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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 19, 1923

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 Legislative uorary
the center of Orand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THF  SII1N "8 t*ie *^avor'te news-
1IIU OViLl  pap,,,. 0f tne c-tijjens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, plean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
.^^«Kf£ii*",l-       *100 PER YEA11
New Enterprise Will Be
Launched Here When
the Raw Material Is
Very Pentiful
The work of assembling and io»
stalling tbe machinery and equipment of the*jFruit Producte company, a new industrial enterprise
for Qrand Forke, has been in progress at the Cannery building during the present week, and tbe plant
will be ready to commence operations next week.
The company is an apple bi«pro»
duct concern, and at present it will
confine its activities to the manu
factureof apple syrup, apple butter
and cider oo a commercial scale.
Later it is proposed to add au evaporating plant and a jam factory.
These latter additions will be made
in time to handle the coining season's berry crop. The company
will wholesale its products, and ens
quiries for some uf goods it proposes
to make bave already been received
from as far east as Calgary. Custom
work will also be done, that is, tbe
rancheje can bring tbeir cu Is or
surplus apples to the factory and
have them converted into auy commodity they may desire by paying
the operating charges.
The company is composed a number of the leading orchardists of the
valley. Joseph Manly is president
and J. 8. Weir manager of tbe conn
While the Fiuit Products company of Grand Forks is, as far as we
are aware, tbe tiruf industrial concern of its kind io the province,
similar enterprises are quite numerous both in the in the States and
iu Ontario.
The new enterprise should prove
ot great value to the ranchers of the
valley, as they will now be able to
turn matorial ehat has hitherto been
going to waete into a bi-product.
No Doles Will Be Given
British Columbia Jobless
Victoria, Jan. 16.—There will be
no doles for unemployed in British
Columbia so far as the provincial
government and the city of Victoria
are concejned. Thia announcement
was made in emphatio terms yesterday after Mayor Heginal Hayward and Alderman J. H. Gillespie,
chairman of tbe city council unemployment committee, had conferred
privately ou uuemploymeut witb
members of the Oliver cabinet for
an hour.
"The ministers made it clear tbat
tbeie will be absolutely no government doles this year, and tbat also
is the policy of the city," said a
statement given out by Mayor Hayward at the city ball after tbe conference. "The ministers also explained tbat tbe government did
not 'propose to entertain any plan
for assisting siugle men unless they
have bona fide dependents."
With  the  bees all fed and packed
away   in   winter   quarters, the  bee-
who would make the most use
of his time and labor in the apiary
next season will do well to make all
the preparations possible before the
active season commences and ffie long
winter months offer an excellent op
portunity to put everything in readiness for tho crop of 1923.
The beekeeper should havo onougli
supplies nn hand to take earn of a
maximum crop next year. For every
colony of bees put away for the winter he shonld allow enough super room
for surplus honey to equal at least
three full depth Langstroth supers. He
should also allow one hive complete
for every colony increase he intends
to make. In localities where the main
honey How comes late in the season
and increase can be made early enough
so as to build up the new colonies in
time for the main flow, the same
number of suppers will be required
for the new as for the old colonies.
Where the increase is made during or
after the main flow, no supers will be
required unless a good fall flow is expected.
All supplies on hand sbould begone
over carefully, cleaned and repaired
where necessary. Any new supplies that may be required should be
ordered early to ensure early delivery.
As drawn combs are the most valuable asset a beekeeper has, he should
take all possible precautions that
these are protected from mice and wai
moth. The best method of storing
combs is to place them iu supers and
to pile up the suyers with a queen excluder beneath and above the pile.
This will exclude mice. To destroy
larvae of the wax moth store the
combs in outbuilding exposed to the
cold; 11 deg. F. will- kill the larvae.
If combs have to be stored in a warm
building and larvae of wax moth are
present they can be destroyed by carbon bisulphide. Over the pile of
supers containing infested combs
place a dish containing about two
ounces of carbon bisulphide and then
place a cover over the super. The
fumes of the chemical being heavy
will settle down through the combs.
Be vory careful not to use an open
light when handling the carbon bisulphide, as it is highly inflamable.
All straight combs containing little
or no drone comb should be saved for
use in the brood chumbers: those
having mucb drone comb and many
distorted cells should be used in the
extraciing supers only.
New supplies should be put together and painted as soon as they
arrive. The foundation should be left
till the last and then handled only in
a warm room, as it is very brittle
when it is cold and if handled in this
condition it is likely to be broken and
The beekeeper who does all this
preparatory work during the winter
will be free from worry in the spring
and he can use his time more economically after his bees are brought out
of winter quarters and require most
of his time.—C. B. Gooderham, Dominion Apiarist.
The New British Premier and His
Labor—"Something must
Bonar Law--"Well, take your coat
don't help in a job like this."
Choate's speech It has a good deal
of poetry in it.-' I asked the reporter:
From what author is the poetry
taken?' He answered, 'I do not
know the author, but the poetry is
bad that I tbtnk Choate wrote it
ISlews of the City
At tbe annual meeting of tbe con-
gregasion of Knox Presbyterian
church tbis week Kev. Hillis Wright
was presented witb a traveling bag
and a purse of $&H Mr. Wright
will leave on Monday for Vancouver, wbere he intends to reside
in future. Rev. Walkinshaw.i of
Greenwood, will occupy tbe pulpit
in Knox church on Sunday.
, Returning the Brick
It has never troubled Chauncey
M. Depew to find a clever repartee.
He is seldom at a loss for a reply
that would set bis audience to
laughing witb him at bis opponent.
In Scribner's Magazine be telle how
at tbe annual dinner of tbe New
England Society he . turned the
tables on Joseph H. Cboase, wko
himself was a clever speaker.
