinctly shows above
the ground, and again, with corn
and ordinary grain crops, when the
plants are three to six inches high.
Even relatively heavy harrows ordinarily in use will do little damage
to the potatoes, corn or grain plants
if the land is not wet, while the
loosening of the surface soil beni lits
the crop in addition to the destiuo
tion of the weeds.
For perennial weeds or seedlings
that have become well rooted, a
cultivator having diamoni'-shiipcd
or otlier relatively broad shares is
needed for hoed crops. The disc is
a favored implement for destroying
weeds in a summer fallow or in pres
paring seed bed. When, however, it
is ^desirpd to unearth and remove
thu rootstocks of perennial wet-fig,
su h as couch grass, a narrow-
toothed cultivator that will loosen
the soil and bring the underground
vegetation to thi. suifnce, is preferred to an implement that will cut
the rootstocks, the small cuttings of
which may be exceedingly persist-
ent of growth.
Card of Thanks
Mrs Charles Bickerton and family
wish to thank all those friends who
assisted them and showed so much
kindness and sympathy during the
sad illness uud death of B dear husband and father, and those who
stnt flowers. THE   SUN,   QEAND   FORKS,   B. G.
Ufa (Sranfl. Jfarka §mt
AN IrlOEpeiOENT NEsV3 »APEH
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Address* -•■ -—«•—'cations to
.•The Grand Fork.*) Sun
Phone 101R -Grand Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
The English cling to old ways. A bank in
London that has just celebrated its 250th an -
niversary still maintains the old practice of
having one member of the firm sleep every
night in a bedroom that overlooks the peaceful garden in the rear of the building. Every
morning at 9 o'clock he opens the front door
with a huge key.
Austria is no longer in the most hopeless
situation of all the European states. The
people are making sincere efforts to restore
an economic equilibrium and are beginning to
see the fruits of their labor. A government
loan, sanctioned by the League of nations and
financed by the Bank of England, has been
issued. Austria and Jugo-Slavia have signed
a protocol of friendship and are at work on a
new treaty of commerce. The crown has remained at stable exchange for four or five
months, the deficit ln the budget has been
largely reduced, foreign trade steadily im -
proves. The existence of the Austrian state
must depend ou good relations with the Dan-
ubiau states and Italy, but the Vienese know
what the situation requires and are trying to
accomplish it. Thanks to the support and encouragement of the League of Nations, Aus -
tria is, to say the least, convalescent.
Tutenkhamun is sealed up and his tomb
covered with sand to be reopened in the fall
■n-icxoxx bUo TToai/lici is more auiiablo for work.
Meanwhile wo hear of another remarkable
irchaeological discovery, this time at Ur in-
Ohaldea, near the mouth of the Euphrates
(Jr is the city from which Abraham went forth
to found the people if Israel. It is one of the
oldest cities of the world, far older than Babylon. The excavators have uncovered the brick
•vails of the venerable temple of the moon
i,'od, for which Ur was famous. It is believed
that the walls were erected three thousand
a x hundred years before Christ. Interesting
rases and jewelry were found in the temple,
but they were of much later date; some could
be referred to the time of Nebuchadnezzar,
who restored and beautified the shrine of the
moon god at Ur.
building the wax-case and storing the sweet
stuff
But there never yet was a hive with just
one bee to each comb.
Nature commands pool effort.
Hundreds of bees to each comb makes a
comparatively quick and easy operation of
what would be an impossible task for one bee
working alone.
So what we do not see in the comb of honey
is the greatest lessou in one of the greatest
of success makers—Cooperation.
On every side Nature flaunts this lesson in
man's face.
The eeed itself is nothing.
Sun, soil and moisture must cooperate with
the latent germ in order to produce plant life.
The most solid rock is only cooperating
atoms.
The strongest man is weak alone. Only by
working with others or winning others to
work with him can he achieve worthwhile results.
The biggest business is bound for failure if
its workers do not cooperate.
It is a machine whose parts do not work together. It may run for a while on its own
momentum, but it is headed for the dump-
heap.
To cooperate is to join forces and  some
thing more.    It is to join hearts as well as
hands, and slip a little soul in the bargain.
Not to cooperate is to court loneliness, life -
rust and loss.
The a.B.c. of success is this—Bea Bee!
