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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 14, 1922

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 GRAND FORKS
j   Legislative Library 1
\.  niiiMMriin-^--"***"'
is   situated   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 citv.
■
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THP SHIM '8 the favoiite ne*8'
A HI.. IJV/Ll paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, re
liable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-FIRST YEAR—No. 36
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,  JULY 14, 1922
"Tell me what you Know is true:
!_! ceo Sues- as well as you.
$1.00 PER YEAR
FOREST FIRE
AT
L
Rock Candy Mill Saved,
But Large Quantities
of Posts ahd Poles Have
Been Destroyed « Sellers in the Fire Area Are
Menaced
ley, Using an eleetrolylio process
which had been suggested to the
management by Nicbol Thompson
of Vancouver, was mnde by B. O.
Blaylock, general manager, nt the
International Mining convention in
Nelmn |aet Thur-dny.
This product, a stHinlera iron,
cou d he rolled cold to the thousandth part of an inch and tinn
folded ove> like paper fifty tifbes. It
resembled wrought iron in all respects except lhat il was the purest
form known,
NEW
VARIETIES
GRAIN
OF
One of the most destructive
forest fires in the history of
this district is now raging
around Lynch creek, and considerable property has already
been destroyed, besides the
waste caused to large areas of
timber.
Sunday night the Rock
Candy mill at Lynch creek
was mi-iaculously saved from
the flames. This was only
accomplished by an almost
superhuman effort^ on the
part of the fire fighters.
The slashings around the
mill were, it is said, very
thick and the fire burned
fiercely, compelling the men
to fight the flames with water
buckets on their hands and
knees in order to find some
relief from the intense heat
and dense smoke.
Monday Frank Coryell of
this city had 100,000 posts
and 1000 poles destroyed by
toe fire. It is said he had
some insurance, but his loss
is quite heavy. Mike Maida
of Fife also had 1000 large
poles consumed by the flames,
and this is supposed to be a
total loss to the owner. The
Kettle Valley line is reported
to have had a close call
in getting some of its rolling
stock away-from the creek;
The settlers in the fire area
have their household effects
loaded on wagons ready to
move in the event they are
attacked by the flames.
Additional     supplies   and
more men to fight the   fire
were sent up the river yester
day.
Huge banks of smoke were
plainly seen in this city yes
terday afternoon from Lynch
- creek, a distance of nineteen
miles.   They proved quite an
attraction to the townspeople
'      The fire has now been burn
ing over a week.   It is said to
have started between the Rock
Candy mine aud the mill.    It
is   reported to be spreading,
and a heavy rain is about the
only thing that will put it
out.
IT
GUESS WHO
The cereal  division   of  the   Dominion    experimental farm system
does not distribute   new varieties of
grain lo the public until   fbeir eun
per lot* ity to the older sorts has been
proved, aod   the conditions  of soif
and climate have   been  determined
under which they best thrive. While
a few of the new sorts  described  in
tbe report of the Dominion cerealist
for 1921   will   be   available for die.
tribution   in   tbe   near future, the
majority require further study   before their exact status can be defined
In addition  to the experiments and
tests being oonducted at tbe Central
experimental farm,    Ottawa,  they
are being carried on at   upwards of
twenty   otber  farms aud   stations
covering every province, four being
in British Columbia, five in Alberta,
.three in Saskatchewan, one as   well
as  tbe  Central in Ontario, two in
Quebec,   two  in Nova Scotia, and
one  each in Manitoba, Prince Ed
ward Island, New  Brunswick,  and
tbe Yukon territory-
Last   year   tbere  were tried out,
according to this report just issued,
112 varieties   of spring  wheat, of
which Garnat Ottawa 652 made tbe
best record, maturing in   86 days
from July 16, the date of sowing,
and yielding 2880 pounds of grain
per aore: seven varieties of emmer
and   spelt, of   whicb   the  best wis
Early Kramer Ottawa,   maturing in
90 days from July 20, aod yielding
2280 pounds per acre; 27 varieties of
oats, of wbicb Gold Rain proved the
best, yielding 2460 pounds per acre
in 85days; 103 varieties  of barley,
of  which Stella Ottawa 58 proved
the best,   the  yield   being    2940
pounds in 77 daysjfive varieties of
spring   rye,   of   which    Common
yielded 2160 pounds per acre in 85
days; 29 varieties of field peas, all
sown May 6, of wbich Early Blue
Ottawa 21  was tbe earliest ripener
and best yielder, tbe record reading
2400 pounds per acre in 75 days;
14 varieties of field beans, all  sown
May   26,   lhe   best   yielder   being
White "Pea with   3060 pounds per
acre in   99   days,  taking 25 more
days to ripen tban Carleton  Ojtawa
718; 137 varieties of Has, of whicb
the best producer was Blanc Ottawa
62 witb 990 pounds per acre   in 80
days, and 18 varieties of  barley for
bay, of wbicb the best proved to be
Forage   OctawB   675   with   14,607
pounds   per  acre in 61 days from
July 12, tbe date of sowing.
Forty four plots of flax were
sown for fiber production, the results being banded for examination
to the, fiber division. An account is
given in the report of experiments
in tbe control of smut, which are
being continued, and details of the
free distribution of 10,061 samples
of seed grains.
the layer of Bordeaux mixture on
tbe leaf acting ae a protection from
severe evaporation. Others claim
that it destroys tbe hoppers and,
again, the spray ie eupposed to act
as a deterrent for the hoppers
In any case tbe Bordeaux mixture bas been demonstrated as capa
ble of arresting the development of
the burning, and this ie .but further
proof of the importance of careful
and systematic spraying of potato
plants.
HOME AGAIN
stored his pack in the bank of tbe
spring wagon and then climbed to
tbe seat beside the good deacon.
For a time the two talked pleasant"
ly. Then there was a rather long
pause, and, thinking to improve tbe
occasion in a religious sense; tbe
deacon turned and asked, "My
friend, are you prepared to die.";
With a shriek the Italian sprang
to the ground and disappeared into
the nearby woods. Tbe calls ofthe
deacon only hastened the fellow's
fight, and neither tbe deacon nor
anyone else ever saw him again in
tbat neighborhood. It seems ibat'
the peddler was not prepared.