Choate find I, says Mr. Depew,
were botb to tpeak,and Cboete came
first. As usual be "thew a brick" at
tne; he mentioned that a reporter had
come to him end said, "Mr. Choate, I
bave Depew's speech carefully pre-
parek, witb'tbe applause aud laughter already its'. I waut yours." Of
course no reporter bad been to see
either of us.
It happened tbat Mr, Choate had
a long piece of poetry in bis speech,
which was an unusual ciicumstance
for bim. So wben my turn came to
reply I said, "The reporter came to
me, ae Mr. Choaie has said, and
made the remark, 'I already have
A car of apples was shipped to
Edmonton on Saturday last from
tbe Central packing house.
Tbe central packing house tbis
morning commenced to pack the
O.U.G. apples stored in the building.
Tbis is poor weather for the skating and curling fans, but tbe woods
pile is holding its own.
I, I. Hallett, Greenwood barrister, was in the city yesterday.
G. R. Pollock, travelling representative of the Internati nal Bible
Students association will speak in
the Empress theater on Tuesday
eveniug ou iuteresting topics. No
admission fee.
Tbe British Columbia Fruit
Growers' association is holding its
annual convention in Kelowna tbis
Don't get alarmed wben you bear
the fire alarm sireun next Monday
noon. The firemen want to do a
little practicing with the control of
tbe instrument.
Doc Goodeve, of Greenwood, was
a visitor in tbe city on Monday.
MrB, W. B. Stewart, who bas
beeu under treatment iu tbe Grand
Forks hospital, has recovered and
returned to her home iu Midway
tbis week.
MrB. H. H Punnell, of Midway,
was a visitor iu the city last week.
City Clerk Hutton has recovered
sufficiently from his recent illness
to resume hie duties at the city
The Equitable Trust company of
New York, which holds debentures
of Canada Copper Corporation
amounting to $2,500,000, has filed
a writ in the court house at Vancouver, asking that an official
liquidator be appointed to wind up
affairs of tbe company; that an injunction be issued restraining the
company irom selling any of its
lands or plant, and tbat tbe trust
company be adjudged to bave a first
lien on all the assets of the corporation.
Canada Copper Corporation was
formed in 1914, and really was a
reorganization of British Columbia
Copper company, wbich "had been
operating a mine and smelter at
Greenwood and developing a new
property at Copper mountain, 12
miles from Princeton. The new
concern concentrated its energies on
the development of ihe Copper
mountain property,and it ts claimed
11,000,000 tons of ore, averaging
1.75 per cent copper and containing
small quantities of gold and silver,
bave been proven. A thoroughly
modern 2000 tou concentrating
plant has been erected at Allenby,
four miles from tbe mine, where
there is ample water. The Kettle
Valley Railway company built a
12-mile spur to tbe mine from
Princeton, and tbe West Kootenay
Power & Ligbt company built a
bigb-tension liue to proaide power
for the mine and plant. Iu all,about
$8,000,000 was expended in bringing tbe property to tbe producing
stage. Tbe mill was started iu September, 1920, and operated for
about a month, wheu it was closed
and haB remained closed since. Tbe
plant is said to have given full satisfaction. The low price of copper nnd
tbe high cost of labor were given as
tbe cause for suspension. .
It exceeds the total for the whole of
tbe last fiscal year, wbich amounted
to $990,326.
Tbe total for tbe corresponding
nine months of ihe last fiscal year,
tbat is, from April to the end ot December, 1921, wae $837*000.
Forestry officials say that tbe total
for the present fiscal year will run
up near $1,300,000 when the returns for the final tbree months are
A New Note From 'Omer's
Not all book salesman, says a
contributor to the Atlantic Monthly,
profess to be literary. A customer
stepped * into a London bookshop
and aaked for Omar Khayyam. Tbe
man shook his intelligent-looking
"No," he said. ' 'la Iliad we
'ave, and 'is Odyssey we 'ave, but
we 'ave not 'is Khayyam."
Election Felicitations—
Standing Committees
Appointed For Current
The Sultan of Trengganu was an
adept ut excusing himself for his
slight deviations from the paths of
righteousness. At least so it would
appear from this story, whicb Charles
Mayer, his old-time official adviser
and good friend, telle in bis recent
books an tbe Malay jungles.
On oue of my visits to Trengganu,
be says, I spent several days witb
tbe sultan and discussed his problems witb him. He owed a sum of
money, and knowing that be bad
money in tbe treasury, I asked bim
wby be did not pay the debt.
He was thoughtful for a time.
"Well, I'll tell you," he said at last,
"If I pay these people, they will
forget about tbe Sultan of Treog-
anu. If I don't pay tham, tbey
will never forget me."
Vancouver.—Three hours after the
Queen of the Pacific, Empress of
Canada, Capt. A. L. Hailey, had
made a graceful landing at C. P. It.
pier A, section 2, a long train with
her valuable silk cargo rolled out of
the yards on its way to eastern
points. The magnificent ship was
tied up about 4 p.m. and a battalion
of stevedores got all thp silk in the
cars and out of the yards at 7 p.m.,
24 hours ahead of a similar cargo on
board the President Madison, whioh
left Yokohama the same day as the
Empress of Canada.
Tbe members elect of the 1923
city council met in tbe council
chamber at 10 o'clock yesterday
morning and took tbe oatb of office.
Sbort addresses of election felicitations were made by all tbe members, and Mayor Hull also gav? an
outline of bis policy for tbe coming
The mayor announced tbe following standing COminittees:
Finance—Aid. T. A. Love, J. B.
McDouald, D. C. Manly.
Fire, Water and Light—Aid. D.
C. Manly, T. A. Love. J. B. McDonald.
• Board of Works—Aid. J
Djuald, Wm. Liddicoat,
Cemetery and Parks—Aid Wm.
Liddicoat, D. C. Manly, J. B. McDonald.
Health  and   Relief—Aid.   Wm.