Cooperate.       —Leigh Mitchell Hodges.
CONSERVE YOUR SIGHT
■THE STRAIN of modern civil-
•** ized life falls heaviest upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
most neglected of all tho human
organs. The constant need of
close-range vision; the continual
exposure to the glare reflected
from pavement and buildings or
from high-powered oleectric
lights, all expose the eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eye strain Without being con
scious of it. Have your eyes ex •
amined and know. We are admirably  equipped ttr this work.
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridfte Street
ODE TO SPRING
—and
Er—Spring!
mt
Cooperation
TAT HAT you see in a comb of honey is a
""     pound of perfect sweetness encased in
a wax structure  that is a triumph of architectural engineering.
You pay 25 or :*0 cents for this, take it
home, spread it on your bread to tickle your
palate and help (ill your physical fuel bin,
and —
What you don't see in this comb of honey
is a little army of bees workiug harder than
Trojans ever worked, sucking the ambrosia
from thousands of clover blossoms.
Your pound of honey contains 7000 guins
of sugar Each clover blossom provides about
ono eighth of a grain, so this pound represents
the sweet fruitage of 56,000 clover heads.
But the clover head is composed of about
sixty florets or flower tubes. To extract the
hidden sweet the bee must probe each of
these. This means some sixty separate operations on each flower.
If one bee contracted to gather a pound of
honey, that bee would have to explore 3,360, -
000 of these tiny tubes to secure the material.
Allowing five seconds for each exploration
and twelve hours to a day, it would take this
bee some four hundred days to produce a
pound.
And this would represent only the gathering  of the  honey, not the time required for
You perfectly priceless old thing!
I'm frightfully buckedat the signs that onesees;
The jolly old sap in the topping old trees;
The priceless old lilac, and that sort of rot;
It jolly well cheers a chap up, does it not*
It's so fearfully bright;
So amazingly right,
And one feels as one feels if one gotrathertight.
There's a tang in the air,
If you know what I mean,
And the grass, as it were,
Is so frightfully green.
We shall soonhavethejollyoldbeeonthewing—
Er—Spring.
Old fruit!
You've given old Winter the boot.
The voice of the tailor is heard in the land
(I wonder what my rotten credit will stand?)
And the birds and the flow'rs (but especially
the "birds")
Will be looking tooperfectlyjpricelessforwords.
We shall have to get stocks
Of new ties and new socks,
And of course we must alterthejolly old clocks;
So a young fellow's fancy
Turns nat'rally towards
The river and Nancy,
Or Betty and Lord's.
Infact—as Isaid—yon're apricelessold thing—
Er—SpringJ
Old bean!
It's—well, it's—you know what I mean,
It's time I was oiling the jolly old bat.
So, cutting a long story short, and all that,
The theme of this jolly old song that I sing
Is—er—jolly old Spring!
—Desmond Carter in London Opinion.
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 t—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may bc seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
stock  i. 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 fui* the
farm this spring.   They are great labor savers.
Bapco Paints and Varnishes.   Try our Auto Paint
and Varuish and make the old car look like new.
Ma»sey-Harris Implements.    Let us quote you  on
your needs.
MILLER & GARDNER
Complete Home Furnishers
S. T. HULL
.■Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Resident Agent (irisnd Forks Towns-it'*
Company, Limited
Farms      Orchards     City Property
Agent* st Nelton, Calgary, Winnipeg aud
other Prairie polnti. Vanoouver Agents:
' PHNDBK INVKSTMBNTS
HATTBNBUHY LANDS LTD.
Established tn 1910. we are ln a position to
furnish reliable Information eoueerniug this
district.
Write (ur tee, lit ir iMm
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS ft HANSEN, Prop.
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,
Wood and
Cor Sale
Ice
Long Distance Telephone Ser-
vi«tj -■-•£ . JHJefsl Asset  to the
Exacting Business Man
There are few advantages in modem business to be
compared in practical value with the service your own
office telephont is prepared at any moment of the day
or night to supply you with.
At a minimum outlay in minutes you can get in
direct touch with your desired party possibly hundreds
of miles away where postal or other delay would be a
decided drawback. Correspondence cannot compete
with the speed of telephone service, besides which consider carefully the undoubted advantage of a personal
talk.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell
Offloe at R. F. Petrle'i Store
Phone 64
"Willie," said his mother, "I must insist
that you stop shooting craps—those poor
little things have just as much right to live as
you have."
