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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 7, 1924

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Our penitentiaries are filled with men who got their first lesson in crime while evading honest labor
IT IS TIME TO
CO TO WORK
Comment on Failure of
Third Party to Prove Its
Charges Before Royal
Commission
Kettle Valley Orchardist
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR—No. 19
"Tell me what you Know is tm-*
I ch-Isdcm aa well as yon."
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1924
STANDING  OF PUPILS
Victoria, March 6—During the
past week, or since the adjourn-*
meot of the royal commission od
Pacific Qreat Eastern railway mat.
ters, it is generally conceded tbat tbe
third party under General McRae
failed miserably in tbeir attempts
to discredit tbe government, Hou.
William Sloan end W. J. Bowser.
Editorial comments in tbe leading
newspapers of British Columbia,
whether politically biased or inde
pendent, show tbie.
The Daily Province si.ys: "When
the heads of lbe (bird party formulated charges aguintU Mr. Bowser
and Mr. Sloan the confidence of the
average citizen in bigb public officials was somewhat shaken. He
oould not conceive of responsible
men making accusations such as
these unless there wsb direct evidence to back them up. What that
evidence was baaed upon, readers
muat judge for themselves. That the
charges failed of proof does not
mean that elections in British Columbia are won altogtber by prayars
or tbat there are no such things as
oempaign funds. But it may be
taken as fairly showing that the
public men of the province are essentially honest. As for this talk
of corruption, we should hear no
more of it. It gives the province a
bad name; it disouruges interest in
public affairs and trust in public
men; it diverts attention from vital
issues and saps the energy of the
administration. Woist of all, per*
hape, it deters many • man of judg*
ment, character and ability from
entering public life. It is time to go
to work."
Similar opinions are expressed by
other journals, and while this week
will see the commencement of the
trial of remaining charges before
the commission, tbe public bas lost
interest: However, every opportuni.
ty is to be given tbe third party to
prove ite allegations of extravagance and unbusinesslike administration. On tbe otber had, a careful
checking up of tbe charges to be
heard before Mr. Justice Galiiber,
and a study of the rebuttal evidence
in the bands of the government
counsel, leaves no doubt in tbe
mind of the careful observer that
there has been nothing to conceal
and that the handling of tbe Pacific
Great Eastern has been carried along
on sensible, economic lines.
What remains for tbe public to
grasp, if it has not already kone so,
is that British Columbia bas already
entered upon a momentous era of
progressive development. Thie
provinoe has the resources, undoubtedly. It has public men of
integrity, sagacity and industry.
The confidence of the electorate in
the administration is alone needed
to ensure the future of British Columbia, but without that confidence
it is difficult for tbe most able
government to carry on.
Premier Oliver haB just announced
that be is including in his fight for
cheaper freight rates the lowering of
rates on grain imported into British
Columbia for domestic use. The res.
ductions granted by the board of
railway commissioners applied only
to grain for export. In the meantime it is costibg a grsat deal more
than it should to have prairie grain
for provincial use shipped here.
The dandelion's and the golf
players have been seen intermingling
on thegolf links this week..
It is a little early yet for bay
feyer, but grass widows can be
caught at any season.
The following is the standing of the
pupils of the Grand Forks Public
School in order of merit as based
upon work and tests during the months
of January and February:
Grade VIII, Divisions I and II—
Ruth Helmer, Harvey Weber, Bruce
Brown, Rosa Hansen, Herbert Om.
manney, Henry Reid, Beth Huggins,
Frank Price and Dorothy Kidd
equal, Albert Colarch and Edmund
Crosby equal, Genevieve Harkness,
Peter Padgett, Margaret Luscombe,
Parma Cooper, Edgar Galipeau,Fran
cis Larama, Orville Winter and Gordon Clark aDd Alex McDougail equal,
Francis: Otterbine, William Henniger,
Aubrey Dinsmore and Jessie Downey
equal, George Biddiecome, Walter
Haw, Martha Otterbine, J jseph Sim
mons, Ruth Pyrah, Mary Acres,
Walton Vant, Linden Benson, Blanche
Mason, Jessie Allan, Marion Kerby,
Jessie Ross,Edith Euerby, John Gra
ham,Helen Nystrom, Phyllis Smyth,
Daniel McDougail, Fred Galipeau,
Ruby Savage, Alice Scott, Edmund
Euerby, Glen Murray, Arthur Bick
erton, Joseph Lyden, Marjorie Cook,
John Santano, George Hadden, Eu
gene Fitzpatrick, Ruth Savage, Albert
Haw, Alice George. Not ranked
because of illness: Dorothy Heaven,
Grace Glaspell, Lilia Frechette, Irene
Jeffery.
Grade VII, Division III—Edna
Wiseman, Jean Donaldson, Laird
McCallum,Mabel Hobbins, Llewellyn
Price, Arthur Morrison, J ames Hardy,
Helen McKinnon, Vera Boots,
Georgina Grey, Walter itonald.Elmer
Scott and Fred McKie equal, Donaid
McKinnon, Beulah Mitchell, Alice
Deport r, Agnes McKenzie, Lillian
Dunn, Lillian Pell, Eugene Mc
Dougall, Arta Montgomery, Eric
Clark John Kingston, Dorothy Jones,
Walter Manson, Peggy Mudie, Freda
Lyden, Louise McPher- son, Gordon
Massie. Jigi Maurelli, Ellen Weber,
Wilhelmina DeWilde, Antone De
Wilde, Francis O'Keefe.