REQUEENING APIARIES
Make Important
Iron Discovery
Announcement tbat the Consoli
dated Mining & Smelting Company
of Canoda had made in tbe labors*
tory high grade' iron from the pyr-
gangue from tbe great lead
at Kimber-
'    *
rolite gangue  from
aud zinc Sullivan  mine
Not Prepared
Tbe old deacon was the kindest of
men, deeply religious and always
ready with a good word. One day
while he was driving to town he
overtook-an Italian peddler with a
large pack on hiB back. Stopping
his horse, the deacon suggested tbat
tbe man ride.   The Italian carefully
Serious losses are caused eacb
year in Canadian beekeeping by
many beekeepers failing to replace,
witb young and prolific queene, the
old and failing queens in their
colonies. Witb our more progressive
beekeepers it is becoming a common
practice lo systematically requeen
each colony every two years, and io
some cases to requeen every yean as
young queens are more prolific as a
rule tban queens more tban one year
old.
In requeening the apiary It is hot
advisable to allow the bees to rear
their own queens promiscuously,
but to adopt some method of queen
rearing by wbicb only queens from
the best strains are produced,thereby
improving the strain of bees kept.
Although queens can be safely introduced at any time.during tbe active season, the beet time of tbe year
to requceo i« during a honey How.
Ripe queen cells or mated queens
can be* used. Tbe giving of ripe
queen cells is perhaps the easiest
method of requeening, but tbere is
■(danger of queen cells being destroyed or the young queen being
lost on her mating flight, leaving the
colony hopelessly queenlees. Tbe
system recommended is to rear
queens by the cell cup method at
tbe commencement of the main
honey flow from clover and to have
queens mated from small nuclei,
specially prepared for that purpose.
As the queens become mated and
laying tbe queen of the colony to be
requeenedcan be destroyed and the
young laying queen introduced.
Where only • tew queens are ren
quired and the beekeeper is unable
to rear his own, they can be obtained at a nominal price from a been
keeper making a rpecialty of queen
Jearing.
Before introducing a new queen
be sure that tae colony is queenlees
and that no queen ce'ls are present.
Directions lor introducing accompanies each queen sent out.
As soon as a colony is making
preparations for swarming by having larvae in queen cells at tbe beginning of the main honey flow
from clover, the old queen is removed from the hive aod all tbe
queen cells are destroyed. Nine days
later all queen cells are again de
stroyed and a young laying queen
of select parentage is introduced.
Tbis effectively controls swarming
and provides tbe colony with a
young prolific queen in time to build
up the colouy with young bees for
tbe winter and makes the colony
more profitable the following Spring
Wheje a beekeeper has no spare
queene oo hand, or is unable to obtain tbem, and it is necessary for
the colony to produce its own queen,
one cell can be left at tbe lime the
old queen is removed from tbe col
ony, but the colony should be examined later tu Bee if the young
queen is safely mated and laying.—
C. B.Gooderham,Dominion Apiarist.
Granby Company
Bells Two Blocks
of Treasury Stock
A report from Boston states lhat
the Granby Consolidatedd Mining,
Smelting <fe Power company bos
completed its immediate financing
program through tbe sale of two
blocks of treasury stock, which bas
increased tbe amount outstanding
to approximately 100,000 shares.
The company recently offered for
subsctiption to shareholders at $25
a share a block of 30,000 shares.
About 70 per cent was subscribed.
Funds required to liquidate the Brit
ish Columbia retroactive taxes for
1917 aod 1918 were obtained
through the sale of some 9000 addi
tionai shares of treasury stock, net
ting the company $30 a share. The
property has got its production back
to normal capacity, witb the output
from its four-furnace smelter run«
ning at the rate of 30,000,000 pounds
of copper per annum. Cost of pro
duction continues to show a steady
reduction.
RAILWAY NEWS
TIPBURN OF POTATOES
This disease is first seen on potato
plants about tbe latter part of July,
with the most severe effects from the
middle of August to the first week
io September. The leaves exhibit a
burning at their tips and margins,
later the whole top withers aod the
plant dies prematurely. This condition iB most noticeable in hot, dry,
windy weather and particularly during periods of dry aod sunny weather following rain.
With regard to tbe cause of this
disease, tbere is mucb difference of
opinion, and several agencies bave
been suggested as responsible for
tbe burning of tbe leaves. Tbe effect
of excessive evaporation of water
from the surface of leaves in extreme
beat and sunshine with the consequent death of certain cells in the
leaf, has been suggested as tbe cause
of tip burn, Other authorities claim
to have definitely demonstrated tbat
the potato leaf hopper is the cause
of tip burn; thus tbe name "hopper
burn," which is also applied lo this
disease. More recent investigators
associate' tbe leaf hopper with the
disease, but claim that there is some
"specific," either normal or extraneous, which is transmitted by the
hopper und is the direct cause of
tbe bnrning oo tbe potato leaves.
Tbis was shown by the fact tbat tip
burn could be produced by innocu-
lating macerated leaf hoppers into
potato leaves.
The regular Bordeaux mixture
spray has been found to be beneficial in the control of this disease.
Tboie believing in extreme heat
aud sunshine as the principal causal
agency,  associate   this control witb
1	
V-im-mirer. -Mr. H. J. Lo'-nran,
, he ii in charge of the farm land
l-s-rtment of the Cnm-.rii.- **■ 1 ■
f'ailway at Vancouver, reports thi*
'jusirioss was rery satisfactory dur
:ng 1921 and prosnects are belter
*han ever fnr this venr.
During the year there were re
ceived at the office 6,820 enquiries
for infot-n.__.ion reg-i'ding land, tim
ber, and general conditions in tii-it
ish Columbia a.id the prairies
Sales wert made directly and in
directly to 320 parties, of whom
eighty were single men and the remainder men with families. About
132.00(1 acres of land were disposed
of at an average price of $18 per
acre, about S2.376.00O of property
being sold.
During tht past two months the
company has been advertising Columbia Valley lands, as a result of
which 397 enquiries have been received and forty applications for
land made.
With the intention of still fur
ther popularizing tht St. Lawrence
route to Europe the Canadian Pacific Railway ias instituted n greatly improved service in the matter
of train connections of Canadian
Pacific '.rains with ''anaditn Pacific
..teamers at t..a ports of Montreal
anc Quebec. Under this ar-
ment which is made nobble hy the
joint management nf rai'wiv and
ocean lines, passenger? fruu *• VI -.
toria nnd Vancouver and al! inter-
mfdiarv points bound for*s Kurort
art practically guaranteed an uninterrupted journey to their dc-*ina-
tion.
For som* years Canadian Pacific
Steamships hnve been sailing at li)
a.m. Passengers travelling by after
noon trains from Detroit and Toronto, and by night train* frnm
Hamilton and Toronto (Yonge Street
Station) both dut at Montreal at
8 a.m.. have connected with steam
ships sailing from Montreal at 10
a.m., or with the steamship special
leaving Montreal at 9 a.m. for
steamships sailing from ,»Quehec.
