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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 16, 1922

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Array GRAND FORKS
is situ-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ated in
the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining -
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the eity.
A/y^      Vt/i
-.'
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THE SUN
is the favorite newspaper of the citizens
of tbe district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, olean, bright and entertaining.
It ia always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-FIRST YEAR—No  32
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,  JUNE 16, 1922
"Tell me what you Know Is true:
II can ***** s» well as yes.
$1.00 PER YEAB
RENEWAL OF
Gity Council Also Endorses a Resolution Urging Gontinuaoe of Work
on Irrigation'System
The msyor sod sll the aldermed
were present st the regular meeting
of the oity council oo Monday evening.
F. M. Kerby msde a report on
survey work done in conneotion
with tbe proposed pipe line from
Milt creek to tbe reservoir, crossing
district lot 4994. The report was ap
proved, snd he wss instructed to pre*
psre s similar report covering sn
adjoining district lot,
A* letter from tbe Agricultural
sssocistion in reference to a grant
from tbe city towards tbis yesr's
fall fair, and asking for information
abont a suitable site for fsir grounds
and athletic park. An appropriation
of 9300 wss msde, and tbe matter
of reporting on the selection of fsir
grounds wss deferred, ss tbe ques
tion wse still under consideration by
the special committee appointed for
tbat purpose.
A letter from tbe department of-|
public works, 'Victoria, stated  tbat
the transprovincial high wsy through
tbe city would not be gazetted tbis
year..
H. A. Glaspell and B. F. Laws
addressed tbe council and asked
tbst body to endorse tbe following
resolution, adopted by the bosrd of
trustees of the irrigation district.
The council compiled witb tbe request:
Whereas, tbe contract for unit
No. I ol tbe Orand Forks irrigation
project is now nesting fulfilment,
and     .
Whereas, a tax levy for administrative purposes has already been
made upon the lands of tbe whole
district, though tbe lands in' units
2, 3 aud 4 receive no benefit; and
Whereas, such tax, if long continued, will cause great dissatisfaction and greatly mitigate against tbe
success of the project; and
Whereas, tbe engineers wbo bave
been st work upon the portion now
nearing completion are very con
versant with tbe remainder and ull
local conditions, snd are consequently best fitted to continue tbe work
with tbe least possible delay and ox<
pense could their services be re*
taiod; and
Whereas, tbe company making
the pipe bas its complete equip*
ment bere, and its staff of from forty
to fifty local men trained in the
work also on hand ready to continue
and therefore the above company
can at tbe present time tender for
additional pipe at a much better
price to the district tban it can df ter
a delay of considerable time; and
Whereas, tbe operating expenses
for tbe acreage of Unit No. 1 will
be higher relatively tban for tbe
acreage of tbs whole district,
Therefore be it Resolved, That
this board of trustees of the Qrand
Forks irrigation district hereby re
spectfully upon the provincial government the advisability of making
suoh appropriations from the conservation fund as will enable tbe
board to make the surveys of tbe
other nnits this autumn and to com
plete the system during the summer
of 1923.
In reply to an enquiry from Mt.
Spokane Power company, tbe counoil set a price en the electricial unit,
leas  the generator,  stored at the
Grand smelter of $1200 f.o.b. Grand
F'orks.
Copies of tbe renewal of tbe agreement With tbe CP.R. and tbe Kettle Valley railway for five years
were ordered to be signed, and a
bylaw embodying tbe same was
given iu first reading.
Tbe chairmen of tbe water and
light oommittee was authorised, to
bave the reseivoir cleaned wben required.
Tbe chairman of tbe board of
works reported tbat a new street
hsd been opened from the corner
of tbe Catholic church to the tour,
ists camping grounds, thus obviat
ing tbe necessity of motor oars
going through tbe alley.
Tbe sale of tax lands bylew was
reconsidered and finally passed.
GROWING  WALNUTS
The cultivation of nuts as a commercial undertakingahas lately been
arousing much interest snd it would
be advisable to enquire into tbe possibilities of making a success in tbat
line. Tbough tbere is a fair amouot
of profit in tbe growing of some varieties of nuts, one must not be led
to believe tbere is any very great
profit to be derived from tbe same;
a fair return for one's work and
money expanded is all one can hope
for.
Walnuts nppear to be tbe most
profitable of all the nuts, tbough
there is considerable outlay in tbe
foundation of a wafnut orchard, and
one would have to have the patience
to wait some six or seven years before getting returns of any extent.
The walnut most favored for tbia
locality, Pacific coast, iB   tbe Fran
quette.
Tbe soil best adapted to the grown
ing of walnuts is a good loam with
plenty of humus of good depth and
well' drained. Tbe best method of
propagation is by using nursery
grafted trees on a known rootstock,
that of any variety of the black wai
nut, Juglans hindsii being probably
the best of all.
In planting use stocky trees of
from six to ten feet in height, of
good diameter and vigoious, healthy
root system Such trees can be obtained from any reliable nnrseryman
at $1 to $1.50 apiece. Plant your
trees in rows sixty feet apart and
thirty feet apart in tbe rows and
when tbey begin to crowd remove
altereate tree in tbe rowe.
Head back your trees to five or
six feet at time of planting. Good
cultivation is necessary and cover
crops of some leguminous variety
nifty be used. ^Intercropping during
the earlier years of the orchatd may
be practicod.
A small amount of pruning only
is necessary, merely trimming off
the lower branches, wbicb interfere
witb cultivation.
A walnut tree will come into
profitable bearing at about seven
years from the time of planting and
a mature orchard should yield nine
hundred to twelve hundred pounds
per acre.
Walnut trees suffer little from tbe
ravages of disease and insects and
the expense of combatting sucb
pests is small, tbe walnut bligbt and
tbe walnut aphis'being tbe principal
pests and these can be controlled,
tbe first by nicotine dust prepares
tion and the latter by blaok leaf 40.
Walnuts when mature will fall to
the ground and their outer husks
will break open and this is used as
the method of harvesting, for if tbe
nuts are gathered on tbe tree numbers of the nuts so gathered will be
unripe and therefore only culls.