Grade VI, Division IV—Thurlow
dimming, Jean Love, Betty McCallum, Gladys Pearson, , Marie Kidd,
Lily MoUonald, Hazel Elliott, Ralph
Smyth, Colin Graham, May Hobbins,
Elizabeth Mooyboer, Fred Smith,
Charlotte Acres, Jean Clark and Rupert Helmsr equal, Albert Kinnie,
Harold Helmer, Mary Kingston,
Patsy Cook, Evelyn Innes, Leo
Gowans, Catherine Gowans, Raymond
Dinsmore,Carl Hansen, Marvin Bailey
Eli era Colarch, Fred Mason, Charles
Robertsou, Delbert Kirkpatrick,Louie
Santano, Ed ward Wright,Roy Walker
Selma Laing, Norman Cook, Helen
Morgan,Everts Biddiecome,Katherine
Henniger, Mike Maurelli, Harry
Nucich. •
Grade VI Junior, Division V—
Harold Jackson, Jean Gray, Ellen
Hansen,Zeluia Larama, Vilmer Holm,
Jack Acres, Rosamond Bucban,
Robert Foote, Mary Kuftinoff, Elsie
Egg, Clarence Hardy, Mildred Patterson Vyvyan Plant, Harry Ander.
son, Sereta Hutton, Roy Cooper,
Earle Bickerton, Vina Boots, Beverly
Benson, Edith Patterson, Helen Beran, Ian Clark, Elaine Burr, Euphie
McCallum, Ernest Hutton, Nathan
Clark, Lee Maurelli.
Grade V, Division VI—Lora Fre«
chette, Melvin Glaspell, Bernice Donaldson, Effie Donaldson, Violet Mac
Dougall, Chester Bonthron, Peggy
McCallum,Elsie Soott,Ernest Crosby,
Bruce McDonald, Betty Massie,
Madeline McDougail, Winnifred
Truax, Marjorie Otterbine, Wilhel
mina Weber and Peter Vatkin equal,
Peter Jmayoff, Agnes Winter, Aleck
Hobbins, Margaret Kingston, Ruth
Boyce. Douald Ross, Billy Tntt,
Charles Harkness, Ernest Danielson,
Evelyn Collins, Edna Wenzel, Emma
Postnikoff, Elsie Ogiloff, George
Kuzin, Charles McLeod.
Grade IV Senior, Division VII—
Winnifred Lightfoot, Lura Canfleld,
Daisy Malm, Sheila Rylett, Dorothy
Liddicoat. Mazie Henderson, Clarence
Henderson, Harold Bailey,' Harry
Murray, Clara Wright, Laura Maurelli, Joe Lyden, Hazel Mason, Jessie
Sweezy, Fred Wenzel Florence McDougail, Harold Montgomery, George
Bird and Richard Michener equal,
Evelyn Cooper, Elise Prudhomme,
Thomas Mudie, Ernest Fitzpatrick,
Ronald McKinnon Helen Pell,
Charlie Egg and John Mc Donald equal
Mildred Anderson, James Allan,
Ethel Graham, Garnett Boots, George
Savage, Angelo  Colarch, Marguerite
Recognition
"I recognize you, Mister Bear."
"I recognize you, Mister Lion."
"Good! I wonder if your eyesight's good euough to recognise your
signature to eome of these?"
(Great Britain has now formally recognized the Russian soviet
government. The question of Russia acknowledging her debts to us will
uow be gone into.)—From the News of the World.
Says Growers
Have Gained
$1,000,000
J. J, Campbell, of Nelson, direc
tor and member of the advisory
board of tbe Associated Growers of
British Columbia^ Limited, declares
tbat last year $1,000,000 was gained
to the fruit growers as compared
with conditions in 1922.
He says that in this regard he
was taking into account United
States and Great Britain prices for
the two years.
It is expected, Mr. Campbell
states, tbat apples still in storage,
uot more tban 100 cars, will be
cleared out in a few weeks. Prices
iu England are declared to have
been very good lately.
It is expected that the vacancy in
the general managership will be
filled at a meeting to be held
March 26.
Cars Are Going Out From
the Various Warehouses
of the Associated Growers—List of Daily Shipments
McDonald, Alma Frechette, Minnie
McNiven.
Grade III Senior, Division VIII—
Katie Dorner. Irene Bickerton and
Tony Santano equal, Clarence McDougail, Aleck Shknratoff, Bessie
Henderson, Walter Sherstobetoff,
Clayton Patterson, May Jones, Annie
Elsoff, Genevieve Mitchell, James
Robertson, Joe Nucich, Roy Clark,
Laura Sweezy, Peter DeWilde.
Grade III Senior Division IX—
Prackup Kabatoff, Harry Hansen,
Mary Reiben, Edith Gray, Bruce
Harkness, Ethel Huffman, Edna
Scott. Katherine Davia, Shepherd
Boyce, Victor Rella, Chester Hutton,
Ethel Boots, Peter Reibin. Stewart
Ramsay, Bill Harkoff.
Grade III Junior, Division IX—
Teresa Frankovitch, Dorothy Innes
Dorothy Donaldson, Alberta Biddiecome, Florence McDonald, Gordon
Mudie, Swanhilda Helmer, Phlylis
Simmons, Lawrence Wren, Mowat
Gowans, Barbara Love, Lola Ogloff,
Clarence Wren, Elizabeth Peterson,
Grace McLeod, Winnifred O'Keefe
Elsie Kuftinoff, Dolores Kirkpatrick,
Michael Jmayoff.
Grade II Senior, Division X—Jean
MacDonald, Lola Hutton, Mary
Shertaobetoff, Grace MacDonald, Janet
Mason, Willie Gowans, Myrtle
Mitchell, Nels Anderson, Wilma
Davis, Juney Danielson, Jack McDonald, George Ronald, Mary Colarch, Mona Rylett. Eunice Patterson, John Elosoff, Donald Massie,
James Graham.
