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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 7, 1922

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the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district pf
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the oity."
*'••«•«»• library
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THF KF1IV is tlie favorite ,iewi'"
a. I1D IJl/i-1 paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what yoa Know It true:
I cm *«•• a* well u roe.
$1.00 PER YEAR
Government Agent at
Grand (Forks Among
Those Who Are to Be
Pensioned Off
Victoria, April 3.—Retirement of
sixteen civil fervanl», pensioned off
yesterday under the British Columbia government's superannuation
aot, was announced yesterday afternoon by Hon. J: D. MacLean, provincial secretary, just after the orders had been signed hy Lieutenant
Governor Nichol.
At the bead of tbe superannuation
list is W. J. Goepel, deputy minister of finance. He is being succeeded
by E. D. Johnson, who bas been
assistant deputy minister of finance
for the past two or shree years J.
F. Armstroiig,cbairman of the board
of investigation in tbe water branch,
and O. Anderson, engineer of the
water branch, are also retired.
Others in the list are: K. E. Hanson, clerk, treasury department; J,
K. Brown, government agent, Fair-
view; S. R. Almond, government
flgent.Grand Forks; J. W. Creigbton,
assessor, New Westminster; J. Clint,
deputy assessor, Voncouver; Levi
Moseley, gardener, Vancouver; T. E.
Whitehousd, janitor, Vancouver; W;
J. Rant, clerk, department of lands,
and three Victoria janitors.
H. A. S. Morley, of the treasury
department, and E. C. Arthur, hospital inspector, will retire June 30.
Retirements op pensions, according to length of service, become ef
fective under the superannuation act
wben civil servants reach the age
of 65.      .
Unite the weak to colonies of medium strength or weak queenright
colonies to strong queenless colonies.
If the hives are badly "potted with
dysentery and contain many dead
bees tbey can be cleaned nut somewhat, but it is advisable to make
this first exauisnation brief unless
tbe weather is exceptionally warm.
Be sure there are plenty of stores
in tbe hives at all times and that
the queen,has sufficient room for
brood rearing; add empty combs as
rapidly as the colonies become Strang
enougb to require tbem. Water is
essential -for brood rearing in the
spring. If, no water is near the
apiary, a watering plac should be
provided iii some sheltered place
wbare it is easily, accessible to the
Do not attempt to equalize brood
until the colonies are in sucn a condition to take care of il. Spreading
brood should be avoided, as it may
result lo chilled brood, whicb does
more harm to the colony than if it
were left alone.
* Bees wintered outside sbould not
be removed from tbe cases until
they are Working well iu the first
super. The extra protection during
tbe early spring encourages maximum brood production. ■
Ae the spring advances tbe brood
cbould be enlarged to provide sufficient room for brood rearing and
stores. This can be done either by
raising brood from the iower chamber into a super or by giving a sec-
ond hamber without a queen excluder.— C. B. Gooderham, Dominion Apiarist.
He wbo is bad to his relatives is
worse to himself.
Worse than a mute is he who
does not speak clearly. ' *
India and Egypt—"Pa-, we want one too.'
Plenty of Laborers
i   Here for All Local
At tbe rate laborers are pouring
into the city from all sections of the
country, ttie report must have gone
forth tbat the construction of the
irrigation system bere has created
an unprecedented demand for workmen. This is an error. All the unemployed  local  labor has not yet
been successful in obtaining work,
aod until such time as tbis occurs
there iB very little chance for men
coming from a distance finding em-
p'oyment here.
Washington April 3.—The week
centering on Appril 1 will average balow normal tempertures on
meridian 90 from the Gulf of Mexico
to tbe far north. The high tempera
ture of that disturbance will be in
northwestern Canada about April
3, on aod all along meridian 90
April 5, and in eastejrn sections
April 7. A cool wave will be
in northwestern Canada near April
6, on meridian 90 April 8, in
eastern sections April 10.
Most severe storms of tbe month
and most rain are expected during
the week centering on April 1 and
these will be followed by killing
frosts where they sometimes occur
at this season. This will be a good
crop weather month, except not ae
mucb rain as in March in the hard
winter wheat ectioos.
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by tbe government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
Marcb31—Friday    65        35
April    1—Saturday  57        35
2- Sunday  58        32
3—Monday  60        41
4—Tuesday.  59        27
5—Wednesday.. 67 29
6   Thursday  75        31
Rainfall  0.26
P. B. Freeland, of this city, resident mining engineer, delivered an
elementary lecture on mining and
prospecting in Greenwood last
Early Spring
Garden Preparations
March in British Columbia is tbe
great season for the commencement
of garden work and every advantage
must be taken of all suitable days
and weather.
March winds are proverbial and
The main object of spring manip
ulatijn is to produce as large a force
of bees as possible for tbe harvest.
To secure this force it is essential
that the colonies be strong, tbat the
queen be young and prolific and
tbat she has sufficient room for
maximum egg production, also tbat
the bees have an abundance of avail-
ableetores properly placed within
the hive. It is the work of the beekeeper to provide these conditions
during tbe spring.
Bees tbat have wintered io tbe
cellar should not be placed outside
until the first nectar secreting flow
era are opened. Colonies showing
signs of restlessness and dysentery
can often be saved by briuging them
out earlier and phciug them in
packing cases.
To reduce drifting tbe bees sbould
be brought out during the evening
or on a dull day, when there is little
chance of flight. Tbe entrances
should also be reduced to about one
inoh; this will to conserve heat and
help to prevent robbing.
Where tbe spring is likely to be
cold and backward the bees sbould
be given some protection when first
placed outside. A windbreak should
also be provided to protect them
from tbe prevailing winds.
On the first warm day when the
bees are flying freely, every colony
should be examined for stores and
queens. Colonies having less" than
ten or fifteen pounds of stores can
be helped from those having a surplus or be given a thick suggr syrup,
or better still, combs of honey saved
from last yesr's crop. All weak and
queenless colonies or colonies having
failing queens  sbould   be united.