After gathering the fallen nuts they
must be washed and graded before
sacking and shipping to market. An
average price obtainable for walnuts
ie from 16 to 18 cents per pound.   ,
Taking 17   cents  ae an average
"I'm Going a-Milkihg, Sir," Site Said
BE
1
Making Tour of Province.
Will Speak in Empress
Theater at 8 o'Cloek in
the Evening
Hon. T. D. Pattullo., mi0-[
ister of lands; Hon. John
Hart, finance minister, and
Hon, Dr. W. H. Sutherland,
minister of public works, will
arrive in Grand Forks on
Monday next. They are
tuaking a tour of inspection
through the interior of the
province.
In the evening at 8 o'clock
these gentlemen, together
with E. C. Henniger, local
member, will address a public
meeting in the Empress
theater on issues of general
interest to the electors. A
cordial invitation is extended
to all citizens to attend.
BY 181J0RITI
Nine Progressive and Ones
Independent Vote With
Government for Fielding's Financial Measure
True to Form
"Yes," said the specialist, as be
stood at the bedside of tbe sick purchasing agent, "I am sure I can
oure you."
"What will it cost?" asked the
sick man faintly.
"Ninety-one dollars."
"You'll have to shade your price
a little," replied the purchasing
agent. "I have a better price from
the undertaker."
Well Paid
18.
an additional clause, as specified herewith, be inserted in tbe
regulations of the board or horticulture, approved by order in council
No. 328, dated Maroh 8, 1919.
Tbat the following {clause, to be
numbered 6(11) be inserted in tbat
section of the said regulations dealing with the ootrol of pests within
the province, vis:
"Upon receipt in writing by tbe
board of a request signed by 80 per
cent of the growers in any district
the board may constitute a protec
tion zone witb tbe object of undertaking the control or prevention jf
any fruit pest. Upon such zone being established, sll directions'given
or issued by the inspector having
charge within such zone sball be
carried out by the growers operating
within the zone, and any grower
failing to carry out the directions of
tbe inspector shall be liable to the
penalties provided for by the act."
FOSTER'S FORECAST
Tbe f reman was badly in need
of some extra workers, and not getting many applicants, he stopped a
husky darkey on the street and
asked bim if be wanted a good job.
"What !b you all a-paying, boss?"
"Ob, "I'll pay you all you are
worth."
"No, sab, indeed! Nol I'se a-get-
ting mob dan dat now."
Ottawa,. June,;.yL—By a
majority of 18 the government at 1;20 o'clock this
morning carried its budget
proposals. Nine Progressives
and one Independent voted
with the government,the vote
standing:
Forthe budget, 119.
Against budget, 101
Government majority,
Of the nine Progressives
who supported the government, seven represented Ontario and two British Columbia constituencies; They were:
Reed, Frontenac; Hodgms,
Middlesex East; Elliott, Dun-
das; Elliott, Waterloo South;
Sexsmith, Lennox and Add-
ington; Hammell, Muskoka;
Binnett, Prescott; McBride,
Cariboo; Humphrey, West
Kootenay. The Independent
who voted with the goveru-
ment was Mr. Neil of Comox
Alberni, B. C.
There were no switches in either
Libersl or Conservative ranks. Liberals voted for the budget, Conservatives agaioBt it. Hon. T. A. Crerar
and tbe Progressives, with tbe exception of tbe nine indicated, voted
against t.ie budget. H	
Announcement of tbe vote wae
received with tremendous outbursts
of Liberal applause, government
members slinging papers at eacb
other in their enthusiasm.
Washington, June 10.—About
June 10 one of the two most severe
storms in June will be in operation
near meridian 90 with high temperature on Paciflo slope and in southwest
and low temperatures in northern sec
tions east of the Rookies. From June
10 to 17 storms and rains will decrease; good crop weather will prevail
witb only a few exceptions. Tbat
week is expected to bring the best
crop weather of the month.
A very important severe storm
period will prevail during the week
centering on June 24. From June 12
to 20 not much rain on tbe continent,
temperatures will average, lower than i
usual for all north of latitude 37 and I
warmer than usual for all south of
that line.
A tropical storm is expected last
days of June. It may interest Hawaii, possibly the Philippines. Not a
hurrioane but a tropical storm is expected in West Indies last days of
July; also last days of August.
About November 25 another Wes t
India storm,
TURNS;
ONE KILLED
Sad Ending   to a
Outing   at   the
Mrs. H.   Binion
Instant   Death
Auto Capsizes
Day's
Lake.
Meets
When
price per pound and 1000 pounds as
an average yield per aore and the
annual cost of operation $60, cost of
packing and marketing $16, tbe net
income from one acre of walnuts
wonld be $94. Tbe market for walnuts is almost unlimited. All nuts
used bere are imported.—W. S.
Moore, Dominion Experimental
Farm, Agaseiz, B. C.
ORDER IN COUNCIL
RE FRUIT PEST ZONES
Information About City
The Canadian   Pacific   Railway
company has issued a folder giving
information about towns and cities
along ite Ifnes.   Of Grand Forks we
find    tbe    following    description:
"Pop. 2000; T. Pop. 1600. Timber.
Mining. Fruit growing   Stock raising. Government irrigation scheme
in district.   Water power available.
Electric ligbt. Smelters.    Manufac
turing centre.   Provincial   govern
ment divisional offices for land, police, mining, registrar, county court,
customs. Box factory, iron works,
planing mills, creamery, 3 hotels,
nurseries,   2   newspapers,   cement
works, 2 sawmills,   sash  and door
factory,   theater,   hospital, garage,
brewery,   lumber  yard,  2  banks,
doctor, school and high  school, 5
churches, board of   trade, 30 retail
stores, pulp mill, jam factory,  butter  factory,   sugar    beet   factory,
restaurant." In tbe above list tbere
are two  or three industries that we
are not familiar witb, while otber
enterprises are underestimated; but
tbe   person  who furnished the information evidently did the best be
could to boost our city.
As the result of a motor
car driven by her husband
capsizing, Mrs. Harry Binion
met instant death while returning to this city from
Christina lake Sunday evening, the hub of the car striking her on the temple and
falling on top of her aftet*
making a turn and a half.
There were ten persons in
the car—Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Binion and daughter, Mrs.