• Grade II Junior, Division X—
Angus McKenzie, Geraldine Gowans,
Mike Boyko, Margaret Baker, Bennie
Rella, Hele.i Harhoff, Williamina
Gray, Nellie Shkuratoff, George Robertson, Helmer Jackson, Norman
Ross, Fern Henniger, Steve Boyko,
Peter Popoff, Veronica Kuva, Alice
Boots,  James   Maloff, Florence Hel
mer,   Katie   Shertsobetoff,   Lindsay
Clarke. - —
Grade II Senior, Division XI—
Robert Kidd, George Olaon, Carl
Wolfram, John Zebin, Peter Zebin,
John Danshin, Teddy Wnght.Elfrida
Dorner, Lillian Biddiecome, Irene
Lightfoot, Ethel Boyce, Jenny Maloff, Lois Dinsmore, Winnifred Cooper
Audrey Markell, Nils Johnson, Mabel
Miller, Auley Miller, Bertha Wolfram, Irene Hutton, Kathleen MacDougall, Doris Egg, Francis McDougail, Sam Zebroff.
Grade I lunior, Division XI—
' Vallace Wright, Mary Kuva, Lewis
Vren, Douglas McArthur, Hendrika
Peterson, George Murray, Jane Kuf-
Oinoff, Annie Ogiloff, Mike Danshin,
Joe Pohoda, Mary Zebroff.
A Pioneer Pension
•*>   System        ,
Recent Amendments
to the Game Act
A recent amendment to the game
act, which does not seem to be gen
erally known, includes in tbe fur-
bearing classification wolverine and
lynx, two animals wbich up to ths
present time have not been classed
undcj this head. Tbe result is that
these animals came under the close
season regulations, and it is unlawful to kill or trap them. A number
of these animals bave recently been
brought in, and to tbe disappoint*
ment of those who had captured
them they were confiscated. As the
change is not generally known it is
not likely prosecutions will be
pressed, though warnings are being
sent out whenever occasion presents
itself. Another regulation provides
that ail deer which are killed must
have tbe heads left on tbe carcass
when being brought in.
Hope Springs Eternal
Tbe Canadita Pacific Railway ia
tflia year (fclebratir.g the twentietk
anniversary of the foundation of tha
Company's system of pensions for
thc tNnploytess. j .
It was in 1902 that the Board at
Direetors, under the Presidency of
Lord Siiauijhr.etsy, looked into the
future for cue i-ena-fit of these who
were laying- the foundations of Um
service that was to take so large a
part in the up-buiiding of Canada.
In December, 1902, the director!
passed a resolution stating that a
time had come when provision ihould
be made for officers and permanent
tmployees who, after long years of
faithful service, had reached an age
when they were unequal to tlie
further performance of their duties,
and announcing that a plan of superannuation had Men determined upon.
The plan wu a generous one.
The Company provides! all the money
necessary, and the employees were
not callsd upon to contribute to it
jn any way whatever. In 1803 when
it was first nut into effect Canadian
Pacific employees numbered about
40,000. To-day they approximate
80,000, and every one of them, from
the humblest stenographer, office
boy, or "track walker" or even tha
minor employee at some far-off outpost in China or in Europe, has old-
age sustenance guaranteed so long
as he or she stays with the Company.
Some Statistics
The Company's first contribution
to the pension fund was $250,000
which was •■-.-pplemented by annual
grants starling at $80,000 which
have, from time to time, been increased, until for some years past it
has been $500,000 annually. To tha
end of 1922 the Company had contributed a total of $4,715,000 to the
fund while payments on pensions had
amounted to $8,867,802, leaving a
balance to the credit of the fund of
$1,640,108. In 1922 the total payments mada amounted to $508,051,
and at October 1st of this year ths
total number of the Company's pensioners was 1,182, each of whom
was drawing an average of $35.92
per month. It is of interest to note
that since the pension fund became
operative, 877 pensions have become
inoperative through the death of the
beneficiaries.
Having In view conditions of increased living costs which then prevailed the world over, the Company
in 1919 allowed the pensioneri an
additional bonus of twenty-five per
cent of their regular allowance.
Thia went into effect on May 1st of
thst year, and continued until thc
end of 1922. In view of the modification of the condition that made
it necessary, that bonus is this year
set at twenty per cent.
*     Kept in Canada
By far the greater part of this
money is of course distributed in
Canada, just as is the case with the
Company's vast payroll of over
$100,000,000 annually, and the many
millions it yearly spends on the
purchase of supplies u.-.der the pel-
icy of distributing as much of its
expenditure as is possible ia the
country it exists to serve.        *
The operation of the fund is simplicity itself. Upon reaehing the
age of 65 every employee who has
joined the staff before reaching the
age of forty is entitled to retirement
if the Company so desires aad ean
claim a pension of one per cent, ef
the average monthly pay received
for the ten years preceding retirement for every year in which he haa
heen lp *s*a Comoany's service. Thjf
The man who says he never
makes a mistake probably
doesn't know one when he
sees it.
Vernon, B.C., March 5.—Thomas
Bulman and J. T Mutrie left last
week for Ottawa to attend the meet«
ing of tbe Canadian Horticultural
council. Many matters of importance to growers will be dealt with
at that meeting, including amend
ments to the fauit marks a t and
the root vegetable act.
G. A. Barratt, of lbe adviBoiy
committee left on Sunday for Yakima to joio Colooel Scott, wbo proceeded south from Creston.
B. Steuart returned from Creston
on Sunday aDd has resumed his
duties as acting general manager.
Tbe movement of apple' bas
been well maintained during tht
past week, the daily output  beiDg;
February 26—14 cars apples.
February 26—4 cars apples.
February 27—7 cars apple,-* 1
mixed.