Universities to Follow the Railroad in Binding East and West Together
For the Cause of National Unity
Hand in hand with the material growth of Canada, with the
extension of her population, and
the development of her natural
resources, moves forward the
current of her intellectual and
spiritual life. The race of men
and women whose adventurous
spirit and indomitable courage
are making a nation, are not
die kind that are content with
tbe merely material things of life.
Canada's pioneers of a little
while ago were young men who
saw visions, tind old men who
dreamed dreams, and their sons
and daughters are no less gifted.
Thdr* broadening horizon now
includes a new world of mental
and spiritual eSort in which they.
in turn, must be pioneers. The
realization of this (act has become a living force in the fine
universities that are already
doing a great work at Winnipeg,
Edmonton, and Saskatoon and
' In the making of the Canadian
nation so far, avenues of trans
port and communication have
worked towards completion of
the structure the foundatfon
stone Of which was the Act of
Dominion Federation. Canada's
national unity is founded and
fostered by .the political and
physical 'inks that bind -ast
and west, but it can be lullv
developed only when the avenues
of Canadian thought move east
and west as do those of trade.
This is the thought that lies
behind the recent donation by
the C.P.R. of three annual
scholarships of the value of $500
each to Toronto University for
the purpose of inducing graduates of Western Colleges to
complete their studies at that
great Canadian centre of learning
The universities of Western
Canada are growing fast. Their
standard of instruction 's high,
and an ever growing number of
their students desire to pursue
post gradual < studies- beyond
the stage  now possible at their
provincial institutions. Through
these scholarships a constant
stream of the brightest and most
ambitious of western university
students will be enabled to spend
some time in Eastern Canada
and thus become -familiar with
methods of life and thought
there. As stated by Mr. E. W.
Beatty, President of the Canadian Pacific Railway, in his letter
to Sir Robert Falconer, President of Toronto University,
announcing the granting of the
three scholarships. " The movement is one that will obviously
be of benefit, not only to the
students, but also to the communities in which they will
afterwards live."
In Canada, 12,000 Men
Quit Work -.- Surprise
Sprung at Sydney, Nova
The great international strike of
the coal minerB in Canada and tbe
United States arrived on schedule
time on the 1st. In western Canada, comprising the coal fields of Alberta and eastern Britisn Columbia,
approximately 12,000 miners laid
down tbeir tools at 12 o'clock Friday night, in accordance, with the
general strike order issued. In tbe
Lethbridge and Crow's Nest fields,
tbe miners walked out to a man,
about 2000, including otber workers
dependent upon tbe industry, being
affected in Ltbbridge alone. At
Sydney, N.S , a surprise was sprung
when five hundred men at Dominion Mine No. 1 quit work as a
result of further trouble between the
drivers and the management.
as they have a tendency to dry the
ground do all you can while they
and sunny days belp you, but do
not go on your land wben it will aot
bear your weight without packing.
Make good all arrears of work
whicb have been left over duringtbe
winter, clear away all litter and rubbish and smother it, it will thus
make a fine ash for fertilizing such
as a fire will not produce. Prepare
your seed beds for peas, beet*--,
onions, carrots, etc, remembering
tbat some vegetables like one kind of
soil, others another kind, i.e., turs
nips lik»a light soil, beets and carrots a medium soil and parsnips will
do well on a soil too bea vy for root
provided it is deep enougb. Mo?t
vegetables do best vrbere the manure
is well rosted, but rhubarb, cabbage, leeks and spinach will yield
satisfactorily on fresh manure, Sow
your onions on soil manured tbe
previous autumn.
Everyone sbould bave a hotbed,
the preparation of which should be
commenced as early in March as
possible. Having collected a good
bulk of manure for the hotbed be
sure to turn it, taking care to bave
it moderately moist but never actually wet, for tbat is ruinous; if it is
too dry, sprinkle with water at every
turn and let it steam, to take the
rankest fire out of it. When making
tbe hotbed do not trample the
manure do'wn but but it settle its
own way. I'u' a foot deep of rich,
ligbt soil nn top and wait till the
heat settles it down before sowing
the eeed, Wheu the seed has germinated give plenty of light and air,
but carefully, to prevent checking
the growth and the plants will be
strong and stocky from the start.
Almost aii vegetables, with few
exceptions sucb as corn, beans,
squash, etc., may be sown in tbe
open in Marcb.
Tbe potato seed of early vxrietifs
may now be p'anted, tbat wbich
has been sprouted being tbe best for
prodncing early crop.
By middle of March all mulching
may be removed from the beds that
have been tbus protected during the
winter.       '  ■
See tbat all climbing vines and
roses are trained so as to show to
the best advantage'when tbey are
blooming. Fruit trees may be
scraped and pruned and about the
end of March, according to the ear-
linen*, of the season, sprayed for the
first time. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
She ($>x*xfo 3farka £mt
One Year (in Canada and Groa)*, Britain) SI.OO
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addresr -" ~~~——'cations to
The Gband Forks Sum,
Phonic 101R Grand Forks, B. C.
William Irvine, labor M.P. for East Calgary, speaking at the open fof um of the Montreal Labor college on Sunday, expressed the
opinion that ''the   old people are no good.
They are worse than useless.   If we had 500,
000 first-class funerals tomorrow of people
of 45 arid  upward it would help."   This is
characteristic torn my rot of the soap-box orator.   As a matter of fact, it would not be difficult to pick out half a dozen men over 45 in
Canada  who are doing their country more
good in a day than a million agitators of  Mr.
Irvine's ilk could do in a lifet:me.
than is self-fertility." Blossoms should be fer
tilized with pollen from other varieties if the
fruit is to attain its maximum size,  shape,
quality and color.