McDougail and daughter Nettie, Mrs. John Kavanagh and
two children, Roy Connors
and Steve Jennings. All the
others escaped injury.
Mrs. Binion was the only
one who attempted to jump
when the car started to turn
turnover. The others stayed
with the carr
The car was removed from the
unfortunate woman in a few minutes, but life was extinct and it is
supposed sbe died instantly.
The accident occurred at a bend
in the road this side of Moody
creek. No one of tbose in tbe wreck
seem to be able to give a veary clear
reason for tbe cause of tbe tragedy.
Tbe coroner's jury on Monday returned a verdict tbat deceased came
to her death in an accident caused
by overcrowding of the front seat Sn
tbe car. This seems to be tbe eolation generally accepted at present.
. The victim of the accident was a
young lady wbo was raised in tbis
city, about twenty five years of age.
Sbe was a da ugh ter of Mrs. E. Larsen
and was married to Mr. Binion in
this city six or seven years ago. Sbe
is survived by her husband and two
children, as well is by ber mother,
wbo lives in tbis city/*, a sister and a
brother.
Tbe funeral has been deferred in
order to allow a sister of deceased to
reach here from California, and also
a sister of Mr. Binion, Mrs. Wallace,
to get bere from Toronto. They are
expected to arrive in the city today.
Tbe funeral will be held at 11
o'ciock tomorrow morning from
Holy Trinity church, interment to
be made in Evergreen cemetery.
On the re lommendation of the
minister of agriculture, and under
the provisions of the agricultural
act 1915, amendment act 1920,
clause 83, the lieutentant-governor,
by and with the advice of bis executive cauncil, has given bis consent
to the following orderln council:
That for the further prevention,
treatment, cure and extirpation of
fruit pests and tbe diseases of fruit
and fruit trees, it is advisable tbat
A Question of Length
A email woman travelling with
her son—a boy very large for bis
age—banded the conductor a half-
fare ticket and a whole fare one.
The conductor scrutinized the boy
critically and said:
"Bnt, madam, I can't pass this
boy oo a half-fare ticket. He is very
large and has on long pants."
"Very well," replied the woman,
"if that iB tbe basis for your decision, use the whole ticket for him J
and the half for me."
THE WEATHER
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 rancb:
Max.    Min.
June    9—Friday    85        38
10—Saturday   85 41
11- Sunday  83        54
12—Monday  87        43
13-Tuesday  92        41
14—Wednesday.. 89 61
15   Thursday  88        48
Inches
Rainfall  0.01
E. C. Lane, at one time cbief
electrician at tbe Granby smelter,
wbo is now manager for the West
Kootenay Power company at North-
port, Wash., speet Sunday at tbe
Hotel Winnipeg. He was accompanied by bis wife and two sons
and Mrs. Hfggins of Northport. THE   SUR.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
otte (Srattln 3toka &im
AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATEB—PAYABLE IN ADVANOE
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) 11.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addresr •-" —-"—-'cations to
Thk Grand Forks Sun,
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. C
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1922
The adoption of the budget by the federal
parliament—although the act was accomplished by a the small majority of 18—causes
a sigh of relief from fie people, as it elimi -
nates the necessity for a general election at
present or in the near future. No one except
the campaign spellbinder wants an election
now. Nothing would be gained by it, as the
flnal outcome would probably leave the par -
ties with much the same numerical strength
they possess at present; the country would
be out the expense of the campaign; busines s
and industry would again become disorgan -
ized, and political strife and turmoil would
reign for six months or a year. Let us have
peace for a little while at least.
thirty years infant mortality too has fallen
from 241 to every thousand babies born to 71
to the thousand.
Press repor .s say that General Wu is the
most (engaging figure that has appeared in
Chinese politics for a long time. He has none
of the conceit and cunning that mar Sun Yat -
sen's character and seems to be free from the
chicanery and unscrupnlousness of that bandit
.risen in the world, Chang Tso-lin. He expresses himself well and patriotically. He does
not, he says, desire office, but the opportunity
unify China, abolish militarism, revive ndus-
try and gain the respect of the world. Of
course men who were not so modest as they
would like to seem have nsed such language
before, but somehow all that can be lsarnad
about Wu adds to the impression that he is
an honest, likable fetlow with more than his
fair share of brains.
Last year the price of forest fires to the
people of British Columbia was seventy mil
lion feet of timber. While the realities of a
timber scarcity are being gravely faced by the
people of eastern Canada and while the possession of a splendid timber resource is
assuring British Columbia of a great industrial future, with plenty of employment, 308
parties of British Columbia campers set at de-
Tiance the interests of the province and the
Dominion by starting disastrous fires during
the summer of 1921 Is this record to be repeated ad infiinitum until the forest properties
of this province are turned to charcoal? Will
another 308 parties of campers during the
approathing summer make the people of Brit-
. ish Columbia pay for their fun as they did a
year ago? In the ranks of professional guides
and sportsmen, it is everywhere regarded as
amateurish and unsportsmanlike to leave a
camp fire burning when a party packs up and
leaves. \ o boy scout, for example, will ever
"play careless" with any form of fire while in
a forest. It is against boy scout ethics to be
responsible for a forest fire. The gaowu-up
boy can surely do as well. The following precautions are exceedingly easy to observe
Never build a campfire against a tree or an old
log or on inflammable ground. Scrape away
the top cover until you reach gravel, or better
still choose a rocky shore or use a patent
camp stove. When you are finished with the
fire, put :t out. Put it dead out. Use water
or earth, but leave nothing smoldering. Never
throw away lighted matches or tobacco while
in or near the woods. Your carelessness must
be paid for at a thousand per cent and British
Columbia can't afford it just now.
A French writer insists that man could
live twice as long as he usually does if he
would abandou the idea that seventy or eighty
years is the normal length of life. Among
other interesting instances of longevity he refers to a certain district in Chile where in a
population of about forty thousand there are
more than twenty persons who have reached
the remarkable age of one hundred and fifty
years.
General Feng, whose division made certain
General Wu's victory before Peking, by enveloping and driving in General Chang's right
wing, is an interesting man. Ten years ago.
while a major in the Chinese army, he was
converted to Christianity by Dr. John R
Mott and is a member in good standing of
the Methodist church. He is one of the best
of Chinese commanders. In discipline, in
cleanliness, in equipment and in. morale his
soldiers are easily the best in the country.