C.V. Meggitt
Baal Batata and Insurance
olncient History
Items Taken Prom Tbe Qrand Porka Sun for the Corresponding
■Week Twenty Yeara Ago
The news of the termination of the Fernie coal miners'
strike waa received at tbe Granby smelter with undisguised joy. It is thought that the great reduction works
will be able to keep the two furnaces now in blast run-"
ning until the coke commences to eome in from the
Crows Nest, when the works will be started up in full
blast.
Rev. J. A. Q Calder will leave for New Westminster
on Thursday. Hie family will remain here nntil Mrs.
Calder, who ia indisposed, recovers sufficintiy to travel.
Johu A. Leamy, son of Judge Loamy, left last week
for Salmon Arm, B. C, where he will join a Dominion
governmentsurrey party for tha season.
OHCHAHIK-f,  FABM   LANDS   AND CITY
PBOHHTY
Bxoellent f acllttiee foi eelllng your far un
We have agenta at   all   Oout and Prairie
Pointa
Wl CABBY AUTOMOBILK INSURANCB.
DBALBB IN POLBS, POSTS AND UBS,
AND FABM PBODUCB
Sellable Information rewarding thia dlntrot
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
siftent
Dominion Monumental Worka
Aabmtoa Products Co. RooBnft
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332    BRAND FORKS, B. C.
ohmrfull-r furnished
qulrfes.
nollelt  your in-
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery  ,
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Gxaod Forks. B. €.
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAM4N6
furniture Made to Order.
Alao Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. McCOTCHEON
wuait-M struoi
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—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department 1
,
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.
Sun's Page if People and Events of Passing News Interest
H
ere an
dTh
ere
Vancouver as a grain port has
gone over the top and is assured of
achieving the 15,000,000 bushel objective set for the 1922-1923 crop
year, according to statistics issued at
the Vancouver Merchants Kxchange.
A Canadian Pacific Railway train,
aver half a mile long, left Oshawa for
Mew Yerk recently. The train waa
competed of 52 flat cars, each carrying from four to six automobiles,
and was tke first solid train to leava
Oshawa for New York..
Making tke heaviest loading sine*
the big crop year of 1915, graia
'loaded on the western lines of tka
ICanadian Pacific Railway from September 1st, 1922, to March 7th, 1923,
iaclusive, totalled 118,686 can. Thli
it 18,800 mora cara than were loaded
during the corresponding aaasen af
last year.
While in mid Pacific, the wireless
operator of the Canadian Paciflo
Steamship "Empress of Russia" waa
in touch with the Leafield wireleas
station in England, and received a
aumber of news items. "The ether
waves were evidently carried across
the North Pole, as we were on tka
other side ef the world," said Captain A. J. Hosken, commander af
the liner.
An Owen Sound deputation which
recently interviewed Canadian Pa-j
cific Railway officials in Toronto,'
urged the building of a line from
Owen Sound, through Meaford and
on to Collingwood and then oa to a
point on the Sudbury line near Cold-
water. The officials are reported ta
have been interested by the suggestions made by the delegation.
Captain A. J. Hosken, R.N.R., of
the Canadian Pacific Steamer "Em-
Sress of Russia," has been awarded
ne Medaille d'Ronaeur de Sauvelage
de premiere class* by the French
Government, for the part takea by
him as cemmander of the liner
"Monteagle" ia saving the craw af
thu French steamer "Hsin Tiea", off
the China coast
diswfet has immense areas ot race
bearing more er less gold, and tha
question is whether the quantity la
large enough to mak* • real mine.
Gold mining will be one of Canada's
greatest industries twenty-five years
from  now.—"Mail  t Empire.
Still another case of children
travelling alone. Elmer Laan, five
years eld, and Roland Callwell, seven
years old, both living on St. Denis
street, Montreal, were miaaed, by
their parents who did not hear ef
them after their disappearance until
notified by Canadian Pacific Rail-
W.1.Y officials that the children were
in Quebec city, te which place they
had begged a ride.