Ambassador Geddes is evidently not oue of
those who believes that the present critical
condition of the world can be, saved by jazz
methods. In his Victoria address on Saturday he offered the following wholssome advice
for a speedy return to normalcy: "I wish that
my voice were a thousand times as powerful
in that this message might be properly driven
home: The whole Empire—the whole world
needs work, hard work of every one of her
sons and daughters."
To some people the art of life consists in
evading the fare. Some steal a ride. On the
lowest rung of the ladder they are called
tramps. Higher up they are often called clever.
Some ride on a pass. This pass is handed to
them by others, usually ancestors, in the shape
of money, position, or talent. Some one else
pays their way, and they accept it complacently as the proper thing. No sense of debt goes
with it. Fortunately, such a free ride in a
Pullman is no longer regarded as so praiseworthy an achievement as it once was. The
inheritance tax, the income tax, the corporation tax, each is a loud stentorian, "Fares,
please." Some ride on a child's ticket. They
pay half fare. To the world's demand for a
strong man's stint of work and serv ce they
pleadingly insist that they are only twelve
years old and must be let off with giving to
the world a half portion of their share. They
do not ask to be carried to the skies on flowery beds of ease; all they ask is to be allowed
to go in a perambulator. Some say, These are
the ones who make the world morally solvent.
They take no delight in dodging* Their lives
are lifted out of triviality and insigniflnance by
the ennobling power of a great obligation.
Every man—or woman—who loafs and
skirks lessens the national wealth. Every man
who resorts to the "ca'canny" policy makes us
all so much the poorer. Years ago, when
Europe was in much the same state of unrest
as it is today, Ruskin pointed out that idleness was at the bot.om of the trouble. "It is
our inactivity, not our hunger, which ruins
us," he declared, and he pointed out that the
man who was deliberately idle was certain to
become the instrument of evil as if he had
literally sold himself to the devil. That is
as true today as it wes in Ruskin's time.
Thirty-eight people in Chicago positively
identified oue man as another, and only a comparison of finger prints proved that all of them
were "wrong. The judge in the casfe referred to
the mistake as "the most„startling proof of hu
man fallibility" he had ever seen. It is a good
thing to remember such cases as that when
man's life or reputation is at stake, and you
feel cocksure
As caterpillars that feed upon plants are
usually green at first, the discovery of a blue
caterpillar is something of an event in biology.
Recently an American professor who raises
butterflies discove.ied several blue strangers
among the worms and, breeding them, found
that they bred true. Though at first he believed that tbey were "sports," he now won -
ders whether bine caterpillars may not bave
existed all the time. When he put out of doors
some clever plants on which there were both
blue and green caterpillars, the birds quickly
saw and ate the blue ones, which, because
they had no protective coloring, could be seen
plainly ou the green leaves.
for timely Suggestions in the newest
watches. We keep our stoek strictly
up to date and you will always find
in all the attractive styles- that are to
be favored during the coming seasons.
Better than this, we oan recommend
not only the oases but the works and
mechanical perfection of the time
pieces we offer.
Call and  see our display and ask
our prices.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forka
During February perhaps one hundred thousand tons of relief supplies Irom the United
States reached Russian ports on the Black sea
and the Baltic; but the disintegration of the
Russian railways is so complete that only
about qwenty-five thousand ions was shipped
to the interior during that month. Normally
the freight capacity of the roads would ba
twenty thousand tons a day, but it is really
less than a thousand tons. That makes it hard
to get the food to the famine districts in anything like the quantity required. Thousand s
will starve with plei ty of food at hand, simply
because the present regime has paralyzed
every agency of civilization in Russia.
What a passion for mere entertainment has
overtaken the people of today when it is possible to read of a moving-picture actress w\io
receives more than half a million dollars a year
and of a baseball player who- is said to draw
fifty thousand dollars a year and to get five
hundred dollars extra for every home run he
hits. There are many who believe that the
men who manage and direct the greatest and
most essential enterprises are overpaid. What
do they think of the princely incomes for the
clever actress and the popular athlete? And
what of a people that loses its power to amuse
itself in the old wholesome ways and spends
enormous sums to be diverted by professional
Grand Forks, B. C.
Beiore Buying
Nothing Else is Aspirin—say "Bayer"
Warning! Unless yoa see name
"Bayer" on tablets, you are not netting Aspirin at all. Why take chances!
Accept only an unbroken "Bayer"
package which contains directions
worked out by physicians daring 21
years and proved safe by millions for
Colds, Headache, Earaohq, Tootadhe,
Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Neuritis,
Lumbago, and Pain. Made in Canada.
All druggists sell Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin in handy tin boxes of 12 tab»
lets, and in bottles ot 24a nd 100.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada) of Bayer manufacture, of
Monoaceticaoidester of Salicylicacid.
While it is well knowh that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist
the publio against imitations, the
.Tablets of Bayer Company will.be
stamped with their general trade
'mark, the "Bayer Cross."
Proposes to dispose ofthe following lands which have
been acquired under Tax Sale proceedings. OFFERS
to purchase one or more of the said lands wijl be re-
ceivep by the.undersigned on or before April 14, 1922:
Map 23, Block 13, Lots 3, 14, pt. of 4.
Map 23, Block 14, Lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 11, 20.
Map 23, Block 15, Lota 9, 7.
Map 23, Block 17, Lots 2. 3.;
Map 23, Block 18, Lots 1, 2, 9.
Map 23, Block 19, Lots 16,23.
Map 23, Block 21, Lots 19, 20.
Map 23, Block 24, Lots 23, 14, 22, 16, 21, 19.
Map 23, Block 25, Lots 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. 7, 8.
Map 23, Block 30, Lots I, 2, 3, 4,5, 6,7.8,9,10,11, 12,13,14,15.
Map 23, Block 31, Lots 4, 6, 6, 7 and half of 10.
Map 121, Block 28, Lots 3, 4* 7 8, 9, 10.
Map 121, Block 28A, Lots 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, IS,
16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21.
Map 121, Block 29, Lot 4.
City Clerk.
The man who wins is the average man,
Not built on any particular plan,
Nor blessed with'any particular luck.