General Feng is a lover of athletics and encourages his1 officers and men to engage frequently in athletic competitions.
The annual summer nuisance, house
have a considerable range of flight. Some
that were dusted with finely powdered rjed
chalk and afterwards released were taken
within less than twenty-four hours in flytrap s
six miles away. Observations at Rebecca
Shoal off the coast of Florida seem to show
that flies came down the wind from Cuba,
ninety-five miles away.
A British firm of dyers has discovered] a
process by which material can by dyed in two
shades at' one immersion. A new dye sub •
stance called "ionamines" affects only silk or
artificial silk, whereas the other dyes, already
known, have an affinity for cotton only. It is
possible, therefore, by using cloth that contains part cotton and part silk to get different
shades in the same piece by one immersion.
We are consiantly hearing about the fallin {
death  rate, caused by  better sanitation an(
more intelligent use of preventive medicine
Some interesting figures have recently been
published regarding conditions in New York
city.   In 1868 the rate was 28 to the hundred
thousand. By 1921 it was not more than   11.
Epidemics of virulent infectious diseases have
ceased altogether.   Smallpox, scarlet fever,
hiphtheria, typhoid fever and measles, which
used at times to cause from 50 to 300 deaths
to each hundred thousand of the population,
have for years been kept down to 20 to the
hundred thousand.   Typhoid causes only two
deaths for every hundred thousand people,
and there has not been a single death   from
smallpox for nine years.   Malaria, which was
formerly a common and irequently fatal   disease, is virtually wiped out in New York.   In
olncient History*
Items Taken Prom The Qrand Forka Sun for the Corresponding
1   Weak Twenty Yeara Ago
John Sucksmith, saw and planing mill owner, was
drowned in the Kettle river on Wednesday. !\
The first freight shipment over the V. Y. « E. for a
Grand Forks firm arrived in the oity yesterday.
Rendell & Co., of Greenwood, are opening up a large
stock of dry goods in tho Morrison blook.
R, A. Brown has received a contract to take out 10,000
stulls for mining purposes.
Work was commenced Monday morning on E. C. Hen-
niger's cottage on Market street, Columbia.
T. Alfred Kennion went to Nelson, B. C, Saturday
evening on business connected with the military encampment here during the Dominion day celebration.
Dr. Westwood made a short visit to Greenwood this
week.
June 26, Coronation day, has been proclaimed a publi o
holiday throughout the Dominion.
There was a very narrow escape from a runaway at tbe
Yale hotel Wednesday evening. The ledy in the buggy
dropped the reins and grabbed her parasol. That was the
most important thing to her.
SEE
E. C. HENNIGER
COMPANY
Grand Forks, B. C.
Before Buying
Your
SEED GRAIN
and
GARDEN SEEDS
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Swldent Agent Qrnnd Forki Towmite
u-      Company. Limited
Farms     Orchards    Gity Property
Agent* at; Nelion, Calgary, Wihnlpcg snd
other Prairie point*. Vanoouver Agent*:
PKNDKR INVESTMENTS
RATTBNBtlBY LANDS LTD.
Established ln 1910. we are tn a poalllon to
-urnlah reliable information concerning thi*
district.
Write Inr fraa lUnr-it'ire
Nothing Else,, is Aspirin—say "Bayer?
Warning! Unless you see name
"Bayer" on tablets, you are not getting Aspirin at all. Why take chances?
Accept only an unbroken "Bayer"
package whioh oontains directions
worked out by physicians during 21
years and proved safe by millions for
Colds, Headache, Earache, Tootache,
Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Neuritis,
Lumbago, and Pain. Made in Canada.
All druggists sell Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin in handy tin boxes o' 12 tablets, "and in bottles nf 24a nd 100.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylioacid.
While it is well knowh that Aspirin
mean. Bayer' manufacture, to assist
the public against imitations, the
Tablets of Bayer Company will be
stamped with their general trade
mark, the "Bayer Cross."
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 BANSEN, Prop.
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at R. E. Petrie a Store
Phone 64
GV.Meggitt
Real Estate and Insurance
ORCHARDS, FARM  LANDS   AND CITY
PROPERTY
Excellent facilities for selling your (arm*
We bave agent* at all Cout and Prairie
Polnta
WB CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.
DEALER IN POLES. POSTS AND TIES,
AND FARM PRODUCB
I Reliable Information reaardlng thi* dlatrct
cheerfully furnished, we -Oliolt four Inquiries.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer In
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
'srtrimils
"Its so nice to
be nice-and
\ l    serve
in,
silver „
wings
'THE fact that most plated and sterling flatware can be
*■ bought in open stook allows a family to purohase
different article for the dining table from time to time.
We suggest that this is a most excellent way of coming
into possession of the proper amount of household silver.
Will you inspect our stook and allow us to make suggestions and quote prices!
We will test your eyes and expertly advise you.  If you
are not in need of glasses we will tell you so.
BRIDGE STREET    f      ft     rat k wi iatt    JBWELRR
ORAND FORKS     <** •    V«   M.AM. mAJMX       OPTICIAN
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
JAftent
Dominion Monumental Worka
Asbestos Products Co. Roofinft
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332    BRAND FORKS, B. C.
City   Real Estate For
Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prises I—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:«Cash and approved payments.
list of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
FORTHE SPRIN6 GARDEN
AND LAWN
Bakes, Hoes, Spades, Shovels, Grass
Shears and Pruning Shears, Garden   ,
Trowels and Forks. Wheel Barrows,
Lawn Mowers, Window Screen and
Screens, Screen Doors, etc.
Highest Quality Paint and Varnish
MILLER & GARDNER
Complete Home Furnishers
The telephone at your elbow seems so
simple an instrument, it does its work so
quietly and qnickly, that it is difficult to
realize the vast and complex equipment,
the delicate and manifold adjustments,
the ceaseless human care in the central
office.
It is the skill behind the scenes, together with (scientific development and
construction, efficient maintenance and
operation, which make it possible for you
to rely upon the telephone day and night.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
The Gentleman's Defense
Somtimet children evince a discern ■
certing ability to olose a conversation
and to avert rebuke or ohastisrment.