Liddicoat, D. C. Mauly, T. A. Love.
Tbe committees met and selected
tbe   first-named   member   of  eacb
committee as tneir chairman.
B   Mc
D.   C?
Montreal.—Calls at Belfast on
both the eastbotind and westbound
trips of Canadian Pacific liners sailing between Montreal and Glasgow,
instead of only on the westbound
trips as at present, and more extensive uae of Southampton as a
port of call for passenger traffic,
are innovations planned by the Canadian Pacific Steamships, Limited,
for the 1923 season.
The calls at Belfast on eastbotind
trips are an inauguration of a new
Fassenger service from Canada to
reland. This service will be maintained hy the steamships Metagama,
Marburn and Marlfcch, and will commence with the sailing of the Mela
Will _       ....             ^m....,.,,       1.
sailing from this port in 1923,
   ng (
gama from Montreal, bound for I!"
and Glasgow, on May 8,
fie  the  firat Canadian   Pacific
Victoria, Jan. 16—Colleotions of
timber royalties by tbe British Columbia government have jumped to
$1,046,000 for tbe last nine months,
tbe lands department announced on
Ths/fll ». ut,        J    ?ome of tne dogs io this city  im.
i    ni.iT,,   8e'anewhl8Dmark:a8^tb»l they have a mandate to
lor British Columbia timber returns, patrol the entire universe.
Winnipeg.—With the completion
of the Canadian Pacific Railway line
from Acme to Drtimheller, Alta., list
month, five new mines were put into
operation along this line, according
to Charles Murphy, general manager of western lines.
The coal mined is of excellent
quality for domestic use and should
remove any danger of coal shortage
in the west this winter, Mr. Murphy
Evidently the farmers ef th* district are not confronted with the
fuel problem, for Mr. Murphy, while
travelling through the district, noticed farmers filling their wagons
with coal dog up with shovelt.
Lethbridge.—Jurisdiction of tho
Lethbridge division. Alberta district,
Canadian Pacific Railway, was extended far Inside the western borders of Saskatchewan when the Lethbridge operating department of tbe
railway took over on December 11
the operation of the new!/ constructed portion of the Lethbridge-
Weymirn line. The Lethbridge division now extends to the town of
Shaunavon, Sask., half way between
Lethbridge and Weyburn, 122 miles
cast of Manyberries, which has been
the end of the steel »n the west, and
Ihe territory of the Lethbridge division now covers 725 miles of lino
from Crow's Nest to Shaunavon and
from Calgary to the border.
Boy Scout News
First Grand Forks Troop
Boy Scouts
DutieB—Owl patrol on duty from
January20 to February 2; next for
duty, Bull Dog patrol.
Parades—The next parade will
be on Friday, January 26, at 7:3(J
p.m, It .will be held in the room
used last season for boxing, tbat is,
tbe room in tbe next building,
ground floor. Tbis room will be
tbo temporary headquarters of lbe
Troop.   Friday, 26tb, is inspection.
The following is tbe minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
12—Friday  40
13—Saturday   31
It- Sunday   33
15—Monday  34
16— Tuesday  37
17—Wednesday.. 50
18- Thursday  41
Rainfall  0.17
Snowfall.    2.7
Not for Ducks
An English rider, coming
to ii river that he was unfamiliar with, asked a youngster who was playing on the
bank whether the water was
deep. "No," replied the boy,
and the rider started to cross.
But he soon found that he and
his horse had to swim for
their lives.
When he finally reached the
other side he turned and
shouted to the boy:"I thought
you said it wasn't deep."
"It aren't," was the reply.
"It only takes grandfather's
ducks up to their middles.''
Punch quotes this extract
from a letter that a nine year-
old boy wrote toward the end
of his first term at a preparatory school: "I feale I have
lernt a lot sence I caime
he»r." THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORES,   B. C.
3h? (Sranii Sfarfca #tm
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr *•*' -cations to
-The Ghand Forks Sun
Phone 101 R Grand Forks, B. CJ
Exalted   in stature and in  position,   Sir
Henry Thornton ought to see more and better
than most  of us,  and although more or less
of a stranger to Canada, he is no stranger to
railway and traffic facilities, opportunities and
. possibilities, says the Montreal Witness.    He
has heen sizing up the eastern systems of the
Canadian National railways and now be goes
west to look ovef the vast and vastly important western systems. In so far as the  Canadian Northern and Grand Trunk Pacific were
built to snatch the traffic of the richer regions
from each other, he will note much  duplication   of  rails and  terminals that could not
otherwise have occurred.  .Sir Henry may see
in these undue tax on the system,  absorbing
funds and   energies which  could   better   be
spent in  expansions  to  the  regions yet un
tapped, or on connections that would be offer,
iiig short cuts,  make  possible   more direct
routing of freight and passenger traffic, Many
such connections will be asked between these
one time enemy systems. Indeed the increased
economy and expedition  resulting from the
co ordination of the Canadian National roads
would pave the way for a measure of co-ordination of the Canadian National and Canadian
Pacific roads. This might surely be achieved
through a routing commission and under a
system of bookkeeping that would record and
oalance the interchange of running  rights  or
ii-ullage to the advantage of each road  and to
■,\e great benefit of the tralfb an i  the  public
g ;oerally.   A  government  intervention  that
wis found necessary for  Euglaad   would   be
g >od for   Canada, and  Sir Aenry  Thornton
k iows  all   about it.   What is good for the
w tole country is good for  its great  arteries,
a id vice versb.    Wherever Sir Henry goes he
\ 11 be besieged with demands as to what he
in ist and must not do, though  for  the  most
part these will be presented as petitions.   Sir
Henry, we take to be a large  minded   man,
wiio  will  be eager to learn all about everything.   But he has a very definiteduty before
him.    He is to operate the National  railways
and services on business lines.