Just steady and earnest and full of pluck.
The man who wins is the man who works,
Who neither labor nor trouble shirks,
Who uses h*s hands, his head, his eyes,
The man who wins is the man who tries.
A bodily temperature of 10.r> degrees has
been found to be by no means fatal to human
life. According to a news dispatch, a girl
suffering from influenza recently showed a
temperature of 115. The doctor thought at
first that the thermometer was in error, but
when four other thermometers gave the same
reading he had of course to accept the figure.
The girl had a temperature of 108 and 114 at
two other times during her sickness.but finally
BatabliAied 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Keildcul A cent Orand Forki Towmlto
Company, Limited .
Farms 1 {Orchards    City Property
~AtetttM at' Notion, Calgary, Wihnlpog and
other Prairie polnti. Vanoouver Agents:
Batabllihed In 1910. wo are ln -a poiillon to
fnrnlih reliable Information concerning thli
Write lor free IItor<itu re
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Coal,  Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at R. F. Petrie'i Store
Plume 64
When whole orchards are planted to one
kind of apples the fruit-is often disappointing.
The cause of the low yield and the inferior
fjuit is the same as that of deterioration
among animals; namely, inbreeding. Investigations carried on in many orchards under varying climatic conditions show that "self-sterility
is more common in any given variety of apples
olncient History*
Items Taken Prom The Orand Forks Sun ior the Corresponding
Week Twenty Years Ago
Work on a small scale is progreaaing on both the Colli tubia and smelter spurs from the V., V. & E, main line.
James H. Donaldson and James P. Dill, of Fernie, and
H. McDonald, of Trail, registered at the Pacific, last
Henry White, the well known caditalist, arrived on the
o'clock train today from Spokane
Geo. A. Kingston, a prominent solicitor of Toronto, accompanied by his family, arrived today and is the guest of
his brother, Dr. C. M. Kingston.
Judge Leamy and wife returned to Greenwood on the
2 o'clock train today.
The Athletic association bas decided to $4000 in prizaa
for the sporting events at the 1st of July celebration.
The section of land south of the river in the vicinity of
the old Spraggett sawmill is being surveyed and laid off
in town lots.
F. W. Ward, well known in Rossland and . the Boundary country, is in the city from Greenwood, where he
holds property. Mr. Ward is an old time frontier speculator. He was in Vancouver when it began its real exist''
ence, or when it was known as Granville or "Gas Town '
He was in Duye» -sod Dawson two years.
C.V. Meggitt
Beat Estate and Insurance
Excellent facllltlei for lolling your farmi
We have agenti at all Coaifand Prairie
Reliable Information regarding thli dlitrot
oheerfullj furnished. We sollolt your inquiries. ,
Eden and Bluebird
Washing Machines
&190.00 - *—
Complete Home Furnishers    ■
Very Old Highland
Supplied to the P. & O. Steamship
Line for over forty years; to His
Majesty's Transports; to many exclusive Clubs and Offiers' Messes all over
the world. 15 years matured. Ask
for Catto's.
Running throngh the telephone cord
are a number of delicate flexible Wires.
"Kinks" are formed when this cord is
allowed to become twisted, and some of
these wires may be bent or broken.
This means a "noisy" telephone line.
You cannot hear or be heard as well. In
fact, a twisted cord may cause a complete
interruption of your service.
Keeping the telephone cord straight
will give you. greater satisfaction in the
use os your telephone.
Mow Many Objects in Ihis Picture Begin with the Letter'V?
Witt the letter "•'
There are all aorta of things that fcagln
plotnre and yon will eee lota more, and ia a	
will grow.   Oct yonr whole family to hunt for them,
ma, or then aaaln It might be little brother.
like saw. sword and etamp.
few mlas tea; time 'yoa will be anrprUed how large yonr liat
loo* at the
■a* who eaa find the most; maybe lt will be grand
_  _        -Votblng la Judaea aad' yon dont have to tnrn thte plotnri
npalde-down or at aa angle.   Fifteen oaah prUea will be given for the fifteen beat liata of word* anbmit
tod ana the   poraon sanding
^ -.th tt. **-i>.-«^s^^ * - »—•
Costs Nothing to Try ,      Lot* of Fun for All
U la not a subscription contest, and you don't have
to eend in a single subscription to take part, for if
your answer ie awarded Firat Frlae by the Judges,
and If you have sent no subscriptions, you will receive $3.i, absolutely. Our Special Offer to Boosters
maker Hie Prizes much larger when subscriptions
are sent ln, and if you would like to win more than
»36, you can with little effort In faot, we are putting 11200 within your reach.
Aalde from the opportunity to win a Big Priie, the
"8-Word" Game baa no rival as a home pastime.
Why? That's easy to answer. Because lt is a game
that everyone can enjoy, regardless of age or education and all the family ean gather around* the
table together and share It. (he fun. The best way
to convince yourself lb to try lt, and you will have
to admit lt ls the most entertaining game you have
ever taken part ln.
II your answer to the "S-Word" Picture Puzzl e wins First Prize, and you have sent In no subscriptions to The Vancouver Dally World, you will win  116.
However, if your answer wins First Prize, and you bave sent ln ONE 6-months subscription
to Jhe Vancouver Dally World—either new or renewal—YOU WILL WIN MOO ln place of $36.
Or, it your answer Is awarded First Prize by tbe Judges, and you have sent in TWO 6-months
or ONE yearly subscription to The Vancouver Daily World—either ne* or renewal—TOU WILL
KECEIVE $1200 instead of $16. * «•.'*.
How's that (or u liberal of for? But, look. We will give extra amounts on all prizes ,n the
■wine manner. H your answer Is qualified by TWO 6-months or ONE yearly subscription—
either new or renewal—and you are awarded Second Prize, you will receive $£00, and so on
down.    (See tflird column In the list of prises.)