The initial shipment of cattle sinea
thc Embargo removal was recently
inspected by the Hon. W. P. Motherwell, Minister ef Agriculture, in tha
C. P. R. stock yards, Montreal. They
were stall-fed Ontario cattle from
along the Canadian Pacific weat of
Toronto, with the exception ef ena
car load of Western cattle, the latter being in the best condition da-
spite the fact tkat they had had a
2K hours run from North Bay. The
minister expressed the opinion that
the cattle being shipped were of tha
first quality.
It has remained fer the Caaadiaa
Pacific experimental farm at Strata-
more to demonstrate beyond the possible shadow of doubt that the ia-
expensive trench silo system of pro-
Tiding winter fodder for cattle is,
nnder favorable conditions, quite
equal ti the costly structures which
have in the past been utilized and
that the silage is in every sense excellent. This was proved te tha
satisfaction of a large party ol
sgricultural and business men, wh*
recently visited Strathmore as th*
meats of the Canadian Pacific Da-
•Ssrtment of Natural Resources ia
American  Rjy,   St.   Ntiohoia-i ao-1
Good Housekeeping.
Quite oiten a man worries
over something he has sai I
that everybody* else has al
ready forgotten.
boys disrespect for labor unions.
Tbe Red Book waa barred on' tbe
ground that its stories made heroes
out ot criminals.
Tbe Ladies' Home Journal was
barred on the ground thai it was a
"nam bye pa ruby" affair and should
not be allowed   in  any home much
leSS a jail. Isnmnnnilll—B M.mii_nissssssssssssllsssssssiBisissssssssssssB
Four magazines were   approved.!     Stiff opir»ion  is   usually in
They are The Youth's   Compadion,   the wrong.
Aspirin
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
There is a gold rush on to Reuya
township, in northern Quebec, te
Labrador and now to the Soo dis-1
trie*.    Ia fact, six* whale norther*
The reasons the city couucil
of Minneapolis, Minn., has barred
the Saturday Evening Post, tbe Red
Book magazine and tbe Ladies'
Home Journal from circulation
among juvenile prisoners in tbe cily
jail were made public here Friday.
The Saturday Evening Post was
barred on the ground that it taugbt
When a man loses
anything else he
advertises for it,
but when he loses
his head he stops
advertising—
Don't Lose
Your Head
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 uml 100—DniRpists.
Aiplrln Ib lho trade mark (registered in Canada) of slayer Manufacture of Hono-
acetleaeideater of Salicyllcacld. While lt la well known that Aspirin rm-.ins l':By. r
manufacture, to asaiit thc public against Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will be sUampod wltb their ceacral trsujo mark, tbo "Bayer Crosve."
Health-Peace-Plenty
Recovery of Ancient Eastern charm presents an inestimable boon
to mankind  in bestowing Power and Success upon all wearers
Kvil ii.llin-ii.e-, ur removed, accidents warded off. planetary in align an ay overcome, its lo'icii betokeimihe duwn -it tt nuiv cxlstettce. Us wear Immediately releases ull thn power-, for Kood and brings that joy aud Miss, peace and plenty,
whleliyoti have hoped fnr and itrnggle 11<> obtain*
"TRILOKBEJOY"orTHE MYSTIC CHARM
(< ONIIIKJIOK OF TIIK UNIVBltSI)
A. Olvlne Gift! Sought after for centuries! Recovered hy mer-- accident from
thedlaoipie of a Hindu Sage, dweller of thf sanctified, mysterious, on iwy heights
of tlm Himalayas. Confirmedsoeptlos testify to its miraculous powers. Men and
women everywhere uuohtim its potentiality In realising material expectations,
bringing iu prosperity and securing •** h-ver'natfoetlim. To be worn as a ppi.d.itit or
on the arm. Write Name and Address legitily statin^ SBX of the Intending wearer
when ordering.
HEALTH AND 600D FORTUNE 60 HAND IN HAND
l* it l OH i -Kni'isH il In copper. Inclusive postage, puckim? aud registration costs
4c..$1.80, Doi.lio.   Silver,$2, Dos,$16.   Oold,$4\S0i Doa.$45. CASH WITIIOKDBR
Complete Instructions on how to tret best remit* with eaeh Charm.
The Mystic Charm Co.
At the Hindu Tulismiui Cottage,
123, LOWtiK CIKCULAU ROAD, CALCUTTA, INDIA THE   SUN.    (iRAND   FORKS.   B. <8.