February 28—4 oars cpples
February 29--4 cars apples; 1
car mixed.
March 1—5 care apples.
There is little movement of vegetables at tbe momeut. Potatoes
from the main line district ere prac-
tio liy cleaned up and prices bave
on tbe whole been satisfactory to
the growers. The wholesale trade
in Vancouver has expressed itstrlf
as being very pleased with the way
in which tbe Kamloops potato crop
has been bandied, every car received, ex storage, being in good
condition —Associated Qroweis of
British Columbia, Limited.
Kimberley Is
Prosperous
Kimberley. March 6—The steady
progress of the new concentrator built
by the Consolidated Mining & Smelt
ing company bere and which with
the other developments are keeping
about 500 men busy, has opened a
new era for this center.
Lately there have been a large
number of real estate transactions
and, in addition, a number of new
business establishments have been
started,among them a dry goods store
and two garages.
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on B. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
Feb.   29—Friday    48 27
March 1—Saturday  49        27
2- Sunday  49 30
3—Monday  69 36
4—Tuesday  63 26
6—Wednesday... 61 28
6- Thursday  36 29
Inches
Rainfall 01
The new game conservation board
regulations, passed at tbe last session of the legislature, which were
expected to do much towards the
conservation of fur in this province,
are now in effect, and repoits from
game wardens show that tbe changes
bave resulted in much improved
conditions.
Tbe board points out that British
Columbia is the chief source of fur
on tbe continent. Tbere are 100,000
square miles of territory where the
sound of the rifle is rarely heard
and wbere the fur-bearers require
only reasonable protection to ensure a good "crop" for many years
to come. Every effort ie being put
forth to conserve tbis valuable industry, which produces several millions of dollars of revenue annually.
A customer offended is
harder to be won than a
strong city. THI BUN: GBAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ufa $rann Jfarka §tm
AN INDEPENDENT NEW3PAPER
Q. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
'SII8UBSCRIPTION HATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addroar -*] ~*~——^cations to
The Grand Forks Sun
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. C]
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1924
Notes, Notions and Notables
"And three golden apples fell down from
heaven, one for the story-teller, one for the
hearer, and the other for the whole world."
That was the beautiful style in which the
Armenian romancers.used to end their tales.
Of late years it has been the custom of the
British Colombia orchardists, when they
picked their golden apples, to repeat, "One
for the transportation companies, one for the
jobbers, and the other for the whole army of
parasites." They never mentioned themselves
as beneficiaries.
If all the nations now planning   airship
trips to the north pole during the coming sum
mer are successful in their attempts, a first
class interpreter should be able to make a
comfortable living at that point.
From Point Barrow to the north pole is
1287 miles across a region that is virtually
unexploeed.% Admiral Peary found that the
sea covers the north pole, but between the
pole and Alaska may be a great island or
group of islands yet undiscovered." Flying
over that region in summer, the naval aviators
will almost certainly be able to add something
to our knowledge of geography.
marked with a cross and the church took over
the custom. Christians, of course, associate
the buns with the bread of the Paschal feast
and their spices with the-spices of Our
Saviour's tomb. The eating of cakes and kindling of bonfires are the two earliest methods
of celebrating that the world knows. The first
gods and goddesses, evolved from the heathen
miud, were connected with fire or sun worship, and with a kind of earth deity, or giver
of plenty. In old China this gcddess,described
as the Queen of Heaven, was worshipped with
cakas. A similar form of worship prevailed
also in ancient Mexico, early Britain and in
northern Europe. The word "bun" is said to
be a corruption of "bous," which in the tongue
spoken by the ancient Egyptians signified a
cake.
It is a common superstition among the
savages of widely separated races, thatr'in an
eclipse the sun or moon is being devoured Oy
some great monster. The natives of Africa
beat drums and tomtoms to frighten the monster away. The Moguls bring forth all their
rude instruments of music and make as much
noise as they can to drive the attacking Arachs
(Rahu) from the sun or moon Even as late as
the seventeenth century, the Irish or Welsh,
during eclipses, ran about beating kettles ai d
pans. The American Indians shared the same
superstition and with frightful howls and war-
whoops shot arrows into the sky to drive the
enemy away. The Caribs believed the de
vourer to be the demon Maboya (hater of
light), and wonld dance and howl together all
night long in the hope of scaring him from his
prey. The Peruvians perhaps excelled all
others in the fearful din they raised. Imagin
ing a like evil spirit in the shape of a huge
beast, when the moon was eclipsed, they
shouted, sounded musical instruments and
beat their dogs, whose bowls increased the
hideous chorus,
A man in Chicago the other day tried the
ancient stunt of "licking the editor" and
landed in jail. He escaped very luckily. Licking the editor has become a lost art. During
the first few years of The Sun's existence it
was a dull week when the editor was not
threatened with half a dozen maulings. We
really used to enjoy those threats, made by
fakers who have long sinco passed off the stage.
We acquired our training in the fighting line
early in life. When still in the bloom of youth
we were working on the St. Louis Poet-
Dispatch. One day Col. Slay back, a local
politician who imagined that he had been
maligned by the paper. In a heated argument, in which guns were drawn on both
sides, Slayback was shot dead by Col. Cock
rell, managing editor of the Post Dispatch.
Col. Cockrell was subsequently cleared on a
self-defense plea, and when Joseph Pulitzer,
the owner ofthe Post Diepatch, acquired the
New York World he took Col. Cockrell along
with him as his managing editor. It was
Col. Cockrell's powerful editorials that virtu
ally made both the Post-Dispatch and the
New York World.