Under the new arrangement thi.
guarantee of connection with steamships is extended more surely to
travellers from points farther west.
It any of the trains from western
noints bearinp steamship passengers
are delayed in arrival at Montreal,
the steamships will be held two
'lours, 'f bv so doing the passengers
can embark at that point. If tht
d»t»v is longer, the str-amphin Hli
prnceed tn Q-cbec and th»rr. await
the delnved Passengers Kvery effort will be mad- to have these
trains connect with the steamships
at Montreal but if tbey are hv any
?hance prevented from so doing, nr
do not connect with the ■■tesmship
sptcial from .Mnntrea! tn Onehoc
tht Companv will arrange trans
pnrtaHon from Montreal to Oi■-' •-
for na««pt est*, honked to sail frnm
Mot-trea! Attendants wil' meet
trains a; rti-.p-W Street Station.
Montfal. M rails' passengers 'n
txti*i'>'"*rr''~c! (" th-** 't'am=hins; or if
f-V',r~ fro*? r' rh**, to assh* their
t.-sr^f'-r to, tl*'- train thn* i* tn CBrrv
\\.-, *e, •'•■ .-•.•...nship clocK at ths
latter port.
Of CITY COUNCIL
Routine Business Took Up
Most of the Civic Government's Time Monday Evening
The mayor and all the aldermen
with tbe exception of Aid. Man ly
were present at tbe regular meeting
of (he city council on Monday evening.
-   Permission was granted   A  L'nk
to cut tbe hay iu the City park provided be made a clean job of it.
In answer to an enquiry from
Annie B. Wellwood respecting
lots 4 and 5, block 11, map 35,
wbich hsd reverted to the city
through tax sale proceedings, the
council directed the clerk t > inform
her that the city would resell tbe lots -
to her for $250, whicb cjvered the
amount of taxes against tbe property. *
Some correspondence in regard to
the Mill creek water right was read,
but it was not of a sufficiently definite nature for any action to be taken.
A request for a month's vacation
was received from City Electrician
Meakes. Tbe request was granted
and clerk was instructed to secure t
substitute for Mr. Meakes during bis
absence from bis work.
A lengthy letter was read from I.
A, McDiarmid, solicitor for the
Union of British Columbia Municipalities, io reference to lbe dispute
between the council and C. F. 11.
Piucott as to the power of the city t t
charge a license fee from barrister's
Mr. McDiarmid expressed the un -
qualified opioion tbat tho city had
the right to require a license from
barristers practicing in the city. He.
also stated tbat the Orand ForkM
license bylaw was unassailable.
Mr. Pincott, who had been made
acquainted with the contents of Mr.
McDiarmid's letter, had a long communication in reply to it. He took
exception to the views expressed by
Mr. MoDiarmid, and gave his reasons for doing so.
The clerk was instructed to forward Mr. Pincott's letter to Mr. McDiarmid, and a resolution was
adopted asking Mr] Pincott to pay
he lie-tnu ie., and if it wn fin ill y
found that tbe city lacked nuthority
lo collect il the moiiey would be returned to him.
Tbe monthly -.■counts were ordered to be paid.
Tbi; council decided to discontinue
tbe telephone service iu the lire hall
and to have couneciion made with
the city office,
The motor traffic bylaw was reconsidered and finally passed.
The mayor's remuneration bylaw
and the aldermen's indemnity bylaw were reconsidered and finally
passed.
The chief of police and the medical health officer were instructed lo
inspect tbe sanitary condition of the
cow sheds within tbe city limits and
to report to tbe council.
Tbe mayor reported that he bad
instructed F. M. Kerby to survey an
alternative line from Mill creek to
the city reservoir.
Notice was giveo of a bylaw providing for tbe regulation of the
keeping of cowe within the city
limfts.
EXPLANATION-The Sun's
I pressman was commandeered lo
Might the Norfb Fork forest fire thi-
1 week. This issue is therefore a little
(behind time. THE   SUR,   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Wxt dfcani. 3fark* &mt
AN INDEFENDINT  NCWSt>API1
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHBB
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANOE
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) 11.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.60
Addrasr • •" —--'cations to
The Grand Forks Sun,
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. C.
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1922
The id9a of planting trees as memorials for
soldiers wbo   fought in the great   war has
taken remarkable hold and thousands of trees
will be used next fall for this purpose. "Plant
a tree for mother," urges an eastern editor,
"and  let  it always be known as "Mother's
tree.'"   A bit   of  sentiment like that will
bring a light to her eyes.   Better a lovely
growing graceful elm tree now than flowers
when she is gone.   Associate your trees by
name with members of your family and the
trees come  to seem like  members of your
family. A humble home, with beautiful shade
trees and shrubs about it, is   much more attractive   than a treeless palace.    On one of
the seignories   of  Quebec, the head of the
fam'ly many years ago planted  walnut trees,
each identified with a son, daughter or grandchild. Today, the trees have grown to great
size but the tender associations remain.
and nature-lovers by starting at least 2500
damaging forest fires.
Camp fires tbat were not put out, matches
and smokes thoughtlessly thrown on the inflammable "floor" of the woods—these personal acts killed the campirg, fishing and
hunting in many thousands of square miles of
Canadian forest.
Don't be a kill joy. The forest is made for
the feliow who follows after you.
Enjoy the woods. There is nothing to fear
except Fires. And mighty few fires except
what you start.
Remember, all big fires start as little ones.
One Minute's care may save a Century of
Waiting.
FOOD VALUE OF DAIRY PRODUCTS
SEE
E. G. HENNIGER
COMPANY
Grand Forks, B. C.
Before Buying
Your
SEED GRAIN
and
GARDEN SEEDS
A honeybee stung a man who lived in Pine
Brook, New Jersey, on the temple the other
day, and in ten minutes the man was dead.
The newspaper account said that several beekeepers and at least one physician in the
neighborhood declared that a bee sting on the
knee or on the temple was usually fatal. The
coroner, however, thought that death was the
result of excitement and shock working on a
weak heart. What do the medical men and
the bee fanciers among our readers think
about the seriousness of bee stings ou the
temple?
It takes a clever installation of telephone
equipment to pick up, transfer and broadcast
by radio the proceedings of a general meeting
in a large auditorium, but it was recently
shown in New York that it can be done. It
may not be a great while before anyone who
will drop his regular work long enough to
listen can hear the debates in parliament.