Ih a school situated in ohe of the
suburbs there was a slight disturb-
ance one day among the smaller
pupils.
A small boy had slapped a Utile
girl. The feaoher was quick to rebuke
the youngster.
"Jackson " she said, "no gentleman would strike a lady."
The boy replied, "Well, no lady
would tickle a gentleman."
AUTO LIVERY US
Modern Ries' and Good
Horses at All Hours a*
the
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Barns, Prop.
Pbosett S«NNul8tIMt THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
PEOPLE  AND    EVENTS   IN   THE   PASSING NEWS
<tt MaeM yacht **t****.A popular apart In Caaada.
leady (*eeeeae rfufa 	
The late la Park Lafoataiae, Montreal, to
yacht r*fattaa •■ Saturday afternoons. Tht yachta are beautifully built
■ate taut time.   Th* eventa are anally attoadsd by large crowds.
AaaWbetaa aad glaciers near Banff, Alberta, which will this year be visited by the
dab of Caaada.   Camp will be wade •■ July M, and the Interesting district of the Palllser Paae
tk* aembk ef thia meuataia will be covered by the enthusiastic climbers.
(8) When Harl Half was installed aa Chancellor of St. Andrew's University, Miss Ellen Terry,
st actreoa waa given an honsrary degree. Ia the picture are seen Earl Half, Sir Jamas
aad Mia* Terry.
(4) Kiag Geerge and Queen Mary while on their recent pilgrimage te the graves of British sol.
etas la Barope visited the spot where Nurse Cavell waa executed, and Uld thereon a wreath. The
photograph shows the wreath being placed in position.
(*) This excellent picture of King George of England, and King Albert of Belgium waa taken la
Diaaiuie during the recent Reya) viait to the British soldier burial grounds in Belgium aad France.
<•) New that the more severe restrictions on immigration  have been  removed,  new  arrivals
Ms country freta Greet Britain are increasing in number.   Thia (roup la part  of  a
ia
,^-mmmmmmUmmmmmmmmmm-mmmmmm-m-W-m-m-m-m-m-m-m   _        V"" " " " t"*^'' ^ ^
families, totalHag 107 persons who recently came from England en the Canadian Pacific liner "Mlnne-
doea." They ware a fine lot of future Canadian*, and had with them a total of $250,000 with which
to atari We la thia country.
(7) Even though the boy Ex-Emperor ef China Is not faced with the task of ruling his unhappy
try, he ie-bound te have trouble.    Hp has now rearhed the age at whieh his advisors must find i
aba twe wives, aad latest reports say he haa little chance of escaping this doubtful privilege, _J j
Investigating Resources
Vancouver.— Lieutenant Colonel
J. 3. Deuuis, head of the natural
resources department of the C.P.R.,
ie journeying along tbe line of tbe
Pacific Qreat Eastern railway, investigating the traffic development pos.
sibilities of the government railway.
He will, like John Q. Sullivan, fhe
construction expert, report upon lhe
situation that he finds in this respect, m.
The report of Mr. Sullivan is believed to be about completed, if not
already in the hands of tbe premier.
He was assigned to investigate the
condition   of tbe railway from the
cniihiruciion ajid engineering standpoint.
Col. Denuis, as an expert on the
traffic producing value of natural
resource!*, will study tbe potential
agricultural, mineral aud industrial
development along the line of the
railway and make a report covering
that phase of the enterprise.
Botb investigators are on tbe job
as the result of a promise given by
the premier to a group of heavy taxn
payers, wbo urged that this phase of
the province's financial liabilities
be thoroughly investigated before
further expenditures be undertaken.
by burning the sapplings of to-day
destroys the forests of to-morrow
PUT THEM OUT
Railway News
St. John, N.B.—During the winter
season just closed the Canadian
Pacific Railway shipped 11,600,000
bushels of grain from the elevator
here. Last season's shipments accounted for slightly over 9,000,000
bushels.
Quebec, P.Q.—The largest number
of first-class passengers that ever
eame Into a Canadian Atlantic port
at one time arrived here on board
the Canadian Pacific steamer "Empress of Scotland." The increasing
popularity of the Canadian route for
American travellers, which includes
a three-day crip on the majestic St.
Lawrence river, is evidenced by the
fact that it was necessary to have a
special train to accommodate the
passengers from the "Empress of
Scotland" going to New York and
other American points.
Vancouver. — Last year the Canadian Pacific Railway moved 5,000
cars of fruit and vegetables out of
the Okanagan Valley. This year an
increase is expected.
Mr. F. W. Peters, general.superintendent of the C. P. R., returned
recently from a week's visit to the
valley, during which he met agents
of the company and discussed improvements for handling this year's
orop.
New York. — The despatch with
whicb passengers arriving at Quebec by the Canadian Pacific Empress ships are handled is instanced
thus: Soon after the arrival of ths
"Empress of Scotland" at Quebec,
on April 30th the 168 passengers
destined for New York, got on the
C.P.R. train alongside, the ship. This
was at 9 o'clock p.m. Passengers
reached New York Grand Central
Station next day at 2.30 p.m., without a transfer from the carriage in
which they set out.
The "Empress of France" arrived
in Quebec on May 11th, bearing
amongst others, 135 passengers for
New York. These passengers left
Quebec alongside the ship at 9 a.m.,
arrived In Montreal at 2.16 p.m.
They had the opportunity of remaining in Montreal until 7.15 p.m., when
they left for New York, and arrived
there at Grand Central Station at
6.46 on the morning of May 12th.
Tokyo, April 18. — By Mail. —
"Here's Canada! Look at thiB! I've
been to all these places. Where's
my ranch?"
In this characteristic, rapid-fire
fashion did His Royal Highness, ths
Prince of Wales greet Canada as he
came to a halt before the 20 foot
illuminated map of this country that
hangs in the Canadian Pacific Rail
way exniDH ai -ne i onyu icicc __-._-
hibition recently opened. It was on
the occasion of the Prince's much
rushed visit to the Exhibition that
was sandwiched in among the numberless events of his official visit to
Japan, and the fact that he spent no
less than fifteen minutes at this particular exhibit may be taken as very
much of a compliment to Canada. -
The "E. P. ranch" in Alberta
which tbe Prince bought during his
trip was duly pointed- out together
with Banff, Lake Louise and Tim-
mins, all associated in the royal
mind with excellencies of one kind
or another. And then His Highness
had to see the railroad lines, steam-
shin routes (Atlantic and Pacific)
and all the "resources" of Canada
picked out on the map at command
of an electrician by means of the
8,600 switchboard lamps installed.