Recently a strange story came from Germany to the effect that a woman in Kiel had
baintained a suit in court against a neighbor
for stealing a darning needle, the value of
which in the depreciated currency was put at
more than five hundred million marks! It
seems incredible that the courts can be used
for such trifling cases, or that lawyers can be
found to couduct a case for any sum that
would make profitable to the complainant a
suit for the recovery of a darning needle,what-
ever its nominal value But the story shows
what a topsy turvy state all values in Germany have been in.
E.C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement .and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
City   Real Estate  For
Sale
*
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices t—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms :-■-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
Gity Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
Gity Clerk.
S. T. HULL
.-Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Beildent Ae-i-nt Grussd Forks Townsite
Cu ups-my, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
"Agenti at Nelson, Calgary, Wlhulpeg and j
other Prairie puiuts. Vanoouver Agents:
PBNDBIt INVESTMENTS
BATTEN IIUBY LANDS LTD.
BitabllBhed lis 1910, we are lu a position to
luruiBh reliable information concerning- this
district.
Write tor free ' itoratttre
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS S HANSEN, Prop.
City Baggage and General
Transfer
The United States ambassador to France
receives a salary of $17,500 a year, every cent
of which he has to pay to his landlord in Paris
as rent for the house that the embassy occupies.   He should strike for living wages.
A COMEDY TRAGEDY AT VICTORIA
What a Tragedy to behold!
The cream of the forensic talent of British
Columbia—like grubs boring into a fat cheese
—gathered at the provincial capital to ply
their skill. The hotel lobbies filled with emi
nent K.C.'s, with red bags over their shoulders
and blue ruin in their hearts; sifting buried
garbage dumps in a vain quest for some token
of corruption; snatching at the uninformed
street corner and poolroom gossip; burning
the midnight oil as they cudgel their high-
priced legal brains to think up some line of
peurile questioning, in the hope that public
confidencemaybe undermined and their ctients,
their friends and themselves enabled to burrow
their way to power.
While all the time the real P.G.E. question
is how to fill up the great aching- plains of the
Cariboo and the Chilcotin; how to colonise
our great inland empire, garner in the fruits of
its timber and mineral wealth, create traffic
and freight for our railroad and bring confi
dence, peace, prosperity and contontment to
the people of this province.
And WE must pay for the enquiry they
have forcedl—The Hook, Vancouver.
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Ice
Office  at
R.  F.  Petrie's
Phone 64
St,
ore
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Insurance
OHCIIAIiUS,   l-.UM   LANDS   AND CITV
jPllOPBIITY
Excellent facilities for selling your fai ms
We have ageuts at   all    Coast and  Pra'i «
Points
WE CABBY AUTOMOBILE IN.SUBAM'E.
DBALBB IN POLBS. POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FABM PBODUCB
Bailable Information regarding this dlsUct
obeerfully furnished. We solicit your in-
qulrfes.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer .in;
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery |
Imperial Billiard Parlor
(irand Forka. II. C.
Cheap Night Bates
We just know you adore a "bargain;"
'most everybody does; and even public
utility companies offer them!
Hold your Long Distance social conversations between the hours of 7 p.m. and
8 a.m , when we give you a con versa tiou
lasting three times that of the day period
allowed at the regular day rate to B. C.
Telephone Company stations. Now,
what could be more alluring?
Call the "Rate Clerk" for charges or
other particulars.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
PICTURES
The eating of hot cross buns, which is one
of the observances of Good Friday, is declared
by some to date back to heathen times. The
baking of cakes at the spring festival was said
to have been part of the Anglo Saxon worship
of Eostra, goddess of spring, whose pagan
name has obviously clung to the season
When the people of Britain embraced Christianity they did not discard this custom. In
spite of the efforts of the early clergy to stop
the practice, the people still made and ate the
cake. The clergy then ordered the cake to be
cAncient History*
Items Taken Pram The Orand Forks Sun for the Corresponding
"Week Twenty Years Ago
Miles Barrett, foreman of the Granby smelter, met with a painful accident on Tuesday
while at work in the converter room In some
manner a red-hot bolt became dislodged from
the machinery and fell on his foot, burning it
badly.   He will be laid up for a week or two
At a meeting of the police commissioners
Tuesday evening H. A. Sheads was appointad
chief of police, vice D. McMillan.
E. Spraggett and a force of men left yesterday for the North Fork to commence work
on the Hardy bridge.
Robert Petrie left yesterday for a pleasure
and business trip to Spokane.
Travel to the Boundary country is increasing rapidly.
Canadian   Blind    ifabies'  Home
Nursery, Hospital ana .»iuJoriiartoa
Dominion Charter,   Without Stook  Subsuription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hon. J. Q. Turriff,
President; A.. H. Fiw-i.nnjm, Vice President; Simard (iraal, Secretary,
C. lilackett Robinson, Our. Seoretary; J. P. MoKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. E Provost, W.
Lylo Reid, A. J. Freimaa, diaries H. Pinhey, C. E, W. J. Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRUSTEES—C. H. Pinhey, G.E, Thomas Mulvey. K.C, A. J. Freidman
Legal Advisor Bankers
John I. MacCrackso, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.
Auditor
A. A. Crawley, CA.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made  to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly    Don
R. G. McCUTCHBON
(WINNING AVBNUf
worst wheel that
most noise in the
It's the
makes the
world.        	
Don't regret too mu*h your tips
and downs; after all the only man
who has none is in tbe cemetery.
The Objects of thu Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To provide a Some and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the miuy of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every yj*r; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
school age with nor.ual, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
yoars ago, the flrst home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one in the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required.
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boaad. While the
Home is to bo located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL .for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
Tell The People
What  You   Have
to Sell o
THE SUN: GBAND FOBEB, BRITISH COLUMBIA
U>
HERE'S WHAT PEOPLE
SAT ABOUT TANLAC
"If it had not been ior Tanlac I would still be a
sick, discouraged woman, for nothing else seemed
to do me   any good," says Mrs. Edward   Gibbs.