Milk and dairy products generally are of
inestimable food value to the human race, and
their comparatively moderate cost makes them
accessible to practically every one. Further
than that, the products ofthe dairy add immensely to the wealth of the country. It'is a
question if the people of Canada sufficiently
appreciate either the economic value of the
dairy industry to the country at large, or the
food value of milk and its products to the individual. In Britain the consumption of
cheese per capita greatly exceeds ours. In
butter we do better; but in milk our consump
tion individually has been shown to be one-
quarter of a pint compared with half a pint
per head in the United States. Since that advent of prohibition, however, the United
States consumption has increased to thaee-
quarters of a pint, and there is evidence to
show that Canadians are also taking a great
deal more to the lacteal fluid than formerly.
The importance of milk in the diet to both
young and old is constantly being emphasized
by the medical profession. Malnutrition or
undernourishment, it should be understood, is
not always the result of insufficient food, but
frequently of unwisely and improperly chosen
foods. This is supported by the fact that in -
vestigation has shown that a lafge percentage
of undernourished children are the offspring of
well-to-do parents. The thoughtful mother
will see that her childreu get plenty, of milk
from which to build a strong framework, develop mental capacity and good health. Future happiness depend largely on these factors.
The Japanese problem in California,says an
eastern exchange, has a counterpart in Japan
itself, where a great many Chinese coolies, imported during boom times, are carrying on a
spirited competition with Japanese workmen.
Since the Uhihose are willing to live on a scale
lower than the Japanese laborers, they are
displacing the Japanese, and the Japanese are
naturally indignant. .Thegovernment is at a
loss how to handle the situation to advantage.
Deporting the Chinese might have embarrassing consequences if the Japanese should wish
to make any more complaints to America.
A distinguished American who has just re -
turned from Brazil says of the country: "It is
another United States in the making." Brazil
is larger than the United Statos by an area
as large as the state of Texas, its natural resources, though different, are as great as those
of the United States, and its industry and
population grow almost as fast. Except that
it has all the modern methods of doing things,
it stands in the march of development virtually wheie the United States stood in 1870.
This year it is celebrating the one hundredth
anniversary of its independence.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Reildent Agent Grnnil Forks Town«lto
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards    City Property
Agent* at! Nelson, Calgary, Wlhnlpcg and
otber Prairie points. Vanoouver Agents:
PKNDBRINVBSTMBNT8
aATTKNBURY LANDS LTD.
BitablUhed In 1910. we are ln a .million to
furnish reliable information concerning thi*
district
Write Idttra* literati re
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS S HANSEN, Prop.
Nothing Else is Aspirin—say "Bayer"
Warning! Unless you aee name
''Bayer" on tablet*, you are not net
ting Aspirin at all  Why take chances.
Acoept only an unbroken "fUyer"
paokage whicli conuin-i directions
worked out by physicians* during 21
years and proved safe by millions fur
Colds, Headache, I'.-.ruche, Tootache,
Neuralgia, Rheum itisiu, Neuritis,
Lumbago, and Pain. Made in Canada
All druggist*! aell (Uy nr Tablets of
Aspirin in handy I :i boxes of 12 tablets, and in bottle i of '24it ml 100.
Aspirin is the trade in irk (registered
in Cmiada) of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidpster of S-ilit-ylicacid.
While it is well knowi. that Aspirin
lUti-in IJ-iyer iniuufaclure, to assist
the public against imitations, the
Tablets of Bayer Coinpany will be
stamped with their general trade
mark, the "Bayer Cross."
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Experience sometimes teaches us that it
would have been better if the "impossible"
had not been accomplished.
olncient History
Items Taken Prom Thc Orand Forks Sun for the Corresponding
|Week Twenty Yean Ago
The grade on the Columbia spur on tke V. V. & E. has
been completed and lhe contractors, Stewart & Welch,
have stored their outfit in this city.
Mrs. Nat Taylor arrived from the east last Friday to
join her husband, who is contemplating into busine-s in
Orand Forks.
Qreenwood Typographical Union No. 358, at its regular monthly meeting in this city Sunday afternoon,
elected thc following officers: President, G. A. Evans, of
Columbia] vice-.preside._t, A. D. Hill, of Phoenix; secretary-treasurer, J. L, Meikle, of Qrand Forks; sergeant at
arms, E. L. Hall, of Qrand Forks; executive committee,
A. D, Hill of Phoenix, E. D. Hall and Lee Tutt of Qrand
Forks.
J. D. Ndencn, barrister, returned yesterday from a trip
to Toronto.
J. R. Wright, the Columbia jeweller, returned from
Calgary on Saturday.
W. H. P. Clement left last Friday for Vancouver,
where he is to act as counsel for the Kettle Valley line in
the injunction case.
THE FOREST KILLER
Horses couldn't drag you to a bunting trip
in a treeless wilderness; a fishing trip by a
treeless stream; or camping out in a treeless
valley.
Isn't it about true that the call of the Outdoors is the call of Trees? The hospitality of
Nature means little to any man except when
associated with living trees.
Last summer hundreds of parties of campers struch an unfair blow at the rights and
privileges of fellow campers, fellow sportsmen
\%*^6ldndhsrfiimts\t
*Itssoniceto
be nice-and
1    serve
Coal,
Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office  at R.  F.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Real Estate and Insurance
ORCHARDS. FARM  LANDS   AND CITY
PROPERTY
Excellent facilities foi lelllng your farmi
We have agents st   all   Comt and Prairie
Palms
WE CARRY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.
DEALER IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FARM PRODUCE
Reliable Information rocardlng this distrct I
oheerfully furnlihed.   We r " "*
qulrfes.
solicit  your in-
K. SCHEERI
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
l-
Imperial Billiard Parlor |
Grand Forks. B. C.
Ajftent
Dominion Monumental Worka
KAsbestos Products Go. HooBnft
in
silver m
tnings
TTHB fact that most plated and sterling flatware can be
■*• bought in open stook allows a family to purchase
different article for the dining table from time to time.
We suggest that thia is a most excellent way of coming
into possession of the proper amount of household silver.
Will you rnspect our stock 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.
RRIDGE STREET    f      f     Ji VI A~.*r    «WELBB
GRAND PORKS     »•    *****    IAILiUH       OPTICIAN
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332 BRAND FORKS, B. C.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONB 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
City   Real  Estate  For
Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices I--From $35.00 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 SPRING 6ARDEN
AND LAWN
Rakes* 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
A. E. MCDOUGAL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
In every centre of population in the
lower part of the province is a telephone
exchange and an organization of skilled
workers to facilitate commerce. Every
circuit must be tested; every inch of wire
watched and kept in repair; every switchboard operated day and night. Not only
that, but there is always new construction to meet the increasing needs of the
telephone-using public. Crews of linemen andcablemen, and installers of every
kind of telephone equipment carry on
this work as the province progresses.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
The Gentleman's Defense
Somtimes children evince a discon ■
certing ability to close a conversation
and to avert rebuke or chastisrment.