In going west,  Sir Henry Thornton goes
a nong those who unanimously want to see the
p iblic ownership of the nation's railway system an economic success.   To achieve this for
the National railways he demanded and. was
a ;corded freedom from  government  interfer
e ice. He must also be relieved from individual and organized pressure and menace.  There
Ins been too much of this. No man  cau  reorganize   and   manage   such   a vast system
without giving all his powers to it.    [t  is  iu
urder for each section of the country  to  set
forth its suggestions as fully as it can.    But
: lie responsibility must b%e left tvkli  the  rail •
vay board, on which the duty has  been  laid
for the very purpose of securing efficient results. Sir Henry Thornton  must  be  allowed
to address himself to his most improtant survey and to the intense task of working out the
problem set him.   It will always  be his duty
to sacrifice obstructive interests to the highest
facility. It may sometimes be his distressing
duty to sacrifice the lesser for the larger  interest. Each part will ultimately benefit from
* the welfare of the whole.    So far as he works
without fear or favor for the greater good  of
the whole,  all  special  interests must loyally
accept his decisions.   He has not shown any
tendency to be ineonsiderate. He is practical
dictator but only that he may without   interference apply the principles of railway economy  to  the  most effect ve service in lmkiug
place to place at the lowest possible cost  and
great   expedition   and   convenience   of   the
owners,  the public.    He   may   make   mistakes—who does not—but he will not go far
Notes, Notions and Notables
It is interesting to know how the popular
vote sjood in the recent parliamentary elections in Great Britain. Eeturns that if not
entirely accurate are nearly so give the Conservatives 5,464,707 votes, the Asquith Liberals 2,619,870, the Labor party, 2,101,782,
the Coalition Liberals 1,429,001 and the scattering parties 376 302. The consolidation of
the labor vote in a comparatively small number of districts enabled that party to carry on
a smaller popular vote twice as many seats as
the Liberals carried.
A setting of twenty eggs from a champbn
white Leghorn hen in the state of Washington brought $500, but that is a little thing
beside the single strawberry plant, grown in
Iowa, that sold recently in Michigan for $50,-
000. The plant grows strawberries in large
quanties, and when a Michigander cuts into
his shortcake he likes to find something besides a pink stain.
Those who have fixed in their minds Mark
Twain's picture of the man chopping wood on
a raft in the middle of the Mississippi, the
sound*of whose stroke reached Tom Sawyer
on shore just as he held the axe poised again
for another stroke, never quite comprehend
the speed of jadio waves. A radio message
travels at the rate of 186,000 miles a second,
which means that it will take abont one,
fiftieth of a second to go from New York to
San Francisco.
The interi ational commission sent to Afaica
by rhe Phelps Stokes fund reports ?hat the
continent is not so much a "Dark Continent"
as one of "misunderstanding." Its vast potential strength in raw materials and the need of
promoting the welfare of its native peoples are
more worth emphasizing than its jungles and
its savagery. Even the unhealthful conditions
of the regions subject to malaria and to the
sleeping sickness, will eventually yield to
modern science.
In a mine disaster it frequently happens
that the same agency that causes the disaster
puts the telephone system out of order. That
is why miniug engineers are experimenting
with the wireless system. In recent tests
near Pittsburg a receiving station fifty feet
underground got short-wave signals from outside distinctly, but the audibility fell off rapidly as the distance underground was increased.
In experiments jn England a three-tube set
placed at a 2000 foot level communicated
easily with the pit mouth, and better results
were obtained at great depths than at points
comparatively near the surface.
•THE STRAIN of modern civil-
■*• ized life falls heaviast upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
.most neglected of all the human
organs. The constant need of
close range vision; the continual
exposure to the glare reflected
from pavement and buildings or
from high-powered eleectric
lights, all expose the eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eye-strain without being con
scious of it. Have your eyes ex •
amined and know. We are admirably equipped for this work.
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance |
Resident Agent Orimd Porks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agent! at Nelson, Calgary, Wlhnipeg and
other Prairie points.  Vane*ouver Agents:
Established ln 1910. we are In a position to I
furnish reliable Information concerning this I
Write lor fr.,i lluriture
Transfer Company
Work on the Wilson dam at Muscle Shoals
has begun again. The American army engi
neers are little concerned with what will become of the electrical energy to be derived
from the waters of the Tennessee river; their
business is to complete the job by the spring
of 1926. The dam will form a "pool"
eighteen miles long; four units of electjical
machinery, capable altogether of generating
128,000 horsepower, are on the ground waiting to be installed.
City Baggage and General
It was said during the committee hearing
in Washington on the Muscle .Shoals project
that Mr. Ford's engineers had worked out a
process of making fertilizer, presumably from
the air, at a much lower cost than has hitherto
been possible. No further information is at
hand, but no discovery more fundamentally
useful to the race could be imagined.
Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at R.  F.  Petrle's Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Insurance
The Fire Department
will be testing out
their Fire1 Alarm Control at 12 o'clock noon
on Monday next
City Clerk.
Cooking Heating
Wood Coal
Electric Gasoline
Complete Home Furnishers
Telphone service embraces a variety of operations;
the installation of telephones and changes in locations;
telphone operating; maintenance of central office
equipment; ontside plant and telephone apparatus;
accurate and up to date directory listings; billing, collecting and numerous other things that must be done
to give service that will be complete  and satisfactory.
Notwithstanding our aim to give the highest possible standard of service, we realize that at times difficulties will arise. Usually they are quickly remedied.
But defects occur at times which, in spite of watchfulness, are not immediately detected.
Patrons will confer a favor if they will advise us
immediately of such occurrences
By "satisfactory service" we mean that the individual user shall be satisfied.