All the advertising in tbe world
and all the sales efforts combined
oould not have made tbe great success for TANLAC that has beeu
attained, unleee this reconstructive
tonic possessed merit of tbe greatest degree. Over 40 Million Bottles
of Tanlao have been sold and the
demand today is greater than ever
before.
That TANLAC possesses merit
and haB brought relief to hundreds
of thousands ol persons is attested
by tbe great number of testimonials that have been received by tbe
company from people in every
Btate of the Union aud every province of Canada. .. Tliere are over
100,000 Buch statements on file with
the compauy, all ringin-s with sincere praise for TANLAC and what
it has accomplished.
Here are excerpts from a few of
the 100,000 sta-ements on file:
Mrs. Edward Gibbs^ Lancaster,
Pa.—"For 2 years in iigeation de .
prived me of nearly all the pleasure
of living If it had not been for
TANLAC I would sti 1 be a sick and
discouraged, woman, for nothing
efse seemed to do me any good."
Mrs. Mary A. Benson, Seattle,
Wash.: "Following an operation
my stomach and nerves seemed to
give way and I became almost helps,
less. An a last resort I tried
TANLAC.    I    began   to improve
from tbe very first, gained 29 lbs.,
and todav am feeling fine."
O E Moore, Kansas City, Mo.:
"My stomach seemed to pain me
constantly, food seemed to do me
no good, I would bloat up witb gas,
lost my strength, and could nol
sleep or rent. I was on tbe downgrade all the time. Tanlac corrected my troubles and put me in
excellent shape."
Thomas Lucas, Peterboro, On«
tario: "Well, sir, buying TANLAC
waB the best investment I ever
made, for it built up my health and
strength to wbere I haven't a complaint in cbe world."
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Kaake,
Detroit, Mich.: "For mom than a
year uur three children, aged 2, 4
and 6, had been so peaked and lifeless that we were worried about
them. Tbeir stomachs were upset,
appetites poor, the color bad left
their cheeks, their nightF were restless and during the day they would
just mope around, taking no interest in play or anything else. Tbey
began to improve with the first
dose of TANLAC, and today there
are no more healthy childrtn in
Detroit."
Tanlac is for sale by all good
druggists. Over 40 million bottles
sold.    Accept no substitute.
From   Everywhere
Tho gold mines of Northern Ontario broke all previous records in
the month of January, when they
produced approximately $2,100,000,
based on preliminary reports received from the mines.
Take Tanlac Vegetable Pills.
It is reports-id that arrangement-*
have been made for tho financing of
a 1600,000 plant in Edmonton, Alta.,
for tke manufacture of paving
blocks from the tar lands of Fort
McMurray.
Th* first of the private far auction sale* which tke Hudaon Bay
Company has decided to hold in future at their head office ia Montreal took place recently, when a collection of various furs, estimated
roughly at $26,000 to $80,000 value,
was put up tor sale by sealed Mdfc
Grain handled at tiie port ef
Montreal in 1928 totalled 1K>,01$,-
988 bushels, the largest amount
-hipped through any port in North
America during the year. Montreal
thus maintains for .the third consecutive year her position as the
eading grain exporting port of Uie
continent.
Dr. Geo. H. Locke, chief librarian,
Toronto, at the request of the Canadian Authors' Association, has
undertaken to supervise the selection of volumes for the Canadian
literature exhibit at the British Empire Exhibition. The task involves
the gathering together of 500 representative books and it is anticipated
will take about a fortnight
Colonel Geo. H. Ham, of the Canadian Pacific Railway, who recently
returned from Florida, reports that
Canada was prominently featured at
the South Florida fair, held at Tampa eome time ago. A very striking
exhibit of Canadian products and
natural resources wai displayed
wd a "Canada Day" was celebrat-
sd, all of which is said to have been
i revelation to those who attended.
Buffalo meat from the park at
Wainwright has recently been on
sale throughout Canada and haa
beeu extremely well received. It is
iescrfbed as resembling beef bnt of
i mere gamey flavor. Government
ifficials expect that this meat, with
hides and other buffalo products,
will become a regular source of in-
some to the people ef Canada in the
future.
From all indications, the potato
shipments to Havana thia season
from the port of St. John, New
Brunswick, will greatly exceed those
of laat year. To date there have
beat 760,307 bushels sent forward
in twenty steamers, while from September 1, 1922, until January 81,
1923, a total of 605,668 bushels
were shipped in seventeen steamers.
With heavy enquiries from South
American sources for Canadian
Hour, millera-expect to see their export volume substantially increased
f'uring the month of February, as
compared with January. This movement, together with offerings of a
premium for wheat at Vancouver,
has been the most encouraging trade
feature of the past month ia Wia-
nipeg, Man.
Work on the Kenogaml dam, in
the Province of Quebec, is reported
as progressing very well, and the
(2,000,000 works located at the upper part of the Saguenay River are
expected to be completed within 16
months. As a result of these works,
the mills operated by the Price interests will be kept ln full activity
during the whole year, instead of
partly dosing down in the winter
tttssms, ss they have had to do Ib
the pact
More Aan $12,000,000 worth of
equipment was added to the Canadian Pacific Railway's service during 1928. Included were 16 Paciflo
snd 20 Mikado type locomotives, all
very powerful and equipped with
the most modern devices for power,
■peed and economical operation.
Other items were 16 steel baggage
cars, 12 mail and express, 16 first
class coaches, 6 cafe-parlor and
buffet-parlor cars, 1,000 box cars,
250 freight refrigerator cars, 800
coal cars, 60 oil tank cars, 800 automobile cars, 86 vans far freight
oonductors  and  U  snow-plojaghi.