It takes but TWO 6-months or ONB yearly subscription—either new or renewal—to qualify for
tho big $1200 prize, ABSOLUTELY.    TWO 6-months or ONE yearly is the maximum.    Your own
subscription  will count, and we will accept subscriptions to start at any future date.
ww-»   COPY* OT  *****   KOTCBB  UK*   »*-»■■   *™"' mwftWMT
1—Any man, woman or child
living in Canada who Is not an
employee ol' The Vancouver
Dally World or a member of an
employee's family may submit
an answer. It costs nothing lo
2—All answers must be mailed by baiiu-day, April 22, 1922
and addressed to Charles Lane,
i'uzzle Manager, The Vancouver
Daily  World,  Vancouver, B.C.
1—Answers should be written
on one side of the paper only
and numbered consecutively 1,
2, I, etc. Write full name and
address on eacb page In the upper right hand corner. If you
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English dictionary will be counted. Do not use hyphenated,
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rObserve These Simple Rules-
but where tbe plural ls used the
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though used to designate different objects, The same object
can be named only once, however, any visible part of the object may also be named, and
where more than ene word ls
equally applicable to an object,
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largest and nearest correct Hat
of words will win First Prise,
•tc. Neatness, style and handwriting have no bearing upon
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In answering the Puasle but
only one prize will be awarded
to any one household; nor will
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one of any group, outalde    th*
family, where two or more have
been working together.
t—All answers will receive
the same consideration, regardless of whether or not a subscription to The Vancouver
Daily World has been sent in.
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Dally World, who will judge the
answers submitted and award
th* prizes at tb* end of th*
puzzle Game, and the participants agree to accept the decision of the judges aa final and
10—The Judges will meet directly following th* close of the
contest and tho prize winners
and a Hat ot the correct words
will be published In the Vancouver Dally World as quid ly
thereafter  as  possible.
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CHA8. LANE       !!      ::       :_       Puzzle  Manager
Reserve this announcement; it will not
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mi...    .        .  . >
Ar tiie Vancouver Dally World!
15 Big Cash Prizes
Winning answers will r*o*lv* prizee as fol-
0_ H-a Os 8>> .
*§ 11 F ft
•ft ° *m$m
*•»__: _a_9 ■ as "*_.
RC BS BBSS" S2« s°!;
£1, fl" IeZ-
tkitt &*>» rU'.O.
1st Ml*     S30.00 $400.00 »muu.0O
lad -Ms*       86-00 800.00 600.00
3rd-Ms*       80.00 100.00 860.00
4th Prize       16.00 76,00 126.00
6th Prise      10.00 60.00 60.00
Oth Prlz* ......     8.00 16.00 76.00
7th Prlz*         1.00 20.00 60.00
8th Prize         4.00 16.00 10.00
•tb Prlz       8.00 10.00 20.00
10 to 16th
Frizes          1.00 6.00 10.00
Railway News
in Brief
Toronto.—Tha employees of .Us
C. P. R. London Division in Toronto
terminals gathered at tha head office, Simcoe street, in order to show
their respect for former Chief
Superintendent P. M. Rutter. Richard Malloy, who occupied the chair,
referred to the importance of tba
occasion and called on A. Maynes,
division master mechanic, and Chief
Despatcher James Wansbury who,
In their modest manner, and in tha
language of railroad men, presented
Mr. Rutter—who haa been transferred to London—with a handsome
gold watch and chain and purse of
Vancouver. — Alterations to tha
Hotel Vancouver, about which
rumors have been rife for several
months, will certainly not be undertaken this year, declared Mr. Andrew Allerton, manager-in-chief of
Canadian Pacific hotels. "The present hotel is quite ample to care for
the business which is offering," said
~:r. Allerton. "Even if alterations
were required at present the executive does not consider this a suitable
t.me to .undertake building operations." Although there will be many
special train loads of tourists
handled by the Canadian Pacific
during the coming summer, tha
hotels will not be called upon to
handle any heavier traffic than last
year, in his opinion. Tight money
will tend to keep tourist travel down,
he thinks.
Montreal.—The C. P. R. Windsor
Station, Montreal, and the Grand
Central Station in New York ara
now forty minutes closer to each
other, as the Delaware and Hudson
Railway have decided to accelerate
the night train from Montreal so that
the departure time will be 9 p.m.,
ipstead of 8.20 p.m., although tha
arrival time in New York will be tha
same, namely 7.30 a.m. The train
will also be elevated to the dignity
of a name instead of being as it haa
hitherto been merely a number, and
will henceforth be known as tha
New- York Limited. According to
Mr. James Fltz Simonds, ot tha
Delaware b. Hudson Railway, prospects of travel from tha United
States to Canada during the coming
season are excellent, and the steadily
Increasing volume of passenger business has induced the management af
his railway to go to the additional
expense of accelerating the service
between Montreal and New York.
Montreal.—Montreal harbor Isoaa
of tha finest in the world, and It
has a fine old custom of honoring
tha captain of the first trans-Atlantic vesaal that arrives there whan
the shipping season opens. About
flfty years ago Captain Howard,
then harbor master, originated tha
Idea of presenting a tall silk hat
to the first Captain to arrive with
a trans-Atlantic ship of any kind,
freight or passenger, or both passenger and freight. For about
thirty-five years the custom continued—the first captain to arrive
every spring got his tall silk hat.
About fifteen years ago silk hats
lost some of their popularity .as
fashions changed. At that time Mr.
M. P. Fennell, Junior, now General
Manager of Montreal Harbor, conceived tha plan of presenting the
captain of the first trans-Atlantic
vaaaal with a gold-headed cane, and
discontinuing the old silk hat. Tha
can* custom continues in vogue. Tha
presentation of the gold-headed cana
la an Interesting event in Montreal
shipping circles. Last year the presentation was made by the president
of th« Montreal Harbor Commissioners on board the ship of tha
winning captain in the open air.
where the moving picture men could
record the incident.