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell
o4ncient History
Items Taken From The Qrand Forks Sun for the Corrcapondtng
"Week Twentr Yesr* Ago
The first ice carnival was held ai the rink on Manday
eyening. The balnnce of the excitement during the week,
locally, was confined to political meetings, there being
four mayoralty and thirteen aldermanic candidates in the
field for civic honors, viz: Mayor, Martin Burrell, Chas.
Cummings, P. T. McCallum, W. H. Creitz* aldermen,
East ward, Joseph Manly, Robert Gaw, Thomas Foulston, Jeffrey Hammar, H. A. Sheads; Center ward, Chan.
Cusson, N. McLellau, M. B. Feeney, J. B. Henderson,
John Gilmour; West ward, Neil McCallum, B. W. Trotter, A. D. Morrisonr
Work has been commenced on B. Lequime's new residenoe on Columbia avenue in the Weat ward.
Exoellent laollltlm fot lelllng? your farmi
We have agenta at all Coait aud Prairie
Sellable Information rcgardlm; thli dlatrut
oheerfullj furnished. We solloit your inquiries.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer in
Havana Cigars. Pipes
.PHONE 164
B. F. laws:
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures .a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
*The Sun
Job Department L
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORK&,   B. 0.
$5000 - First Prize*1
$3000 Second Prize
$2000 - Third Prize
Coupon! may alio 1» depositad a* any of
courtesy of Mr. Con Jonei.
. I enter Tie B. C. Veterans Weekly Football Competition and agree to abide by tbs rules published iu The B. 0. Veterans Weekly. 26c enclosed for Are weeks' subscription entitles competitor to one estimate; 60c for ten weeks ud two estimates; 76c for fifteen weeks and five estimates; l! for twenty-live weeks aad ten estimates. IB
STBWOTIONS FOB FILLING IN COUPONS: Tou simply Indicate whether the HOME TEAM WlU score MOEE, LESS or tbe SAME NUMBEK of goals than they scored in
tbe corresponding game last year, by placing an "X" in the column provided is the Coupon.
Competition No. IC Closes' Friday
Midnight, January 26
at the Office of tba
P. O. Drawer 938
Oot. Baitings  and  Gambia  Streets
Figures after eacli team denote last season's score.
M is MOBE       L Is LESS       S is SAMB
1       BLACKBURN B.
HUDDERSFTELD T.    1     Sunderland
MANCHESTER CITY 2    arsenal
PRESTON NORTH E. 2    burnley
WEST BROMWICH A. 1     Birmingham
Coupon Na. 1
HUDDERSFLELD T.    1     sunderland
MANCHESTER CITY 2    arsenal
PRESTON NORTH E. 2    burnley
WEST BROMWICH A. 1    Birmingham
2       BRISTOL ROVERS    2
Coupon Bo. 6
Coupon No. 2
Coupon Mo. 7
Coupon No. 3    1
M        L        S    j
1   !    1
'  1
Coupon Bo. 8
Coupon No. 4    1
H       L       8    |
Coupon Bo. 9
|    M       L       8
Coupon No. 6
Coupon Bo. 10
EdUur Grand Forks Sim:
When Mayor Hull decided to
stind for re-election for 1923 he
wrote to the city clerk of Nelson in
regard to bow a pre election meeting
was conducted. I think he must
bave misunderstood tbe contents of
the letter from the city clerk at Nei-
aon. At this meeting Mayor Hull
outlined tbe velvety side of his regime of 1922, and  also commented
00 lbe good work done by some of
Ihe departments—excepting tbe
water aod light department,of whicb
1 was chairman. Mayor Hull said
that I had deepened the well that
the city is pumping from and that
we no doubt bad a greater supply of
water now, but it took a far greater
aod an enormous* more kilowat
hours to pump tbe supply of water
to tbe cily than it did in 1921. He
showed tbe audience that it cost far
more to pump water from a plentiful supply and an open pump than
it did with onexhalf ol a supply .nnd
tbe pump throttled une«third to
oue balf. As chairman of this department, tbis statemeut was very
damaging to me in seeking re-election for 1923. Mayor Hull in his
fiictatorial address did not state that
tbere was ooly $1.60 dog tax collected during 1922, and tbal was
voluntarily paid by a citizeu. Many
otber things Mayor Hull did not
state in his dictatorial address.
Frank Miller was oue of thi;
men who cumpnsed tbe audience.
He ruus a store. Hu ciuae to the
assistance of Mayor Hull in denouncing the work done by the department of whicb I was chairman.
Mr. Miller asked me wbero I got off
at by spending tbe money to deepen
tbe well when it needed such an
enormous amount more of kilowat
hours than it did before. I explained that I was no electrician;
tbat it wns a mystery to me why
tbere were so many more kilowat
hours used. 1 will leave it to any
water engineer tbat Mayor Hull aod
Mr. Miller are laboring uuder a
silly delusion. Frank Miller was my
predcessor as chauman of tbe waler
and light department. Wben I took
charge of tbis department there
were many complaints in regards to
the water supply. In the first
place, I found tbat Mr. Miller was
pumping water from a kind of a
mud bole, and wben tbe river was
higb enough he pumped the water
direct from tbe river, which filled
the pump and the pipes full of
fine cones and chips and bark tbat
clogged the taps so tbat most of the
people eould not get any water.
This was one way of saving Water.
There is no doubt in my mind that
tbis lessened the kilowat hours to a
great extent. The next thing I fonnd
was that most of the hydrants were
frozen up; so there was no waste
there. This would save more kilo
wat hours. Even if there had been
a tire at tbe time, the firemen would
not bave been able to -vaste sny
water. This would have saved
ma«y, many more kilowat hours.
In answer to Mr. Miller's quostiin
at Mayor Hull's preelection moet-
ng, I think the above will explain
to some extent why tbere were more
kilowat hours used in 1922 than
there was in 1921, when Mr. Miller
was chairman. I am very sorry that
nome ef the citizens of Grand Forks
had to resort to race class agitatton
to win the civic election. I emphatically deny that 1 only employed
Austrians in my department of the
water and light, whicb some of your
good citizens stated in their canvass
against me in the recent election.