Kingston.—It is expected that the
name of the contractor who will
build the overhead bridge for the
Canadian Pacific Railway, which will
do away with the diamond at a point
west of the Grand Trunk outer station, where the C.P.R. and G.T.R.
tracks cross, will be announced soon.
The estimated cost cf the work will
be about $50,000 and it is expected
that the work will be under way in
the very near future.
At the present time, the track of
the Canadian Pacific Railway comes
from the north and runs parallel
with the Grand Trunk double track
from a point near where the Perth
road crosses the Grand Trunk track
to a short distance from the diamond. The C. P. R. after crossing
the diamond, comes into Kingston
after crossing Montreal street. The
C.P.R. engineers who drew up the
Slans have arranged that when the
'.P.R. tracks reach the Perth road
the new track will bear north for a
short distance and then take a slight
incline to the south and then cross
the Grand Trunk track at a point
where there Is a rock cut for a depth
of twenty feet. It Is the intention
ef the CP.R. to build a permanent
bridge across this rnck cut. Thc
new C.P.R. track after crossing this
rock ent will join the old track at a
point near Montreal street.
Pay as you leave or not at all is
Loudon's latest in theaters. Sir Alfred Butt decided to keep the "Lass
of Laughter" running at tbe Queens
theater regardless of the dimihisheil
receipts owing to tbe beat beoause
he believes tbe public will enjoy tbe
play later.
I    Success depends   upon    backbone
1 not wishbone
W.hen a man loses
anything else lie
advertises for it,
but when he loses
his head he stops
advertising—
Don't Lose
Your Head THE   SUN.   URAND   FORKS,   S. C,
News of the City
At the meatiog of tbe school
board on Tussday evening the con-
tiact to construct a finished concrere
floor in the basement of tbe publfc
school building was awarded to J.
G. Murray at 65 cents per square
foot. H. E. Knight was awarded
the contract to repair the plaster of
the public school and to give the
walls and ceiling of the new part
two coats and new part one coat of
kalsomine, his tender price being
$290. The board adjourned until
next Tuesday evening.
A man, as a joke, on Tuesday
told E. Bailey where tbere was a
good fishing pool. Mr. Bailey got
his fishing tackle and went to the
designated spot. In a couple of
hours he returned with his full
quota of 25 trout, all over eight
inches ia length. Even the would -
be joker now admits that the joke
is on him.
Mr. Smith, of Victoria, inspector
of provincial lauds, was in the city
on Saturday in coauection with the
government sale of land on which
the reserve has been cancelled, which
was held at the government agent's
oflice in the conrt house on Saturday "morning. There were only two
or three persona presents, and no
sale was made.
The court of revision for tbe re
vision of the provincial voters' list
will be held at the government
agent's office in the court house on
Monday next. Any qualified elector
whose name has been missed from
the list can have it placed thereon
by appearing in person before the
court.
Boundary, having lived here about
thirty years. Twenty years ago he
was actively engaged in the sawmill
industry in tbis city, being associa-.
ted witb B. Lequime.
J. C. Taylor received a telegram
on Tuesday conveying the sad news
that hiB father, James Taylor, aged
about 78 years, had died at Inger-
soll, Ont., on Monday.
The road foreman has two crews
of men at work on the new road con
atructed last summer east of Cascade
on the transprovincial highway
Slides are being removed and the
road will be put in condition so
tbat supplies can be taken in to
where the new work is now carried
on.  -
General Road Foreman Donaldson
states that he is having danger and
guide signs prepared to be erected
where necessary along the roads in
this district.
The department of public, works
is adv.rtising for tenders for the
construction of au overhead crossing over the C.P.R. on the transprovincial highway near Cascade.
The road foreman says
Carson traffic bridge is
built this summer.
that   the
to be re-
Four miles of the  Cascade-Ross
land section of the transprovincial
highway will be built from this end.
Dan McPherson, of this city, has a
one-mile contract ot thjs section.
Fruits  and Vegetables
The time has now arrived for this season's
Fruits and Vegetables, and we have an abundant supply, Try our Teas, Coffees and
Staple Groceries.   They are all Fresh.
THE CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 H. H. Henderson, Prop.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Overhead Crossing Near  Cascade
SEALED TENDERS will be received hy W.
K.Uwyer, I-istrlot Engineer, Pentioton ,
up to noon of Monday, the 26th day ol June,
1922. for the supply of all material, erection
and completion of an Overhead Crossing ol
the C. P. Rly. on the trans-Provlnoial Highway one mile east of Cascade, l'lan may b e
seen and further particulars obtained upo n
application to P. H. Donaldson, General
Foreman, Court House, Qrand Forks.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
8C0OP'ed- P. PHILIP.
Publio Works Engine* r.
Department ol Publio Works,
Viotorla, 14th June, 1922.
Railway Newt
Banff.—Following the procedure
of previous years, the Bank of Montreal has opened a temporary branch
of the bank in the Canadian Pacific
hotel at Banff, Alta., under the management of J. N. Bray.
FARMS FOB SALE
Widow Mast Sell 240-Aere Bam Near
VlUatfei Hirer flew
M.
Between eight and ten miles of
pipe have now been laid on the
rrlgation system. The concrete
ipipe company expect te finish making pipe for the No. 1 unit in about
two weeks.
The silent policemen now being
distributed on Bridge sireet and
Winnipeg avenue have been sup»
plied witb red uniforms, and they
have blood in their eyes for drivers
who violate the motor traffic regulation bylaw.
Sheriff T. A. Taggart made a
professional trip to Carmi on Wed*
nesday.