The Sun is a good $2.00 a year paper sold at the
price of $1.00 per year. That is one reason why its
circulation is steadily growing.
St John, NA—A scheme that li
intended to prevent mistakes and
facilitate tha forwarding of unaccompanied women- and girls from
their Canadian port of debarkation
to their Canadian destinations haa
been arranged by the department of
li..migration and colonization, and,
will henceforth be adopted for all;
such passengers arriving on Can-:
adian Pacific ships at Montreal,
Quebec or St. John. In order to
prevent confusion wben all pas-;
sengers are hastening to leave tha
ship, and to prevent inconvenience
to women and girls, it bas been
arranged that th* matron aboard tha
ship shall supply each unaccompanied woman with a small ribbon
for use as a special means of identification. This ribbon will be worn
at the time of landing. A red .'ib-
bon will identify those proceeding
west of Ontario and a blue one those
destined for that proviac*. Passengers proceeding to any other points
will wear white ribbons. Whan
there are special government partial
a yellow ribbon Tn addition to tha
red one will designate a party for
Saskatchewan; sky blue in addition
to red for Manitoba, and brown in
addition to rod for Alberta. In addition ill a staff of stewardesses on
all Canadian Pacific ships there is
also a matron whose special duty Is
to attend to the welfare of womaa
aad ehildrea travailing alone.  '
Melon-Growing in the Okan ?4-an
There la a certain market-gardener at Snmmar-
land, a little set-
tleaaeat oa tha
aborea of tha
Okaaagan Lake la
British Celamb'i,
wha has made Ma
tan acres famaua
far eaateleupea,
agg • pleats and
peppers. He haa
ive acrea af eaa-
teleapei from
which laat season
ha shipped 1.200
cratea averaging
13.00 gross per
They are grown
aa the u a n a 1
"hill" system t I
* ft apart aad
well-ratted mixed
farm yard manure Is applied In
the spring.    Great care haa ta ba
taken when Irrigating the melons
as they won't atand being chilled.
The grower's "long suit" la saving hia awn seed and ba has bred
distinct strains af peppers, cucumbers and malaas. The "Hoodoo"
cantaloupe is Improving every year.
The seed la sawn under glass la
mid-April and ia transplanted twice
aefore being sat eut la tha field between the 5th and Uth af Juae. It
ia thep ready ta fruit at the ead af
Egg-plants and peppers ara profitable, taa, in a small way, aad
about 14 acre of tha firat and tt
•ere af tha latter is grown and ship-
pad regularly ta certain   star**  la
A. McLachlan in his winter lettuce
house, Summerland, B.C.
localities that -have acquired a taata
for theae dainties.
From tt acre of early slicing-en-
cutnbert the grower makes at least
% pickings in the season, taking
from 110-126 boxes at eacb picking.
These average a clear profit of 90
Jeats per  bos,  tba  prices  varying
rem 60 cents ap to $2.00 according to seaaoa.
Anether highly profitable line fa*.
lowed by the same grower la early
lettuce under glass. Laat Christmas
I saw one ef the greenhouses (18 I
40) full af lettuce for the Christmas trade around Summerland
alone, about $160.00 of it aad thia
will command a sura and steady
market—H. Q. W.
How Soon Will
You Resell
Your Stock?
The ioods put upon your shelves
must move oil again before your profit
is reaped. Quick turnover is the key
to quick profits. How ,soon will you
resell your stock?
An intelligent use of ADVERTISING
will prove to be" the best possible
means of keeping these goods moving.
is a printed salesman of proven
ability. Brighten up your store windows, show your goods attractively
and Advertise in Thc JGrand Forks
Sun. You will find the buying public of this community appreciate the
''shopping news" in your advertisements each week.
Shop Where You
Are Invited
To Shop THE   SUN.   URAND   FORES,   1. C.
News of the City
Mre. Stack pole
yesterday evening.
left  for   Nelson
W. X Macdonald, formerly em
ployed by tbe Grauby company at
Pboenix, died Bt Anyox on Sunday.
Wednesday's east bonound train
the Kettle Valley line was cancelled
owing to slides and washouts.
Malcolm  Monison  bas returned
to Midway.
F. J. Miller is tbe hospital suffering from influenza. He is improving.
J. W. Clark will leave in few days
for a trip to Spokane and Vancouver.
J. B. DeLong, of Victoria, paid
an olli ;ial visit to the schools in tbis
city this week.
Cbauncey   Depew   visited bis   old
friends at Lynch Creek on Monday.
Sam Matthews bas sold bis  interest in   tbe  Olobe Liquor Export
company to bis partner, Mr.  Friedman.
W    T.   Ross   and   family   bave
moved fr m tbe Almond ranch to
bonse formerly occupied by Mrs.
Young, west of tbe Big Y.
A careful examination and survey
of tbe Riverside mine at Rock Creek
is being made this week by Frederic
Keffer, M.E., of Spokane.
H. McGillvray and H. M. Stram-
berg bave taken a three-year lease
and bond on the Vandela, Hidden
Lode ->nd Silva mineral claims, near
Greenwood and awned by S. Bom-
bini, ' D. Pasco and J. Savitilli.
It is reported tbat work on the
property will be started within
fifteen days.
Tbe Ledge says tbat Joe Cunningham and partners struck two
feet of galena ore in the Surprise
mine near Greenwood laBt week.
Good progress is being made on
contracts for tbe excavating of the
trenches for the irrigation system.
More tenders will be let at tbe meeting of tbe trustees next Monday
A. Horry Hook, formerly employed b-_ the Canada Copper company as assayer, died of pneumonia
on March 29 at Valley Ranch mine,
New Mexico. Tbe remains are ben
ing brought to bis old bome at
Naramata for burial.
A new export liquor More is being opened up in tbe Columbia
brewery building.
Harvey Hansen, wbo has been
seriously ill witb pneumonia for a
couple of weeks, is reported to be
We deal in fruits, vegetables and groceries exclusively and have fresh goods arriving daily, and
sell them as fast they as they arrive. That's the
beauty of having fresh goods—they're easy to sell.