Had I employed all Austrians I assure you that the services to the
city would not have been impaired.
Any Austrians I have everemployed
on city work have given the beet of
services lo the city. I did not have
to give a rigmarole of braggadocio
of what they have done. The public can see tor themselves.
August Sohnittbr,
Grand Forks, Jan. 18, 1923.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aaplrin la the trade mark (reciatr-red in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acctlcaeldester of Sallcylicarld. Will, it Is well known that Aspirin moans Barer
manufacture, to assist thu public against Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will ba stamped with their general trado mark, the "Bayer Cross."
The Prophet in His Own
Country Again
Those wbo knew ub iu boyhood
are rarely impressed with our triumphs in mature years. Chiuincc'y
M. Depew, in his recollections thnt
are printed in Scribier's Magazine,
tells au amusing story about the
ate Melville 10.- IngilU, who as a
railway president had cotubiued and
rebabilited several baokrupl lines.
Ingalls had returned for a rest to
lbe little Maine village where be
wbb born and, at the "hot-stove
senate" in the geueral store an old
farmer said:
"Melville, they do tell thet ye're
gittin' a salary of nigh onto ten
thousand dollars every year."
Ingalls, who was actually drawing
■everal times that sum, nodded;
whereon tbe old farmer observed:
"Well, thet jes' shows what luck
.-n' cbeek kin do fer a feller."
Precious" Secrets Revealed
Womlcrfiil lloolt 1<*IU how lis at lis in Longevity nntl Prosperity
uml to s'listirr Doiin'-lis lliippinrss mid Litclouii Itliss, and HeuKliy
No more groping—no more hopingl Mystery and conjecture
changed tu light and truth—Past theories brought to hau(*ht. Genuine
knowlodge relating to the Law uf production and determination of sex,
so long liiddou fr-m mankind, lias at last beon unearthed, and is now
pours to utilise jor your own benefit.
"Science of Life"
Secrets of Hindu Sex-Physiology.
The remit of Ions re-
seiircii and much labour
(luivlnc into ancient Sanskrit Writings, thu snored
teachings of Hindu KiMiIh.
whose devotion (o philosophy Imbued them with
divine knowledge, Whioh revealed to them the Science
of Ufe and .Mysteries ofSux.
The most remarkable
book of our ti me. A
book for those who want
to know aud should
know. Au infallllbe guide
for the married and those
about to marry.
Size 7U" x 5", 2*) papes
over 50 Illustration-*)* Contains original 8anikrlt texts
Vith lucid, easily under-
stanadblu Knglish render-
imr.*,, together with highly
In ereatlng chapters on the
Ancient. Hindu Science" of
Palmistry and Physlogno
With this little book disappointments in Love become things of thk
lBt Edition sold withiu a mouth. 2nd Edition—50,000 copies,
just out. Book your orders to*day with remittance to avoid disappoints
ment, as tho demand is very great.
PRICE:—Eaoh book Nicely hound, 72c. Three Copies 82, Six
Copies -13.84, Twelve Copies $7.04, post Free.
The Mystic Charm Co,
Hindu Seursta Publg. Dept.
123 Lower Circular Ko.-id. Calcutta, India
Five dollars worth of iron made into
horseshoes 'had a market value of ten
dollars. Converted into needles that
five dollars worth of iron becomes
worth six thousand eight hundred dollars, but when made into hairsprings
for watches it is worth two million
We may all be compared with that
original five dollars worth of iron--
what we make of ourselves—how
valuable we become—depends upon
Most of us are content to be in the
horseshoe class. A few reach the rank
of needles, but how rare is the man
who can be classed as a hairspring—
the man who makes the most of every
talent he was born with—who not
merely takes advantage of every opportunity but, Napoleon like, creates
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who you are,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say* 'twas luck; some say 'twas
HE says 'twas advertising. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   1.6.
News of the City
ere an
Point Grey, B.C.:—The approximate total coat of thc new area that
la to be developed by the C. P. R., between Thirty-seventh Avenue and
Forty-first Avenue, and Granville
Street and Maple Street, will be
$165,290, of which the municipality
will be asked to pay $26,446 for the
construction of sewers, which will
eventually revert to the municipality.
This statement was made by Mr.
Newton J. Ker, land agent for the
C. P. R., at the Point Grey Council
Winnipeg:—"Never in the history
of the west has grain moved more
freely and with greater despatch,
and also in greater quantities over
Canadian Pacific lines than during
the past season," said Charles Murphy, general manager in charge of
western lines. "Up to the/present
time," Mr. Murphy continued, "there
hasn't been the slightest congestion
on westera lines." As an illustration of prompt movement the general manager said that fully 85 per
cent, of the amount loaded was
moved east of Winnipeg daily.
It is rreported from Greenwood
that J. N. O'Neill, principal ol th e
high school in that town, is serin
ously ill with tbe sleeping sickness.
Frank Windsor and Miss Hazel
Lisle Price, both of Republic, were
married last week in the Presby
terian manse at Greenwood, Rev.
W. R. Walkingshaw performing the
Winnipeg:—Speaking of the record crop movement in the Canadian west during the past season
and the part the railways played
ln the marketing of it, D. C. Coleman, vice-president of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, addressing the Kl-
wanis Club luncheon here, declared
Winnipeg was now the greatest
wheat market in the world in the
point of receipts. He quoted figures
showing that Inspections for the
I'nree months ending November at
"hicago totalled 8,275,500 bushels,
Minneapolis 45,969,100 bushels,
while inspections at Winnipeg for
the same period amounted to 108,-
231,513 bushels.
Referring to the shipment of
grain over the Canadian Pacific
Railway from September 1, Mr.