Sam Matthews returned from
Kelowna. on Tuesday.
part ea-ih.   Clinton A. Atwood, Strout Farm
Ageaey,Orand Forks, B.C., Can,
TIMBER SALE X4103
SEALED TENDERS will be .reooiyed by th
Disttiot Forester, Nelson, nol later than
noon on the 28rd day oi June, 1922.' far the
purchase of Lioense X4108, near Fife, to
out 1500 lineal feet of Cedar Poles »ud_«000
Hewn Ties. . . .    .
Two yeart will be allowed for removal of
timber.
Furthor pactlculars of the Distrlot Forester,
Nelson, B.C.
Local strawberry made their appearance in the market this week.
The crop in the valley is said to be
unusually heavy tbis year.
William Powers, who died at Midway last week, was a pioneer of the
Born—In Grand Forks, on Saturday, June 10, to Mr. and Mrs. K.
Scheer, a son.
B. Lequime* of Midway, was a
visitor in the city on Wednesday.
Midway will celebrate Dominion
day this year.
An Arabian Proverb
He who knows and knows no
that he knows is asleep. Awaken
him.
He who knows not and knows
that he knows not is simple. Teach
him.
He who knows not and knows not
that be knows not is a fool. Shun
him.
He who knows and knows that
he knows is wise. Follow him unto
.the end.
NOTICE
PROVINCIAL TAXES for the Prince tou and
Kettle River Assessment Distrlot, formerly
Montreal.—For the convenience of
its numerous patrons, the Canadian
Pacific Railway Telegraphs has
issued a neatly-bound list of all its
offices is Canada and the tariff in
each case. The pamphlet also includes .the principal pointa In the
United States with direct connection, a general tariff sheet and cable
rates for overseas countries.
From now on Canadian PaciAe
steamers will dock at Coleman Dock,
Seattle, instead of at Pier No. 1 as
heretofore.
The passenger movement of the
Canadian Pacific vessels will make
the Coleman Dock one of the greatest waterfront passenger terminals
on the Pacific Coast. For ihe Canadian Pacific service the south side
of the Coleman Dock has been re-
"built, a large passenger ramp being
provided for the handling of travellers between the ships and the second floor of the dock, all passengers
embarking and debarking on tke
second floor.
lector's OIBce at Pentioton, B. C.
E. F. LA WS
BEAL ESTATE
A1
INSURANCE
lOFFICB! WINNIPEG AVENUE
OPPOSITE OBOWKBS HXCBANQB
PHONE 164
PACIFIC SHBBT METAL WORKS, LTD.,
VANCOUVKH
METAL
IRRIGATION
PIPES and      FLUMES
E. F. LAWS'
HOLB DI8TBICT AGENT
Comfort for Children at Seal
.-■■:'■   \.'-t»S\ ... ■■,<•■.*.■ -*.*:
:.\:   ■■.■ ..... . ..:,■-..-.,■-.■:-■;. \ ..;.;.■,;•.&.-;_.;
MH_p
The  Children's  Boom  ou
trans-Atlantic Utter.
IT is not an unusual thing in these
** days for young children to cross
thc Atlantic alone. During the last
few months thc passengers on the
trans-Atlantic liners of the Canadian
Pacific carried some very young unaccompanied passengers. In such
cases the officials and stewardesses
of the ship take charge and see that
the children are well looked after.
In fact the children are usually so
happy on board that they are glad to
have an opportunity of repeating a
trip.
Miss Hilda Kershaw, a girl aged
) years, made three trans-Atlantir
trips.  First she went from Liverpool
to Montreal with her relatives. Later
she crossed on the "Metagama" from
Montreal to Liverpool. She afterwards came from Liverpool to Montreal in charge of a nephew aged three
years. Amongst the best friends of
this little girl is Captain Gillies of
the "Metagama."
A feature of the Canadian Pacific
ships is the play room and nursery
for children. Here they are provided
with all the comforts of home. In
case of necessity, medicine and nursing attention is provided.* Very often
babies are born on board, and the
circumstances of their nativity are
made so comfortable that they are
generally named after ****** oi the
officials or stewardesses of tbe liner
which Is the scene of their birth.
Tke Metagama, on which tiie
above photo was taken, is one of the
Canadian Pacific ships known as
"Monodasa," which means that there
are just one class of passengers accommodated, other than steerage, as
distinct from the ships that caijy
first, second and third class passengers. These Monodass ships are
comfortable and luxurious, and possess all the advantages that one can
desire in travel, from the nursery and
playroom for children to an up-to-
the-minute daily paper published
aboard (or those interested in
Liverpool.—In addition to the Dominion Express services already
maintained from Liverpool, Glasgow, Antwerp, Hamburg, and Havre
to Canada, the Dominion Express
Company recently inaugurated their
Southampton  service.
The Dominion Express Co. will be
maintaining a regular weekly express service from Southampton in
addition to their other services. The
Dominion Express Ce.'s temporary
offices in Southampton are No. 7
Canute-road. Telegraphic address,
"Domexpress."
Liverpool.—-There was a "cargo"
of brides on the Canadian '•Pacific
liner "Metagama." which sailed from
Liverpool recently.
In all there were on board 26 girls
who were leaving the Old Country
to rejoin their betrethed in the Dominion, whither they had cone to
seek fortunes and prepare homes.
This batch of brides is believed to
be a record for any vessel leaving
the Mersey, and the "Metagama"
has thus well earned tha title bestowed on her to-day of "the bride's
ship."
Special entertainments were held
on ths ship among the passengers
In honor of the brides.
Montreal.—R. B. Angus was tl
years old on Sunday, May 28th. One
of ths original promoters of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, is alive
and well. But although that nation-
binding enterprise is history, he is
of tht present.
Richard Bladworth Angus, born
in Bathgate, Scotland, May 28, 2881.
was one of the early justifications of
the policy of bringing young bankers
from north of the Tweed to north
of the Great Lakes. Joining the
Bank of Montreal in 1857, ht be-
ranie general manager twelve years
la-l'er and president in 1910. In
1885 he entered a syndicate with
Lord . Mount Stephen and Lord
Strathcona, forming that triumvirate
which smashed the line of steel
through all obstacles, political and
natural, and reaping richly his reward.
Mr. Angus celebrated his ninety-
first birthday at his country houst
at Senneville. He was in fine spirits
and expressed himself as being very
happy. His health is now better
than it has been for some time and
Mr. Angus is looking forward to the
enjoyment of many more years.