When a man loses
- anything else he
advertises for it,
but when he loses
his head he stops
advertising—
The man who js wronged
can forget it; the man  who|
wronged him never can.
Happiness is neither a vested right nor a self sustained
state. •
Don't Lose
YOUR Head
A merry heart doeth good |
like medicine.
Sun's Page if People and Events of Passing News Interest flU BUN: 01AND FOHKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THE SDN
is the favorite news- Tbey further require that commer"
paper of the oitizens 0ja| invoices ur statement!* of value
be enclosed with books prepatd at
printed matter rate; also in sealed
parcels of general merchandise prepaid at letter rate, posted in Canada
and addressed for delivery in the
United States.
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley tban any
other paper because it is fearless, re
liable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral,
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
Frank Coryell  made  a business
trip to New Denver last week.
Read  Tbe 8un  ev.'ry  week and
keep the undertaker away.
Mark F. Madden,
in the city.
of Chicago, is
Mr. Sprague.of Columbia avenue,
is confined to his home by illness
tbis week.
SPECIAL
Del Monte Salmon, l's  .25c
Pilchards, l-2»s 10c
Our Stock is Fresh, and is therolore the
best
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
A. D. Morrison has moved from
his Winnipeg avenue residence to
his ranch.
D. D. McLaren, of Greenwood.
waB a visitor in the city on Tuesday.
News of the Gity
Tbe list car of apples was shipped
from the local packing house to
Calgary yesterday. Tbe returns from
the early pools have been a big improvement over tbe returns received
last year and Mauager Cooper expects tbat a still better showing will
be made for the winter varieties
pools.
Mrs. A. A. Frechette, wbo has
been confined to tbe Grand Forks
hospital by fllnese for some Mme,
has recovered sufficiently to return
to her home.
It is reported that J. F: Griffith,
fire warden, has been dismissed
from office by the civil service commission.
W. 0. Miller, district superintendent of tbe C.P.R., statss tbat
tbe two stops made at upper and
lower Bonnington Falls wiil be
abolished. With the completion of
the new plant of the West Kootenay Power & Ligbt company, a n»w
station will be erected half way between the two falls.
Whiteflsh io the Kettle river have
commenced to bite. The other
kind of fish bite the yeai round at
get-rich-quick bait.
The United States authorities ren
quire that on and after April 1 next
customs declaration be attached to
all parcels of general merchandise
(parcel post) prepaid at parcel post
rates posted io Canada and addressed
for delivery io the   (J ited States.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF
RESERVE
NOTICE IS HERBBT GIVEN that the reserve covering Lots 2911s and 2012s,
Slmlntameeii Division of Yale District, Is
cancelled and thc sstid Lands will be open to
purchase ouly under thc provisions* oi the
"Land Act."
G. B. NADEN.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Department of Lauds,
Viotorla, B.C..
February 21,1924.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF
RESERVE
XTOTICE IS HKREUY UIVEN that tlle re"
*~ serve covcrinsr certain lands in the vicinity
of Kettle Kiver. surveyed us Lots 1487s, 1488s,
119119s and '.'910s, sjinllkumeeu Division uf Vale
District, is cancelled, nml thc lands will be
opon for purchase only, under the provisions
of tho-'Land Act."
0. K. NADEN,
Deputy Minister of Lauds.
Department of Lands,
Victoria, H. C.
February 21,1924.
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF JiRAND
FORKS, B. C.
ROAD TAX
The annual Road Tax of $2.00
levied under By law 143 on each person let*een the ages of twenty one
and siNty years who is not the registered owner of property within the
City of Grand Forks or who is not
otherwise exempt, is now due and
payable to the Chief of Police or at
tho City Office.
DOG TAX
The annuul Tax of 81.50 on each
male dog and $2.50 on eaoh female
dog levied under By law 142 is now
duo and payable to the Chief of Police
or at the City Office.
BY ORDER,
JOHN A. MUTTON, Cork,
DECORATED AT NEW YORK
Upon the arrival of the Canadian Pacific S.S. Empress of Canada at New
York, following her cruise Round America, Captain S. Robinson, R.N.R.,
who now command** this vessel on world cruise, was created a Commander
of the Order of the British Empire in recognition of his heroic work at Yokohama when Japan was rocked by earthquake and when the
Empress of Australia, which he then commanded, s»-|g tjje headquarters
for the rescue parties and relief workers. The investiture*!^!*, made by Sir
Harry Armstrong, British Consul General at New York in the presence of a
large gathering of important figures in Canadian a,.d American political and
commercial life. This photograph was taken at the time of the investiture
and shows, from left to right, Sir Harry Armstrong, Captain S. Robinson,
C.B.E., R.N.R., and Mr. E. W. Beatty, K.C, president of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, who visited the blue ribbon vessel of the Canadian Pacific
fleet after the ceremony.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets ol
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions foi
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache       .   Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer'' boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 21 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is the tr' .lo mark (registered in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
ac-tlcacidctitcr o. Snllcyllcacld. While: It Is well known that Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to .".Hslst the public against lmltatloni, th.c Tablets of Bayer Compaay
will to stamped with their general trado mark, tbe ''liayer Cross."
RADIO for 1924
The most up-to-date Radio sets today are our YELCO brand
of Receiver* Onr prices are less, our products better. We
will install it for you and turn on the current the same day
you order the phone.
If yon want your home to be the most attractive place in
town for your boys and girls and for yonrself, put in a Radio,
phone (built with the new Myers tubes) in your most cosy
ronm. Not only attractive, it's wonderful! It costs but little;
it ontartiiins must.   Let Us Demonstrate to You.