Coleman said an average of 1,016
ears were loaded each day in Winnipeg for transportation east which
meant that a loaded train left here
for the lakes every 45 minutes during the 91-day period.
The Fruit Products company ex
pects to be ready next ^week to start
work on converting the culls at  the
packing house into cider, syrup and
apple butter.
How to keep the cellar coaled
and the house warm is a hot proposition with the present price of
City Grocery
We thank all our customers for their pajronage
in the past aud  request a continuance of the •
same. The future will be just as  bright  as we
make it.    Let us all endeavor to add our little
bit of brightness.
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
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 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 tbe people jto mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Lost—Two-year-old white heifer,
with some small brown spots on the
face and ear; left ear split.
Eholt, B. C.
Calgary:—Very considerable interest is being taken in Calgary and
throughout Southern Alberta aad
Saskatchewan in the completion of
tbe gap on the Canadian Paciflo
Weyburn-Lethbridge branch line,
which has just been opened for traf-
1c. It is stated a great stimulus
vill be given to the manufacturing
>f clay products in Saskatchewan,
•naking it commercially feasible to
ise coal from the Lethbridge fields
lor the development of the clays in
'he south-eastern part of the pror-
At thc present time there is very
little beinc; done in the development
of the clays; lack of capital and lack
of technical knowledge have been responsible xfor this tardiness. The
(ompletion of the branch line, however, it is expected, will centre atten-
ik>n to thc development of what
some people are firmly inclined to
believe, will be a new and important
industry  in the West.
Moose Jaw:—After being in the
employ of the Canadian Pacific
Hallway for forty years, William
I'ascoe, locomotive engineer, of this
city, has retired, at the age of 66
years. Mr. Pascoe joined the Moose
Jaw roundhouse stuff in 18S2. The
Allowing yenr he was promoted to
fireman, and shortly after handled
the shovel on the first Trans-Canada
train, over the Moose Jaw-Medicine
Hat division. In 1887, Mr. Pascoe
was placed on the "hog-head' 'side
of the engine, and handled the
throttle on the first locomotive that
hauled a passenger train from Moose
Jaw to North Portal.
Mr. Pascoe was one of the first to
homeslead in the Moose Jaw district,
and after leaving his home in North
Dorchester. Ont.. he travelled to the
end of the steel, then at Winnipeg,
and completed his journey to this
district by means of an ox cart. The
lure of the railroad was too strong
for Mr. Pascoe, and he abandoned Ms
homestead to enter the employ of
the Canadian Pacific Railway Company shortly afterwards, when the
steel hnd reached Moose Jaw.
TAKE NOTICE that Kobert Oampboll, of
Urand Forks, fi. C. occupation Government Liquor Vendor, intends to apply for
permission to purohase the following desorlbed land:
commencing at a post planted at tho North
West corner post of Lot 968. Similkameen
Laud Distrlot. thenoe N >rth 40 chains, thence
K.isi 40 chains, theuce South 40 ohains,
theuce West 40 ohains to the point nf oom-
meuocment, and containing 160 aores, more
or less.
Rated Novsmber 80th. 1922.
We Thank
Quebec: — A beautiful booklet
which describes the past and pree-
ent of the Chateau Frontenac has
just been issued by the 0. P. R., and
has been sent hy the thousands of
copies, to all the leading hotels of
Europe and the United States. It
is unquestionably a work of art, replete with illustrations, ami containing a graphic history of the
"grand chateau." Not only this, but
the book is a record of French Canada from the first landing of Jacques
Cartler to the hattie on the Plains
of Abraham, and from that time on.
The cover is very appropriately
adorned by a picture of the Count
de Frontenac. with the Chateau
Frontenac  in  the background.
This book gives interior and ea-
terlor views of the hotel, and affords
a description of Quebec, "the ancient
portal of the new world."
It is better to fail in the next attempt than to fold your handn after
a great achievement.
"My Boy was Starving to Death"
"As He Was Getting No Nourishment He Was
Gradually Wasting Away."
•'Here's a story which will interest
every luullier. Before my boy was
born, I was in sucb delicate health
that the doctor didn't think I would
survive the ordeal. For weeks after
he was born iuy life was despaired of,
so I couldn't feed hiin and Uie poor
little fellow was left to the care of
friends. He wasn't naturally strong.
No care was taken in choosing his
food and his poor little stomach
became so weakened that he couldn't
keep anything on it. As he was
getting no nourishment from his
food, ho was gradually wasting away,
finally, in desperation, we sent for a
child specialist and he said that niy
hoy wns starving to death. He gave
him some medicine and advised a
certain diet. The child did improve
but somehow couldn't seem to get
strong. Tliisweuton for foiirornve
years and the boy still continued
weak and puny looking. He could
not play like other children without
having to lie down and rest. My
sister who lives on a farm near the
sea, said that she could fix bim up if
I would send him to her. While I
hated being separated from him, I
was ready to make any sacrifice to
get him strong. He was away from
me for three months and it was with
feelings of great excitement that I
awaited his return as my sister had
written nie that I would be surprised
when I saw my boy. When my
sister got off the train, I could not
believe that it was my own boy that
she was leading by the hand. I never
saw such a change in any child. He
was fat and rosy and full of life with
a happy smile I 'What on earth have
you done to him,' I said. 'Why,'she
replied, 'I simply made him live out
of doors, gave him good food—ami
here's the real secret, I gave him
three bottles of Carnoil Before he
had taken half a bottle his whole
appearance had changed. He got
heavier, his face took on a colour and
he would run round for hours at a
time.' The change in my boy is the
most wonderful event in my life. I
am a regular 'fan' for Carnol atlh
never lose a chance to boost it As I
write I am looking out of the window
and when I see that rosy, active,
healthy child running round, I cannot
believe that he was once a puny,
delicate boy."