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 little
girl. The feacber was quick to rebuke
the youngster.
"Jackson " she said, "no gentleman would strike a lady."
The boy -replied, "Well, no lady
would tickle a gsatlsman."
AUTO LIVERY US
Modern Bigs and Good
Horses at All Hours a1*"
the
Model Livery Barn
JN. H. Barns, Prop, j
Pkoftett SeooulSttMt THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
KHAKI, KNICKERS AND CANVAS ROOFS;
ADJUNCTS OR CANADIAN CAMP LIFE
' SCOUTS KwwtS TQAIL6D BY MOTOR. BOAT
STP?.?LN5,,!2R-A MJDoav ri5H fu*rr,
LAKE OF THE \VOOO-S. OMTAUtO
TENTING under the pines and
stars ef ths northland has a
•term that draws more and more
vacationists each summer. The eastern provinces of Canada are particularly popular in this respect. There
are camps for girls, for boys, for
men, for woman ana for everybody
all together.
Down in drowsy, delightful Nova
Scotia there is Camp Mooswi on
Lake Annis near the picturesque seaport of Yarmouth, and a bit farther
up the Bay of Fundy, in Digby County, is Aldercliffe Camp, both of which
are boys' camps of long established
reputation and deservedly popular
Thirty miles by good motor road.
from historic Annapolis Royal, is
located Kedgemakooge Rod and Gun
Club.* It is not as exclusive as its
name implies, but is open to all who
love the wilds.   The club is situated
in a veritable mm of lovely waterways. Fishing and hunting are unexcelled and draw many sportsmen
in season. Cozy cabins equipped
with running water and electric
lights, supplemented by tents, insure privacy, while the elub house
with Its spacious public rooms affords a social center.
Across the bay from Nova Scotia
we find the Bryn Derwyn Camps, on
Lake Utopia near the town of the
,s-inf name in New Brunswick. This
is a pleasant family camp with furnished cottages and tents. Boating
and fishing are but two of Bryn
Derwyn's charms.
The Province of Quebec and its
fascinating Laurentian Mountains
provide plenty of fine sites for camps
nnd rustic summer resorts. A A new
camp for girls is being opened on
Lake Ouareau and will be known as
Camp Ouareau. lt is reached by •
drive from Sla. Agatha. • raflwm
station near Montreal.   TM* camp is
conducted atom th*  *******  **   ***■•
Scouts' camps. Instruction   h
ming,   boating   aad   riding,
competent teachers, aad eon
work ia provided.
No less than throe big camps aro
maintained on the islands of Lake
Timagami in Ontario. They are
Wabi-Kon for both men and women;
Keewaydin Camp with 200 members—all Americans—and Camp
Timagami for boys. Fine bathing
beaches, superb scenery and good
fishing are some of their i, attractions. Trout Lake Lodge on
Trout Lake near the French River
district, makes its appeal to fishermen—even the veriest novice is able
to land a string of bass, they being
i very plentiful in Trout Lake. ,
PRICES OF FRUIT
The following are tbe ruling prioes
for fruit, ae set by local growers,
f.o.b. Grand Forka:
Strawberries, $3.00 per crate. The
bulk of the strawberries arein now,
but thore will be some everbearing all
summer.
Early Richmond Cherries, $1 50
per 4 basket crate.
Olivet and Montmoreucy Cherries,
$1.76 per 1-basket crate
Royal Ann Cherries, $2 25 per 4-
basket orate.
Black Tartarian Cherries, $2 50
per 4«basket crate.
Red Currants, 12.50 per strawberry crate
Black Currants, $3.00 per straw*
berry crate.
Gooseberries, $2.50 per 4-baskel
crate.
Raspberries, $3.25 per strawberry
crate.
Blackberries, $3.50 per strawberry
crate.
Peach Plums, $2.00 per 4 basket
crate.
Bradshaw Plums, $1.50 per 4«
basks) orate.
Plums, other varieties, £1.25 pel
4xbas^et crate.
Peaches, $1.25 per box.
Prunes, $1.00 per box.
Pears—No. 1, $2.50; No. 2, $2 00;
No. 3, $1.50.
Appples—No. 1, $2.00; No. 2,
$1.75; No. 3, 1.25.
Cherries, red ourrants and goose"
berriev will be ready about July 1st;
blaok ourrants, raspberries, peach
plums, peaches about July 15th;
peare, plums and apples about Au«
gust 1st.
Northwest Apple
Crop to Be Lighter
The total apple crop jf tbe Pacific
Northwest is estimated at 31,802,000
boxes, or 8,327,000 boxes less than
last year and 2,722,000 boxes more
than the crop two years ago.
Tbe commercial apple crop estimate, soon to be announced by the
government, will io doubt show the
same ratio. The decrease in the west
is more than offset by tbe heavy
increase in production io the east
era barreled apple sections. These
conditions were to be expected, as
last year tbe boxed apple districts
of tbe northwest bad a heavy crop,
wbile tbe eastern yield was light.
Fruit crop condition*** throughout
the west are unto the standard of
tbe season aud approximately 158,-
000 cars of fruit from fruit belts of
five western states will be shipped
east.
The fruit branch ofthe Dominion
department of agriculture strongly
urges strawberry growers to give
more attention to the picking, pack-
ing and shipping of their fruit. It
pays, tbe last circnlar says, to put
enougb berries io each box to assure
that wben tbey arrive on the mar
ket tbey will not bave settled lowsr
than the top of tbe box. It adds:
"The imports into Canada of United
States strawberries this year have
more tban doubled tbose for a num
ber of years past and the fruit-
clean, well colored aod In well-filled
boxes—brought good prices throughout tbe season. Consumers are
lhereforeapparently prepnred to pay
a fair price for good well-colored
berries which have beea properly
picked and packed in boxes wbicb
arrive on the markets properly filled
A terious lire occurrred at Osoyoos last week, when tbe old
Ricbter hotel, a landmark of forty
years standing aud the residence
and garage of Robert Wilson and
son were buroed to tbe ground.
The fire started io the kitchen of
the hotel about o o'clock in tbe
evening. William Wilson gave tbe
alarm and soon a willing bucke'
brigade was on tbe scene. Most of
tbe conteots of the botel aud tbe
furniture of Mr. Wilson's house aDd
the tools in the gtrage were aalv
aged, but the tbree buildings were
completely gutted, and also a large
quantity of lumber belonging to
Mr. Wilson was also burned.