P.S. — Did you know that last week 60,000 people stood by
and listened to messages sunt to citizens of Qrand Forks (the
first time) out of the bine sky! But it will happen often hereafter.
WE ABE IN THE GAME TO STAY
YALE   GENERAL   ELECTRIC
WINNIPEG AVENUB
BE
DEAFNESS CAN
CUBED
DEAFNESS, NOISES IN THB UBAD ANO
NASAL CATAHHH
fTbe new Continental remedy oalled
"LABMAXBNE" (Heftd.)
Is a simple harmless home-treatment which
absolutely cures deaf ness, noises In the bead,
eto. NO -JXPKNSIVBIAPPLIANCKS NBBDKD
for this new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the affected parts with oomplete and
permanentsuccess. SCOBBS OF WONDERFUL CHUBS BhPOKKU.
BBUAOLB TESTIMONY.
Mrs. K. WllkliKOD, of Slad Road, Stroud,
writes:—"Pleat' eould trouble .vou to send
me another box ol* the ointment. It is not for
myse.f, but for ss friend of mine who is as bad
as 1 was,andoan.i<stsret any rest for tho noises
ln the nead. I feel a uew womau, and oan to
to bed now aod aat a good night's rest, wnlch
I had not been able to do for many months.
It is a wonderful remedy and 1 am moat delighted to recon mend it."   :  .   .
, Mrs. K. Crowe, ;l Whilehorse Road, Croydon, writes:—"1 am pleased to tell you that
thesmall Un of ointment you sent to me at
Ventnor, has proved a oomplete suoeeas, my
hearing is iuwij.lite normal, and the horrible head noises have eeasod. The action oi
this new remedy muat be very remarkable,
for I have bec.i troubled with theso eoin-
plaints for nearly ten years, and have had
tome of lhe ven best medioal advloe together
with other expensive instruments all to no
purpose. I nee.l hardly say how very grateful I am. for my life has undergone an eutlre
change.' 	
Try one box to-day,whioh oan beforwardod
to any address oo receipt of money order for
(0.00. THKBBIS.-JOTHiaBBTTBB AT ANT
PBICB.
Address orders to:—
C3    THB "LIBMALENK" CO.,
10, South Vie v, Watling St., Dartford,
Bent, England.
BIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new ooin! As weatherproof as a duck) Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are the people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER a^8&ft%
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
There is nothing in the
world worth doing wrong for.
If you expect your customer's attention, you must
give him some of your own.
They that forsake the law
praise the wicked. But such
as keep the law contend with
them.
A man's true wealth is the
good he does in the {world.
WINTER WEAR FOR
MEN
Men's all] wool underwear,
Stanfields and Wool-nap
Brand, at $5.00 per suit.
Ship Your Cream to
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assure
you tbe most accurate test, Give your
ooal creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CBEAMEIY COMPANY
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"
Men's all-wool Winter
at $5.00 per pair.
Pants
Men's Mackinaws, the very
best, at $12.68 each.
Also full lines ot Men's Heavy
Rubbers, ranging in price
. from $3.25 to $6.00.
Call and see our stock before
purchasing. We think it
will pay you.
Donalds*
'onaiason's
Phone 10
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
•Aft-sat
leominfan Monumental Works
Asbestos Produota Co. Boofinft
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 8RAND FORKS, B. C.
Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
ForkSj 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
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rpHE 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.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vidting cards
Sh'pping tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
JLatest Style
Faces*
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
lake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yam Hotrl, First Jsthkkt
SYNOPSIS OF
MCTMNDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
\'acaiit,      unreserved,      sturffaA
.own landa may be pre-empted by
.litlsh subjects over ti yean ot ag*.
nd by aliens on declaring Intention
>   become   British   aubjeota,   condl-
•nal    upon    residence,    oooupatlon,
d   improvement   for    agricultural
a r poses.
Kull Information oonoernlng regu-
itlons regarding pre-emption-) Is
iven ln Bulletin No. 1, Land Series.
Uow to Pre-empt LaneV' eoples of
hlch can be obtained tta* oi oaarm
y addressing   the   Department   of
mds. Victoria, B.C, or ta aar Osrr-
nment Agent   .
Hacords  will  be granted  covering
ily land suitable for agrloultunu
urposes, and whioh ls not tlmber-
ind, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
est per acre west of the Coast Range
i nd 8,000 feet per acre eaat of that
iange.
Applications for pre-emptions are
j be addressed to tha Land Oom-
tis-sioner of the L*nd Recording Dl-
islon, ln whioh tha land applied tor
Is situated, and ara made on printed
irms, copies of whioh oan  be ob-
ilned from tha Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
(Iva rears and Improvements mada
to value of $10 par aore. Including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant oan be
i-ocelved.
For more detailed Information aaa
ihe Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchaae of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of first-class (arable) land la U
per acre, and second-olaas (graslng)
land $2.50 per acre. Further Information regarding purohase or lease
of Crown lands is given In Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, Turohaaa and
Leaae of Crown Landa."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding <M aorea,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment of
stumpage.
HOMESITE LEASES
Unaurveyed areaa, aot exceeding M
aorea, may ba leased aa homesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected tn the tint yoar, title being
obtainable after residenoe and Improvement conditions ara fulfilled
and land has bean surveyed.
LIASES
For graaing and Industrial -ear-
posee areas not exceeding 640 aeres
mar ba leased br ona person ar a
compear.
GRAZING
Under the Oraalng Aat the *frev-
Inoe H divided Into graslng diet-riots
and tha range administered under a
divided Into graslng
a range administered
analog      Commissioner.      Annual
graslng permits ara Iaaued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management Free, or partially free,
'lermlta ara . available for settlers,
-ampere and travellers, up to tea
:-->nd.
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. Ail work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
N«MU TaUph-MM OflasM

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