Carnol is sold by your druggist,
and if you can conscientiously say,
•after you have tried it, that it hasn't
done you any good, return the empty
bottle to him and he will refund your
money. 6-61U
Would Not Be Shuffled Off
Ao old Scotchman, David Gordon,
was seriously ill and theae was little
hope of his recovery. Relatives bad
wheedled him into miking a will
and bad gathered at his bedside to
watch bim as be laboriously signed
it. He got as far as D-a-v-i and
then fell back exhausted.
"D, Uncle David, d," exhorted
a nephew.
"Dee!" exclaimed tbe old Scot
feebly but with indignation. "I'll
not dee until I'm ready, ye a variolous wretch."
In tbis old world more feelings
are hurt by bad manners tban by
bad intentions.
There are men who gain nothing
from a fortune exeept the fear of
losing it.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Leok for the big
boot.—QUO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
Dominion Monumental Worka
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
for their liberal
patronage during
the past year. A
continuance of the
same in 1923 will
be- highly appreciated.
maiason s
Phone 30
Canadian   Blind   Babies9 Home
Nursery, Hospital and Kindergarten
Dominion  Charter,   Without Stock  Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hon. J. G. Turriff,
President; A. H. Fitoimrjaons, Vice President; Edward Grand, Secretary.
C. Blackett Robinson, Cor. Secretary; J. F. McKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomaa Mulvey, K.C, A. E. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J. Freimaa, Charles H. Pinhey, C.E., W.J. Cairns, and Tom
TRUSTEES-C. H. Pinhey, C.E., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. J. Freiman.
Legal Adviser > Bankers Auditor       •
John I, MacCracken, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, C. A,
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently ob
tained, are: "To provide a Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide freo Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of suoh unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; aud to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with normal, 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
years ago, the first 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 Boa.ul. While the
Home is to be 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.
BOX 332    I6RAND FORKS, B. C.
The Cure for Social, Religious .and Political
The Influence  of  the Christ Spirit in the World
Over the Present Evil Power
For a Complete Scriptural Exposition of the Above-mentioned
Subjects Hear t
Hint;   Representative   of   the International Bible Students
Furnaces are like  husbands.   1-
you dou't watch them they  go out*
Tuesday Evening, January 23rd,
Doors Open at 7:30 o jClock
Mr. Pollock is a very pleasing and forceful speaker with a wide reputation.
Come and hear him.   All are welcome.   No Admission Foe.
rpUE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
lake Street
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel, Fiiist Street
Synopsis of
Land Aot Amendments
Minimum   prloe   ot  to-st-eHae  land
reduced to Jt an acre;
tl W an acre.
Pre-emption   dot
veyed landa only.
Hoconta win be granted l._
'ind suitable (or agricultural \
*nd which la non-Umber land.
Partnership (-rebut partlaa oi not mon than tour mar
urance (or adjaoeot pn ■iidIIom
with Jrsint reatdanoe, but eaoh maklnc
iiccoaoarj Improvements on ree-peotlve
clalma. m
Pre-emptera muat occupy olaim iar
Sn rears and make Improvements te
value of |1« per acre, lodadtnsr ctsar-
rg Ri-d cuKlTation of at leaat t innn.
-"tare receiving Crown Oram*.
Where pre-emptor In ~iniT*'t"i mat
lata than I raara, and haa made pro-
portsVmaU improvementa, ba mar, hsv-
eaaaajt Ill-health, or other eemm.be
granted Intermediate cerUOeate of ha-
nt and timne" "" '
without i
be la-mad. provMed apaU-
i Improvement! to extant of
Jails-re to make
record aame will
now ate aa
he nhtalnei
felture.    Title
etaared and cultivated, aad rea
of at least I rears ara i limli *j
Pre-emptor   aotdtag   Crow*
may record another
requires land In coi
■"arm, without aotL
Tided   -statutory   Im
and  restoeaee i
(ranted land. 0
Unmirveyed a
acrea,  nuy  bo .
title to be obtained altar.
dential ami lni|ii 111 aa-aal
Fef graalnsT and '
Kill, fa_.
tlmber land
a* ha
-   hi*
payment ot
by exletina-
bar  mnbnna
S roads mar I
conditional sison ooo
to them.   Rebate of .
read,  aot excetrfrag
prtee, la made.
PREIMtv-TMia- JW      s-MANT*
The soaps of
le aU par
n whieh tha Mn or devisees
ll'*  with
Ui.-ic within
of a dec
for title under thai Aat t*
from (er ono rear team tm*
snch   person,   aa  fo-ra-at-tr,   i	
yaar after the cone) asean at laa meant
war. Thio prima*, m *Am ammTi*.
No Tees rataMaa to mi ■amines are
clua  or iiayahMb-f Bottlers ea    are-
T^Sa'TmSart? *TraV"
I-tovlakm tar i-atam at -anaais ae.
crued, doe aid beea paM ssjam Issues!
4. lilt, on amount of nan-MtsTfeea
or taxes en soldiers' pre emiillisas
Interest on  staroeios-suu ta naiishen
f!*". a*-*ltr M* .*"**■ g avamberTof
Ustroent to afarah M. Itaa.
lllinent of conditions af
terest and taxaa   Where
ers do not claim whole of
eel, purchase m-tos
bt   distributed    pi
whole  area,
made by afar S.
(.'razing Act, 1*11,
• I.-velopment of Ilv-mtuus niaaeuj provide" tor crazing dlstrlcto and mime
udnilniHlmtion una*— Commissioner
Ainu;.1 ct mj.\r,g permits laasjad lie nod
on nuinlinr-j ranged; la ha Uy tar estab-
llKhed owners. stoek-own
form' AoBoclatlona f __
ment.    Pree, or pswOaSy trae,
(or settlers, < — -        ■*
io ten \iead.
t o-srnesrs   mar
I have opened a new har*
ness 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


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