Courteous treatment and prompt delivery.
Phone 25 H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Attention is drawn to the highway act amendment act 1921, wbicb
prohibits the use of heavily laden
vehicles on roads whicb are at the
time not in condition to withstand
sucb traffic. This applies particu
larly to trnck owners, to wbom it is
pointed out that they are defeating
their own ends my making roads
impassable. No gravel roads, no
matter now well built, will carry
heavy truck traffic during tbe
spring thaw or after heavy rains.
A penalty is provided for infraction
of the act, and authority bas been
conferred upon road engineers to
take summary action.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Lequime,
wbo came down from Midway on
Thursday to attend tbe funeral of
tbe Mrs. Leamy, bave been spending a few days in tbe cify tbis
General Superintendent Cottrell
and Divisional Superintendent W.
0. Miller, of tbe C.P.R., passed
tbrough the city Tuesdry evening
on tbe east-bound train.
Major Tilley, wife and son left
Tuesday for Florida, wbere it is said
tbe major has become interested in
a coconut grove.
Principal Glaspell, of tbe public
school, h*as returned to his duties
after being confined lo bis bome for
a week witb influenza.
VV. T. Luscombe, wbile working
on the dam at Cascade last Monday,
f.*il from tbe works and was badly
bruised and injured by landibg on
some rocks. He was brought to the
hospital in tbis city and is now recovering.
Mr. Pyrah has purchaeed R.
Parks' bouse in tbe West end and
took possession of the property on
tbe 1st. Mr. Parks has moved into
the bouse formerly occupied by tbe
Nystrom family in Little Eholt.
J. H, Matthews has purchase F.
E. Lathe's residence on Third
street-, and G. A. Binns has purchased C. P. Hitter's property on
Winnipeg avenue. ■ Both deals were
arrangod through tbe office of S. T,
At the annual meetjng of tbe Kelowna Growers' exchange, in Ke-
lown last Saturday, the pripcipal interest was centered on tbe subject
of marketing and tbe five-year contract. Both were severely criticized.
The reason given for reduced -prices
paid growers was tbat owing to misleading reports from foreign markets
and tbe slump ou tbe prairies, apples wsre beld too long. It was
stated Great Britain grew as many
apples as the whole of Canada last
year.   .
The post office department desires
tbat at tbe coming Easter season tba
public should bo urged to discontinue, as far as possible, tbe use of
small cards and envelopes. The following objections are made to tbem.
As a result of the small size of tbe
cards or envelopes the post office
cancellation mark frequently falls on
the address, partly obliterating it,
witb the possibility that the article
may be misdelivered or at least delayed. Tbere ib difficulty in tbe post
office sortation and hgidling of
small cards and envelopes, and this
unavoidably causes delay. Tbere is
also difficulty in putting sma'I cards
or envelopes through stamp cancelling machines at larger offices, and
this too causes delay. The small size
of the cards or envelopes makes them
apt to fall out of bundles in which
they are tied, and there is the possibility of loss as a result of tbis. lie-
epqnsibility for loss, misdelivery or
delay as "outlined above, arising
from tbe use of small cards or envelopes, rests entirely witb tbe sender.
Railway News
m./.ttj..—According to a c'.r
cular approved by Mr. VV. B. Lanl-
gan, Freight Traffic Manaeer. Canadian Pacific Railway, Mr' FT. W.
Gillis is appointed Assistant General Freight Agent, Eastern Lines,
succeeding Mr. S. C. Hurkett, transferred. Mr. Gillis entered the service of the C. P. R. on JJaV 15th,
1905, at Mile End Station, Montreal;
in June, 1906, he became assistant
biller in the local Freight Department, Place Viger Station; in November, 1906, he took up the position of junior clerk at Place Viger.
Promotiogs following were: June,
1908, billinfj clerk, Outremont; December, 1909, clerk General Freight
Department, Montreal; July, 1911,
clerk divisional Freight Dept., Montreal; July, 1914, assistant chief
clerk, office of Freight Traffic
Manager, Montreal; March, 1915,
chief clerk to Freight Traffic Manager; September, 1918, chief clerk
to Vice-President of traffic; November, 1919, assistant Foreign
Freight Agent, Montreal; from the
latter position he takes up his new
A Bellingbam, Wash., correspondent says tbat the Gran*by company
is buying up shares of tbe Knob
Hill Mining company, located at
.Reason governs tbe wise man,but
Lie cudgel a fool.
A wise man's country is tbat one
n whi-b he is happiest.
IT brings, the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as adtick? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIYKNthattlio reserve
existing over Lot 786. Osoyoos, now Similkameen Division of Yale District aud covered liy
Lots miS, 2819*., 28448, 28.5S and 2846S,
Similkameen Division of Yale Distrlot, Is ciin-
celled. Lots -S__)S, 2843 S. 2844 S and 2845 S,
Similkameen Division of Yale Distrlot, will
be opened for sale by publio auction only,
due notice of which will bo given Lot 2840 S,
Sunllkameen Division of Yale District, Is set
aside for Sohool purposes,
Deputy Minister ol Lauds.
Lands Department, -.
Vlotoria, B. G.
28th Maroh, 1922.
Montreal.—A conference of the
members of the Quebec District A»-
sociation connected with the Canadian Pacific Railway consisting
of superintendents, yardmasters,
agents, freight agents, frr-rht and
traffic men, telegraphs, and Dominion Express representatives, was
held at the Place Viger Hotel. Mr.
E. F. Lawson, Terminal Freight Ae-
comting Asrerit, Montreal, presided.
Mr. T. A. Martin, local freight
agent, Montreal, was appointed permanent f..airman, and is was decid-,
ed to hojd tho next meeting at-Pres-
cott. There were nearly three hundred represi ntatives present from
all parts of the Quebec District and
several important subjects were under discussion. During the afternoon Mr. A. Price, rjenera! manager,
Eastern Lines, and Mr. W. B. .Lam-
pa!., freight traffic Tiannffer, Montreal, addressed the conference, and
among those present were: Messrs.