A Marital Obligation
''1 must say those biscuits are
fine!" exclaimed tbe young husband.
"However could you say those
were due biscuits?" whispered bit
mother as thefair bride went to get
more from the kitchen.
"I didn't say tbey were fine,
mother," replied tbe young man; "I
merely said I must say so."
KILL   FOREST   FIRES
the Forest and
you kill its
pay-roll
products mean
work and prosperity for you
in the woods cost
the taxpayer
$450,000 last year
KEEP   DOWN   TAXES
a watch on your with the
campfire and all       high cost of
lighted substances,    carelessness!
must pay for fight
ing forest fires.
Reduce your share
Quebec.—Probably the most fragile and interesting consignment yet
given into the keeping of the Dominion Express Company is one
which will come shortly on a Canadian Pacific Steamships freighter
from London.
Two tiny baby Icaagaroos are to
be passengers on the ship and will
brave the North Atlantic on their
long journey from the London Zoo
to Toronto which is thoir ultimate
destination.
(The tiny passengers an coming
over with the compliments of tho
London Zoo authorities who wero
indebted to Toronto laat season for
the addition of two very voung
Canadian beavers to their collection.
The kangaroos will be accompanied by a special attendant, who
will strive to do his best for tho
little tots and land them in good
condition.
Port Arthnr. — The International
Union of Hungry Hoboes, in so far
as its membership affects Port
Arthur and Port William will suffer
a depletement in its ranks this summer. At Navilus the first station
east of Port Arthur, there are located a couple of plain clothea
policemen who are gathering tho
bos into the long arms of the law.
One day the officers brought seven
knights of the road into Port Arthur.
Hunting was good during next day,
too, when a party of nine arrived on
Number One to keep the others company. In Port Arthur Police Court
each was fined $20 or one month hi
prison.   They were taken to the jail.
When a 'bo drops off a freight at
Navilus he is least expecting te
meet a guardian of the law. That
is why it is stated the Canadian
Pacific Railway has put constables
there to gather in the members si
the ride-for-nothing elan.
Vancouver.—The Canadian Pacifls
Railway has inaugurated its new
"EmpresB Special" train service be-
tween this city and Chicago. Llttlo
more than an hour after tha "Empress of Asia" arrived the special
train pulled out for the east, carrying nbout fifty passengers, who took
advantage of the new service. Tha
schedule of the train calls for tho
delivery of the passengers in Chicago in seventy-two hours and those
who are going to the Atlantic will
be able to catch their boats there
for the Old Country in quicker time
than ever before. The equipment of
the special consisted of two standard sleepers, an observation, and a
baggage car. Extra equipment was
also attached to the Imperial Limited to accommodate tlie large number of passengers who crossed the
continent by tbe All-Canadian rente.
Toronto.—D. C. Coleman, vice-
arssldsnt of tha western lines, Canadian PaehV Railway, and just back
from a tour to the coast, speaks
optimistically of conditions in British Columbia.
"General business la the west is
improving," hs continued. "There Is
• return of confidence since ths
seeding has been done, and the result has been, not a marked, but •
very steady Improvement.
"British Columbia is rapidly forging ahead. Although tho domestic
market for timber is not up to normal, the increase in capon to foreign countries is sasonraging.   The
mining industry is going "full blast.
Smslters  nre  in  operation  every-
spite
than
where in the minis-* districts, de.
tho low pries st oooper. More
seven million hsjshels of wheat
were shipped from victoria during
the past year. Tbrse-Afths of this
vent te Great Britain, and the balance was shipped te the Orient.
Montreal.—The now C.P.R. steamship "Empress of Australia" sailed
on ner Ant voyage trope Greenock,
Scotland, whore she was built, for
Vancouver via the Panama Canal,
tn Friday, June 16. Sho is a twin-
screw steamship of 21,400 gross
tens, SM foot in length, 71.2 feet
hi breadth, and 41.1 feet in depth.
She wm ordered before the War
broke out aad wan ia the builders'
hands whsn hostilities commenced.
Since tbe conclusion of the War shs
has been converted tote aa oil-burner. Her equipment aad standard
are similar to tho equipment and
standard of ths "Impress of Scotland." She is sehe-lntod to srrie*
at Vancouver sheen My 10, and
will lsave on har flsat regular voyags to the Orient oa My 27. Capt.
Samuel Robinson, R.N.R., former
commander of ths "Impress of Russia," has boon given command oi
the nsw vessel.
Mr. W. N. MM*)) has been appointed a Director ef tho Canadian
Pacific Railway to fill Ae vacancy
ereated by ths death of Sir John
Eaton. Mr. Tilley has boon actively
engaged in railway legal work sinee
1014. He in going te London, England, immediately to appear beforo
the Privy Council as one of ths
Counsel for ths Canadian Government in tho Grand Trunk Award
Case Mr. Tilley was born in Bow-
manville, Ontario, in IMS, and ealled
to the
Zeph the Optimist
"I see you've got a new boss,
Zepb," tbe mail carrier in a small
toMu said to one of the inhabitants
wbo was brushing a chestnut mare
"Ye-up," replied Zep.
"Do you trade often?"
"Yeoup; Sat'day swapped thref
times."
"You must be doing pretty well."
"Ye-up, pretty good; generally
come out second best—that isn't
doing very bad, is it?"
Seven   days   of   self-indulgence
make ooe weak.
Battleships
Are Not the
Only Things
Being
Scrapped
These Days
H Lots of other things
were scrapped before
the Washington Con"
ference became even
a possibility—old prejudices—old grudges
—old methods of diplomacy had fto be
discarded before it
was possible to ask
for bids from the junk
man for a few billion
dollars worth of "war
canoes."
fl If you are to make
the most of your
opportunities selling
Merchandise, it will
pay you to take stock
of your methods of
doing business and
scrap ruthlessly the
old systems or prejudices that new conditions have rendered
obsolete. And above
all court publicity-
secret diplomacy is as
bad for your business
as it is for the business of running a nation—
Advertise THE   SUN,   URAND   FORKS,   B. C.
News of the City
At tbe meeting of tbe school
board on Tuesday evening a nnm-
ber of applications for positions as
bigb school teachers were received.
They were referred to High School
Inspector DeLoDg. Miss Margaret
Harrigan, teacher in tbe public
school, was granted an increase in
salary of $100 per year in view of
tbe fact that she will hereafter be
culled upon to do senior grade work.
Reports tended to show that the
work of putting io the cement floor
io tbe basement and of kaluomining
tbe walls of tbe public school buildi.
ing was now well under way.