All the members of the Angus
family were present at the Senneville home and all were at
luncheon at which Mr. Angus ore-
aid: 1 After luncheon Mr. Angus
sat in the garden and there received
a number of friends. Among ths
calltrs were Lord Shaughnessy, Sir
Vincent Meredith and Mr. C. R.
Hosmer.
BIDE THB8E ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models'! They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck) Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Heroules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people'to mount you right,
J. R. MOOYBOER gB^&^M
Open Saturday Evenings llll 10 o'Cloek
Banff.—A long felt want of mountain climbers and those interested in
riding and walking over mountains
has just bttn supplied by the Canadian Pacific Hotels in the form of
an illustrated booklet entitled "What
to Wear, Climbing, Walking, Riding." The average novice intent on
enjoying mountaineering generally
proceeds to the mountains with a
poor idea of the equipment necessary. This little book gives all details about clothing and equipment.
Here are samples of the advice the
book contains:   <
A week before setting out for a
mountain climb prepare the feet by
rubbing with lanolin. Wear thick
woollen stockings. Wear leather
strap garters, nailed boots, large
snd of best quality. Bring a "rucksack" to carry lunch, camera, etc.
Tht booklet lays special emphasis on
tht ntcessity for strong boots,
and recommends "Prospectors boots"
when they can be obtained. A supply of tht proper kind of nails for
boots is kept at *-**/•* Louise.
Ia east the weat - turns out bad
mountaineers should bring woollen
mittens, a woollen skin cap: yellow,
green or fiusel glasses are recommended to deaden the effect of the
Sm-xc* oj the snow on tba era* t
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rpHE value of well-
. printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'rring tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads    ,
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
jNew Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
TELEPHONE
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and .prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotil, Fibst Stbbbt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
-flnlmem prtoo at are*-,
reduced to If an aan; mom
It 60 an acre,
lT.-tn.pUoa  not
••eyed landa only.
. R*00«*' win kt granted covering *****
land mutable (or agricultural purpooos
«n«l whieh la non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptlona abolished,
but partita of not mon than (our maj
airanrn (or edjaoent pr.-tmptlou
with Joint residence, but aaoh making
nt-cesaary Improvementa on rt-.poc.lv.
claims. m
Pre-emptnra must ocoupr oielma tar
**f ***!*. ¥*** mak» improvements to
value af |M par aore, Including < *
ln« and cultivation oi at leaatl i
Iwiore receiving Crown Grant
i_ *.*** Sf-s-wPtor la occupation net
Jtituuui Iyean, and haa madt ■«©-
part-eaate Improvements, ht may, be-
cauat tf Ul-htaKh, or otter tun, be
granted Intermediate caH.Oo.ta ot **-
 nt and tmnafer ss* claim.
-   without   Mrmantnt  reel-
be leaned, provtds
i ImproTamaata to*
•ranna
-Tafiuifl
to
failure.
JT,
will operate aa ___
Title cannot Te obtained ln
i I years, aad -nwrovemente
par acre, toetud-nf I aeree
-_>..- •Pi "WMti, and raaddenoe
et at leaat I raan an reaahod.
Pra-empto.    haMlng   (Sown
re-emptor
' record m
jajn. wtthoat actual eeoapatlop,
pro-
R101
CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that the reserve
existing over expired Timber Lloenoe No.
H48I and Lota 2981 8, 2988 8, 8991S to 299S S ln -
oluslye,Simllkumeen Division of Yale DUtrlot, it cancelled.
O. R. NADBN,
Deputy Minister o( Lands.
Lands Department,
Tlotoria. B. C.,
5th April, 1922.
PICTURES
UND PICTURE FRAHIH6
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly
R. G. McCCTCHEON
WUHUM ATMW
Don
IT j^^JESTS'JE
horaeaitee;
**SP*** ***** Improrenssot condltfone.
Par graa-ng aad Indnatrial purpaeea
SSSTSiIf Mrw ■"■■**•
..*.**■ !**¥** - InfitSSnSta oa
Umber land   not   eu-wd-nc   to  aeree
pun-baaed; conditions
.-   be purchased
,. _._..____.    *>.______**? *?!Mn,''*W!. **t * road
to them.   Rebate ot one-tour ot ooat of
SJS at%***TM"' *** " »■"*■"■
PM-IMPTMr^^MU     WANT*
time within_rtJStlSW»o?dovtoSS
er a deoeaeed pre-emater may analv
for tlu. under thia 1st tTeiteHed
from for one r**r teem t*. death of
auch pereon, aa (orasmtr. until on.
rem* idler the oencluat-toSdMnreseat
flJ5'i*^s^to_ass«_r^
«ptlon.'7iS^\ito?°toL^_ ffis
T-gSUXi'mnttte' (ar Ore r*\*i
cruel Aaa end bSS'^Mi.toSTLSj
«. mt, oa aeeomt of neymanta. leae
or.Unoeon Midlers' pre-SSSoi
Iataaeto en aareemenU to^purcban
town or o«7 Iota heM br meaabersef
AJIIed ft-roee, or dependent^ acquired
$'I*c,°r lni"««. remitted (JoStZ:
Uatment to Sttarem «. .*%%      V^
SUB-PUMHAMR^OP CROWN
              .      of
crown rrante le sail liiilslismi of
Crown Esnda. -MqulrtiS^SSufwo
imrchaeera who failed to complete
purchaae, tnrolvlnc forfeiture, on fulfillment of oondttlona of purd
terest and taxee. Where aub-i
era do not olaim whole of orl
eel, pun-hue price due and I
dlatrlbuted   proportion*
I   proportionately   oi
AnpUeat-oai  matt
whole	
made br Mar
ORAZINO.
Oraxlng Act. Ult, for eratomatio
development of livestock Induatry nro-
vlden for grazing district* and rum
<-d.nli_.3iri.tlon onder Ceanmleelon.r
Annual graslng permits lamed baaed
on numbers ranged: priority (or established owners. Stook-ownen may
form Associations (or range management. Free, or perttoUy free, pernilu
for settlera, campem ar tnrelGra u_>
»o ten bead.
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make han-fess to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed:
C. A* Crawford
N—a T«lf hiin Ott—

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