'
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
. .'mm*., i-n-AV,
Valley trains between this city and
the coast will be reduced by seven
hours.
Miss Leoua Reid is recovering at
tbe Grand Forks hospital from the
effects of an operation for appendix
citis.
City Paragraphs
William Early Carsley, aged 40
years and 8 montha, passed away
at the Oread Korks hospital last
Friday afternoon afteija short illness.
A week prior to his ditiith be nnder«
went an operation for appeodiailis,
but he appeared to be recovering
from the effects of tbis operation
nearly up to the time of his death.
He is survived by bis wife und one
small child. The late Mr. Cursley
was one of our prominent barristers,
a veteran ofthe late war,and though
he had resided in this but a sbort
time, coming here from East Kootenay about a year ago, he leaves a
wide circle of staunch friends to
mourn his loss. The funeral was
heid at 3 o'clock on Sunday afternoon from the Method: t chui-chj'
where services were held, interment
being made in Evergreen   cemetery.
Sam Cherenkoff, the Norih Fork
Doukhobor maniac, who has conn
fessed to tbe crime of attempting
to burn the Outlook schoolhouse a
couple of weeks ago, was arrested
last Saturday by the provincial po
lice, assisted by some of tbe K.C.
M.P. men and tbe local police.
At the preliminary hearing before
Magistrate McCallum the accused
admitted tbe charge and volunteered
the information tbat his reason for
attempting to burn the school wis
that education learned people to
drink whisky, to usi' tobacco a'ld to
eat meal. He .yas hound over f r
trial uod elected a jury trial, He
was taken to Nelson, where he will
probably be tried at the May assizes. Aa a protest to the arrest of
Cherenkoff, three Eve.-; uod live
Adams from the North Fork colony
attempted to atage one of thefr
realistic vaudeville acts, but they
were compelled by the authorities
to make a forced retreat before they
got out of Columbia. None of tbe
members of ths Carson colony, who
are now reported to be sending
their children to school in goodly-
numbers, were implicated in tbe
recent disturbance.
A small bla/,' in lhe vulcanizing
works on Bridge street called out
the fire department last .Saturday
evening, bnt the Hames were extinguished before any damage wus
done.
Miss Sarah McCallum, who underwent an operation in the Graud
Forks hospital the first of the week
for appendicitis,  is rapidly  imrov-
ing.
For Sale —Three milk cows, 3,
■I und 0 years old; will freshen by
first of April; good size, good condition, good milkers; perfectly gentle. Price $05.00 each. A. Galloway, Hardy Mountain, Box 181,
Grand Forks, B. C.
Frank Moore will leave tho first of
the week for the prairie provinces.
Miss Ei'een Bryan, of Greenwood,
visited friends in the city last Sat •
day.
Teddy Bryan, vho has been re-
caiving treatment in tne Grand
Forks hospital for hip trouble, has
recovered snfficisntly to return to
his bone in Greenwood:
City Grocery
Marmalade Oranges
At Just the Right Price
Phone 2o
H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Charles Lewis, of Curlew, was
brought to tbe Grand Forks hospital
Wednosday evening, having been
badly injured in automobile accident.
Jay Tedesco. of Fife, waa a busi
neBS visitor in the city on Wednesday.
-.-■■■~3**m
RIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles uround within easy reach.
Have you seou the new models? They're us graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof us a duck! Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Kims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Ileal Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms.  We are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER gflB^&Kfffc
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Bernard Lequime, of Midway, was
a visitor in the city on   Wednesday.
James Walker, who has been seri
ously iii with pneumonia for a num«
her of weeks, is   improving  at   the
Grand Fnrks hospital.
Miss Dodo Kelsey, of Rock Creek,
is visiting at the bome of Mrs. F, E.
Cooper this week.
Walter West arrived in the oity
last from East Kootenay last Sat uth
day for a visit with friends.
School Inspector Daniels was in
the city last we?k, and he had
a conference with the school boird
regarding tbe attempt made to burn
down tbe Outlook schoolhouse.
The Spoknne Concrete oompany
intends to start miking concrete
pipe next week for the No. 2 unit
of the irrigation system.
Canadian   Blind   Babies9  Home
Nursery, Hospital and Kindergarten
Dominion  Charter,   Without Stock  Subscription.