J. .Ti, Savage, general superintendent;
W. J. Uren, assistant superintendent;
W. H. Snell, general passenger
agvnt; J. McMiihn..manager C.P.R.
Telegraphs; F. \V. Bransc_m.be, Dominion Express nnd H. H. Lynch,
chairman of tbe Brotherhood of
Locomotive F.ji --»p>. and Engineers.
,Mr. J. TV Kitchen was elected permanent secretary Several subjects
of a fai-y interestlfip character were
postponed until the nest meeting.
We can not be wrong in leaving
other people's business alone.
**} " There's something in the Quality of Dunlop Tires that's missing from other
tires. • Don't know what it is, but when I make that quick stop I know instantly I
have Dunlop Tires on I"
•*} One motorist thus spoke (or himself. He really was speaking for thousands of
car owners.
**J Live Rubber and Beat Egyptian Cotton go into Dunlop Cords and Fabrics. No shoddy,
no akimping. The day of the short-mileagetire. is gone; the day of the high-mileage tire ia
here; and when "tire-mileage" is up for discussion now, you find the word "remarkable"
generally precedea a reference to DUNLOP.
Head Oflice and Factories
» ,tn*4
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Toronto Branches In the Leading Cities
TENDERS will be recelvod by the Dlltrlot
Forester at Nelson up to Wodneidoy, the 12th
of April, for the purchase of Ford Touring
Car No. 218782, where and as it stands. Ten
der should be accompanied by a marked
oheque for the full amount tcudercd. The oar
may be seen by applloatlon to Forest Hanger
J. P. Urlffith at Grnnd Forks.
The highest or any tender not necessarily
The attention of Timber Licence
holders who are taking advantage of
the provisions of the 1921 Amendment to the FOREST ACT, whereby
arrears of licence fees accrued prior
to 31st December, 1920, have been
funded and made payable in annual
instalments, is specially directed to
the fact that any renewal fee which
became due in. 1921 is not included
in the instalments above mentioned,
.and such 1921 and all subsequent renewal fees must be'paid within one
year after the date of expiry of the
licence in order to maintain the right
of the holder to obtain a renewal of
the licence.
PIPE" and      FLUMES
Wholesale and Retail
Havana Cigars, Pipes
npHE value of well-
"*■*■ printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Vi 'Hng cards
Sh'|   ing tags
Price lists
THE HUH—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*
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yai.k Hotel, Fiust Stkkkt
Ne*w Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
<mt-«taM *****
aeoond-olaaa la
confined ta
Minimum prlo* <
reduced to |S *n aa
$8.50 i.n acre.
Pre-emption now
voyed lands only.
Recorda wUl ba granted covering only
lnnd suitable for agricultural purpoMa
and which la non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emption!! abolished,
but partlea of not mora than four may
arrai.re for adjacent pre-emption*
with joint realdence, but each making
nu-eaaaty Improvement* on respective
clalma. m,
1 To-emptors muat occupy clalma far
■nre yean and make Improvement* to
value of |10 per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least S acrea,
before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor ln occupation not
lan than I years, and haa made proportionate Improvement*, he may, because of Ill-health, or other cause, ba
If ranted intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer hla claim.
Baoorda   without   -
may be issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
ess* per annum and reourdi aame each
year. Failure to moke Improvements
or record aame wlU operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained la
i-f-.^S1 * xaars, and improvements
of $10.00 per aore. Including I acrea
cleared and cultivated, and residenoe
of at least 1 yean an required.
Pre-emptor   holding   Crown   grant
may record another pre-emption, if ha
requires land ln conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvameau mada
and residence maintained en Crown
granted land, m
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
acres, may be leased as homorites;
title to be obtained after (Miming residential and Improvement conditions.
For graslng      - *   -
leased 1
Mill, factory or Industrial" sites
timber land   not  exceeding   40   a«_
may be purchased; conditions Include
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
Dominion Monumental Worka
Aabeatoa Products Co. Roofinft
Modern Rigs and Good
Horses at All Hours at
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Barns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinda.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. g. McCutcheon
' graslng and Industrial purposes
;   exceeding  Sib  acres   may   be
l by one pik-son cr company.
I. factory or Industrial sites on
>r land  not  ezce
be purchased; co
payment of stumpage.
*_-. -"5S1 -*****1***7 I*****"*** InacoeadWe
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Reflate of < - ■- ■
road, not em carting
price, Is made.
PRK-IMPTOW     mra
onjj^ of <*** ci
. V*i *0*K* At ***** ***
Include all parsons " '
Ing with Bb Male
time within which the"
-eceasad pr.
enlarged ta
and ssrv-
or devisees
from for one year tnn the death of
on, aa formerly, until one
the conclusion of the present
, privilege Is also made re-
after the
Ne fees relating to
im.?* gasSy	
emptlone reenraad after June M.
Tl*ffi!L.;f* *lmai****i *** ***** r
rivvlaum for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since Aunst
4. l*U. on account <rf paJnEit-t *£•
._. .   aoldlera' pre emptlona.
Intereet on agreements to ourclmae
Urwn oreity lets held by ambers of
AJHed Porees, or dependents, acquired
?£*°* *f.''*Sn*t* *********** from enlistment to March 11. KM.
Provision made for Issuance of
Crown grants te sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete
£_!I,ch*f^_.'nTO!.v,,,* 'ortaHurfin ful-
lUlment of conditions ot purchase. Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and tux msy
be distributed proportionately
whole area. Applications
made by May 1, UM.
Gracing Act, UM, for	
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration under Commissioner
Annual graaing permits'Issued based,
on numbers ranged: priority for establish.,1 owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, campers er travelbn. up
to ten bead.
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
C. A; Crawford
N«u Telephone Offiee


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