Bird, of Spokane, as manager of tbe
packing house for tbe season was
made on condition tbat his references are ;>il right and that be is
willing to accept the terms offered
bim by tbe exchange. It was stated
tbat practically all the growers in
tbe valley bave signed up witb
either tbe Okanagan United Grown
ers' selling agency or the Sladen
company of Van iouver.
On Saturday last Oscar Hellmen
sold his residence and live acres of
land in tbe West end near the
Cooper bridge to A. Kipping, tbe
consideretion being $1500, cash.
Mr. KippiDg took immediate possession. Mr. Hellmen and family, who bave been residents of tbe
city for a couple of years, will leave
this week for Prince George, wbere
they intend to make tbeir future
home.
Jim McLennan, of Oroenwood,
wbo was reported lost in woods between Franklin and Lightning
Peak last week, finally found his
way to civilization. It was reported
the first of the week that the search fling party, composed of Scott Mc*
Hae and Constable Killam, bad ex*
changed places with Mr. Mel-anna n
as thu lost babes in the woods.
Tbe work od the irrigation system under the old appropriation
will be completed toxorrowiog
night. The recent grant of $45,»
000 to complete Unit 1 will entail
the making and laying of about six
miles more of pipe.
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.
buildings in this province, paid an
official visit to our city on Monday
last. He was accompanied by bis
wife.
Perhaps tbe proximity of thc
Lynch creek forest fire to Qrand
Forks is responsible for our exces»
sively warm days and nights.
At the tbe meeting of the direc*
tors of the Grand F rks Cooperative
Growers' exchange on Tuesday
evening   the   appointment  of  Mr.
Mrs. F. W. Russell returned on
Monday from a two weeks' motor
car trip to Spokane and Colville.
William Henderson, of Victoria,
superintendent of   federal    public
A radio receiving outfit is being
installed in tbe Empress theater.
The radio bug appears to have left
the coast cities for the interior.
The members of Harmony Lodge,
A.F. & A.M. held an enjoyable picnic at the lake Wednesday afternoon.
Tbe lawn social at the Cafholic
church last night was well attended.
AIDING WOMEN IMMIGRANTS
In the midst of the city of Montreal, half-way between the uptown
and downtown business districts, on
the corner of two of the best resi-
denlal streets, there stands, surrounded by large shade-trees, a substantial and comfortable old-fashioned stone dwelling-house. On one
of the pillars of the wide hospitable
I■■-.iking entrance is a brass plate
mi louwang the house to be Dor-
chcster House, the Canadian Women's Hostel of Montreal.
This, house is the Montreal headquarters of the association, which
with the aid of the Government has
undertaken to provide a welcome for
the women of the old lands coming
tn make their homes in Canada, no
ij iter what may be their nationality or religion. The house stands
fur -,. welcome to these women from
I lyond the sea, but it also stands
for many other things, such as
safety for even the most inexperienced traveller, kindliness ana assistance during the first days of
natural bewilderment in strange sur-
run.idinga, employment for those
seeking work, and a friendly head-
q .arters until the stranger feels her-
self firmly established in the new
land.
During the five years the association has been in existence the hostel
li is proved a boon and its workers
liavd bof .tended thousands of girls
... ii v.'Omcn from the old lands. Since
i  .   removal  in  May,  1!'2(), of the
I.i stel lo Dorchester House, its pres-
r-i*   liCM'itiful and spacious quarters,
l      promoters of thi' work have heen
I   more  than  ever  to   provide
crit.dde "home from home" for
iris and  women  newly  arrived
i    • anuda.
Montreal, ■„ port city in summer
n.     th:- great  railway  terminus of
I nt all seasons, forms a sort
« .    Mie-way  to  all   parts   of   the
I'i . inian west of the .Maritime Pro-
.   .1-     Thus the functions of the
1     include the entertaining for
.    I   .-.   hours  of   rest,  of  traveller
:■•;  foi; the distant west of Can
a-..i.
n ■ uplanation of tlie methods of
W" ' f Ihe hostel shows how every
.1 tjon is iaken for the safety
. ..! r'in.fort of the travellers. Be-
fore the boat arrives in dock or
I ie !*>oat train is due at the station
i'i" name of every unaccompanied
*. i: nnd girl on the boat has been
i ived at the hostel. The deacon-
r ■>::: of Dorchester House meet the
boi ',. and trains no matter at what
hour they may arrive. The girls
can identify them by means of a
purple badge worn on the arm, and
mny be provided themselves.with a
small purple button by the immigration authorities. But whether wear-
i>>;* the official button or not, if in
reed of help of any kind, if Without
friends in the country, If disappointed in meeting expected friends, th-y
need only speak to the wearer of
Hie purple b::dge and their difficulties will vanish before wisdom and
experience.
The strangers are straightway
brought to Dorchester House where
they may obtain comfortable rooms
and board at a very small expense,
or if domestic workers without employing remain 24 hours free of
charge, during which time a post is
fo-.-nd for them. Those going on to
the west are taken to the hostel for
% few hours rest wbile the procedure
^iiiiiiiiHBiiiiiiiiiiiiiii/iiniiiiiiiiiiruiifiiiiiiSH
for the remainder of the Journey is
Explained to them, and they are
started on their way. In the meantime the hostel advisee friends at
the end of the journey of their impending arrival.
If no such friends exist a representative of the hostel ln tbe nearest centre arranges for a church
home for the friendless girl in her
new home and through this connection ties of friendship are soon
formed.
A casual visit to Dorchester House
at any hour of the day or evening
impresses the visitor that the house
lives in every way up to its motto of
a "home from home." The girls
who have once had a taste of Us
hospitalities never fail, if in the city.
to keep in close touch with its good
times. There is no trace of "Institution" about the home where the girls
go and come in the freest possible
manner under the kindly supervision
of the Lady SupeHntendent who
soon becomes also their mother-confessor and best friend in the country. The big lofty rooms are furnished with artistic Jret homely taste,
and the girls' own sitting-room, with
big chairs and couches and a piano,
is an ideal spot for friendly gatherings and jolly afternoons and evenings.
During the year of 1920 about
1,400 women and girls from the old
land were entertained in some way
by the hostel. Many of the girls
came to Montreal without prospect
of work, without connections or even
acquaintances in this country. The
employment bureau of the hostel
found positions for those wishing to
remain in Montreal without charge
to them, and afterwards kept In
touch with them to see that they
were, happy j;nd contented and had
met with fair treatment.