DIRECTORS— Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. G. Turriff,
President; A H. FiUii u urn, Vm-Pred lent; ElWiU'd Graud, Secretary
C. Blaoketfc Ribin-u i, On'. S'oriui-y; •/. ff. tfoKialey, Trouui-n-; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. IS Provost, W.
Lyle Raid, A. J. Freimm, Oiuifles H. Piuhey, CIS, VV. J. Cairns, ami Tom
Moore.
TRUSTEES—C. H. Piuhey, O.E., Thomas Mulvoy, K.C, A. J. Pioiman
Legal Advisor Bunkers Auditor
John 1. MacCrackeu, K.C,     Koyal Bank of Canada.      A. A. Crawley, C. A.
The Objcuts of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently ob
tained, are: "To provide a Homo and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; tu
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every yoar; and to return these little ones to tlieir parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and graatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the various provinces reveals the fact tbat there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
bas yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home was opened in New York City; they bave now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is tha only one iu the British Empire. Let us havo the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boa.id Whilo the
Home is to bi l.rjited in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected, Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
EXAMINATION  FOR   SCAM-IK'S
LICENCE
TsJOTlrK i„ hereby given lliut examination
^ fer the licencing or Scalers its iibi<1 for Ihe
Province ol lititish Columhln, will be beld In
ucoordanse with the follnwinwitig schedule:
Nelsou. April 10th.
I'astleirur. April Uth.
Grand Forks, April lath,
Iiiteiscllrsi;  applicants   Bhould  notify   the
District Forester Nel on, from whom application bluaks may by obtained.
ww-S^S-w-S
Direct
A rumor has been in circulation
for u week tbat the Great Northern
railway will run a daily passenger
trn in between Marcus and the const
this sunioor Local railway men sny
that if the report mat rializes 'be
present  running time of the  Kettle
$4.95
MEN'S WORK SHOES
15
ion's   and
in    men's
niarlcel to-
Oall  at   Donald
sue   the best  buy
work shoes on I lie
day.
Also don t lort'Vl to look
at the new line of
CHILDREN'S
ELK SHOES
These arc real bargains.
Watch for Mr. Bailey, the
expert tailor, who will be
with ns the lirst week in
March.
Donaldson's
Phone 30
From   the  Producer  to
the Consumer
We Have About 200 Boxes of Choice
JONATHAN APPLES
That We Will Sell in Bulk
on the Premises at
50 Cents Per Box
or 75c Per Sack
If you are not familiar with the
KEEPING QUALITY of the jKeltle
Valley Jonathan Apple under proper storage conditions, call and be
convinced of their prime condition
This grade of Apples usually retail
at from $3 to $4 per box at this
season of the year
Call at
1 THE SUN ORCHARD
<~$k'**yk*?i\*-'^
Less®
NOTICE
rpAKti NOTlCH that Duugalri MuPhersou. of
***** UramJ Forks Ii. 0., Automobile Dealer.
intends to apply for permission to purchase the follow, nir described lands:
Commenoititrnt it post plan toil 10 chains south
of the north-east oorner of Lot No. 2»'28 in
the Similkameen Laud i>Uti ict; thenee uorth
in eliains; thenoe oust 80 eliains; thenee
south to the Columbia Western Kailway
Hue: thence west a lout? said liailway Uue to
the oast Hue Of Lot 2828, theuce nortli to the
point of commencement, uud containing 320
acres, moreor less.
Dated March Ut. 1923.
DOUGALD MoPHKKHON.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
NOTICE
rpAKBNOflOE tlsat. Harvey D. Griswold, of
*■ Cascade, ;li. C, Miner, intends to tipply
for permission to purchase thu following described lauds: Commencing Ht a post planted
oue mile east of the noith-east earner of Lot
No. 2828, iu the Slinilkumcen Land District:
thence north 40 chaius; theBsae east 40 chains'
llienee sim-ftl 40chains; theuce west 40 chains
to 11st; point of i:uniincueeinent and containing: 160 aores. more or loss.
Dated March 1st, 1923.
IIABVBYD.CIKISVIMLD.
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
•'i^ilii value oi' well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means oi'getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewitviv.
Wedding invitations
Jia-l programs
Bu 'inessoards
Vi  ;ing cards
bSIi'j "ing
Letterheads
Statements
Notehoads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
iii 11 heads
Circulars
a tags
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
mx
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel, Fiiwt Stiikkt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum price of lirst-class land reduced
to $5 au acre; second-class to 12.60 au acre;
Pre-emption uow couUlled to surveyed
laud, ouly.
Records wlU he gruutud covering only luud
suitable for agricultural purposes aud which
is non-limber luud.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished, but
parties of not more than four may arrange
lor adjacent pre-emptlous with joiul residence, bui each maltAig neoessary improvements on respective claims,
I're-einptors must occupy claims for live
years uud make improvements to valuo oi -jio
Peruuro^iiuliidiugoleurlii,- uad cultivation
of ul least 5 acres, beiore receiving Oro.Vll
Jraut.
sVliere ptu-etaptor in uiioupatloii not leas
tliun ll yeirs, aud bus mudj proportionate
improvements, ho may, bocuu-cu' ill-lseultls,
or oilier cause", bj granted iuurmediutj cjr-
tilietito ol improvement- alio transfer nis
cluim,
uncords without porniaueiit residence may
be Issued, provided applicant inukos improvements tobxteut ui j^u-cpur milium uud'
records sumo eueb yuur. Failure to muke improvements or iccoid same will operate as
forfeiture. Title cannot lie obtained lis loss
tlnmu yeui's.aud improvements ot $10.00 per
acre, including 5 acres cleared and cultivated,
uud residcuu of ut Ictsl two yeurs ure required.
1're-omptol holding sjrjwu grunt may rli-
cord another pre-emption, if no requires laud
iueonjuucliou wilu lus furui, without accual
occupation, provided statutory improvements
■and residence maintained ou Crown granted
laud.
u'usurvo'edurous, hot exceeding 20 acres,
may bo leased as hprnesltes; tlt.etubcub-
luiiiuu utter fiiiuillni- residential una f.u -
pruvelueut coiidiliolls.
For gnu-lug and industrial purposes ureas
exceeding oiu ucres may bu issued by oue poison or uoinpuuy.
Mill, factory or ihduslriul sites ou timber
luud exceeding 4u acres may be purchased 1
conditions Include payment ol ituuiuge.
Natural buy iiieudowsiuuccessible by existing roads limy bu Purchased conditional upon
construction of u roud to thoin. debute of
one-bail ot cost ol road, not exceeding hall
of purohuse price, is mude.
PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS AOT.
The soopo uf Ibis Act is enlarged to mcluge
all dersous JoiulisJ or serving with Ills
.uujesty-s forces. The time wilhln which tho
heirs or devisees ol a decided pre emplor
may apply lor litle under tins Vet I, oxlcnded
from for one yeur from tbe death of such
person, as formerly, Uutil one vear alter the
cuneluslou ui tho oruscut war. This privilege
Is also mude rutrouctivo.
No fees relating lo pre-emptions lire due or
payable by soldier, on uro-eiupil,,, 1 JeoinftS
Uvu years'"  "* ""■   *fi-X°' ***• ™K8,Tl«
I'rovl.loii.lor return of moneys accrued, due
and been paid since Auuust i, UU, on uo-
oiium or payments, lees or laxos uu soldiers'
pro emptions.
<iit?B?..."i? °,'l fatsssteuts lo puiuiiitso town or
oiiy lots held by members or Allied I'oroos.
?sUteM&n.!^ %**"**'*>** direct or indirect,
lciuule.i from enlistment to Mui-oli 31, IWO.
SUB-PURCHASERS   OF   CROWN
LANDS.
■'revision mude for Issuance of Crown
Krauts to Hub-purchasers of Crown Lands,
who fulled 10 complete purchase. Involving
forluiluie, on fulfillment of conditions of
purchase, interest und taxes. Where snb-
purchusos du not claim whole of origan! parcel, purchase price due uud taxes may he distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made by May 1, lrai.
GRAZING.
dttUrtilir Act, 1019. for systematic-development of livestock industry provides for graaing districts aud range administration under
Commissioner. Annual grazing permits
issued husoduu numbers ranged; priority for
cstubliehed owners, Stock-owners may form
Associations for range management. Free,
or partially f rce.permits ior settlers, campers
or travellers, up to ton head.
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
N«u Talephou* OIUm

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