As the lergest field by far for
women's work in Canada ii domestic service., the girls, if at all capable in that direction, can be placed
directly in good homes in the citiv.
If further training is necessary the
hostel arranges for classes in house
work, and a few lessons in Canadian
methods of housekeeping, which may
he obtained i t the hostel, are very
helpful te uuy uf tho overseas wo
men-
No matter how comfortable the
home, however, the girl alone in a
strange community longs for recreation and the companionship of young
people with a glimpse of faces from
'"over there." This is where Dorchester House again steps in. The
house is open to the girls at all
times and they may obtain any one
of the three meals a day for the
small charge of a shilling, a quarter
in Canadian Monev. The use of the
recreation rooms is entirely free of
charge. There is never a day goes
by that the girls do not drop in for
tea and a visit. Thursday afternoons
and evenings are gala occasions
every week, for Thursday is a half-
holiday for the domestics in most
Canadian homes. The girls come to
tea alone or In groups, and the meal
fi not well over when the rugs are
rolled baek from the sitting-room
floor and a dance is in full swing.
At all times the girls send their
parcels, and got their mall at Dorchester House, and come wifh their
troubles and sometimes "bring a
grouch and leave without it," in the
words of the Lady Superintendent.
In cases of illness the hostel arranges for the girls entering a hospital if necessary, and if a rest is
all that is required the patient can
arrange to stay at the hostel. At
the Christmas season holiday feasts
at Dorchester House are the order
of the day. Several of the city
churches, as well as the hostel
authorities, provide entertainments
for the girls, and sometimes from
160 to 200 guests attend these
parties.
During the summer of 1920
"Cupid" made of Dorchester House
his Canadian headquarters for a few
weeks. In one week five wedding.
took place in the parlor of the hostel.
The brides who had come over to
marry their boys were met by th-.-
Deaconesses and brought to Dorchester House, where the marriage
was solemnized, and a little wedding
tea-party given to celebrate Hip occasion after which the pair were
given a send-off to their new home.
usually in the far distant west.
At Christmas. 1021), chrds ,-.-,* i, t,
ters poured in from nil -.- m.
ada to Don-hp<* i Mo :. , ," , .*,,.,i|,
from grateful ciii's
THE WEATHER
The following is the .minimum
and maximum temperature for eaoh
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranoh:
Max.    Min.
July    7—Friday  77        67
8—Saturday  82 46
9- Sunday  86 45
10—Monday  77 44
11—Tuesday  85 48
12—Wednesday.. 94 53
13   Thursday  98        49
Inches
Rainfall  0.00
gg 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. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people^to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER g|^£££?&
Open Saturday Evening. Till 10 o'Cloek
Cause for Relief
Unole was entertaining his small
nephew with a highly colored tale of
bis youthful experiences in the far
wes|. "We had more than a mile to
go," be said,"to get uut of the forest
when we heard the howls of a paok |
wolves behind us. I strained every
nerve, but all in vain. Now I could
hear tbeir panting .breath, and at
last I felt tbeir muzzle touching me,
when—
"Tou must have felt glad, uncle,"
interrupted the excited listener.
"Glad! Why should I have felt
glad?"
"Because you found they had
their muzzles on," exclaimed the
youngster.
Success depends   upon
not wishbone
backbone
Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which, manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
Our
'Hobby
is
Good
Printing
npHE value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery aa
a means of getting and
holding desirable bus-
iness has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs  '
Business cards
Vi:ifing -sards
Sh'ring tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
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 Hotkl, Fikst Stkkkt
New Type
.  Latest Style
Faces
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and        /
Lake Street li
TELEPHONE
R101
E. F. LAWS
REAL ESTATE
&
.INSURANCE
:UFHCB W1N.NIPKU AVBNUB
JorrosiTB oaowBBB bxchanub
PHONE 164
PACIFIC SIIBBT Ml!TAL WORKS. LTD..
VANCOVVBB
MBTAI.
IRRIGATION
PIPE** and      FLUMES
b. p. laws:
SOU DISTBICT AQINT
PICTURES
The Sun
Job Department
Minimum prloe of first cIilm land
reduce.' to IS An acre: second-class to
$1.60 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to rar-
rayed land* only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
and vrhloli is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
out parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residence, but each making
i><..-osnary improvementa on respective
claims. mg
Pre-emptors must occupy claims for
***** rear* and make Improvements to
value at $10 per acre, including clearing and cultivation of at least ( acrea,
hefiire receiving Crown Grant
iV here pre-emptor ln occupation not
less than I years, and has made pro-
poraenate Improvements, he may, because at Ill-health, or other cause, be
granted Intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer hie olaim.
Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
*r*S* per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make Improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
leas than 5 years, and improvements
of $1«.00 per acre. Including I acres
cleared and cultivated, and realdence
of at least 2 years ore required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, lf he
requires land In conjunction with his
rarm, without actual occupation, provided statutory Improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
(runted land, ta*
Unrurvoyed ureas, not exceeding 10
•eras rna> be leased as homesltes;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.
****** graaing and Industrial purposes
areas exceeding MO acres may bo
leased by ona person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites oo
limber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible
by existing roads may ba purchased
conditional upon oonstnetton of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchaae
PRK-iMP-roNr   nun   grants
ACT.
• ****l}\ ***** ***** Aatta enlarged ts
time within which thahstoVor devisee!
of a deceased pre-enutor may apply
for title under ttlTETla attended
from for one year fram tks death of
euch person, as formerly, until one
***? "in**. thiL_^elualoa ot the present
war. This primage to also made re-
troactlva.
Ne fees relating to tre-emptJoos are
due or payable V soldiers oat n!
amptlons reoorded after Jane M. fill
Tii*I2f S" ty******* tar tin ySm.
Provision for return ef moneys ac-
;■*■"««., **** aaa bean paid since August
4, 1»M. on account ot payments lies
or taxes on soMiers' _-r£Xm>tlo____.
interest on agreements to purchase
J« orolty lou held by members of
Allied Purees or dependents, acquired
direct or Indirect. remltteTfrod. enlistment to March JI. 1M0.
SOB-PURCHASERS   OP  CROWN
LANDS.
Provision made for Issuance of
Crown pants ts sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete
purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase. Interest snd taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase prloe due and taxes Say
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications must be
made by May 1, 1»M. ""*  **
GRAZING.
urazing Act, lilt, for systematic
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
adiniiiininition under Commlssloner
Annual graslng permits limed based
on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations far range management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, campers sr trarelten, up
>o ten \__f.-id.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. g. McCutcheon
SWIMUM-a AViKOI
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. Ail work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
Nov Tolophono Office

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