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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Aug 17, 1923

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the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern' British Columbia. Mining
mil lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
f/b   'leigk*xati*taU*^h
■••>    £
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THF SrilNfis tlie favorite nev,a'
"■ s-ssj ItJUL*, paper 0f 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 entertainijjj-.
It is always independent but never
"Tell nu wh.t you Know ia true:
Tctugaeuu well M too i
$1.00 PER YEAR
Ill-Health Compels Him
to Sever His Connection
With Associated Growers of British Columbia
Vernon, Aug 13 — Il is witb deep
regret tbat we announce lhe resignation, in consequence of illness, of A.
M. Pratt as general manager of the
Associated Growers of British Columbia, Limited.
Although Mr. Pratt has been iu
fai ing health for some weeks past,
he courageously endeavoied to con*
tinue the heavy work and responsibilities of his position, although advised of the danger to himself such
a course would ental.
On Saturday, the 11th inst , his
medical adviser, Dr. Baldwin of
Vernon, in a letter to tbe executive
advised tbem that, as Mr Pratt's
medi al consultant, in his opinion
an attempt to continue in hia press*
ent occupation would lead to a total
incapacity; and in fact the stage of
complete collapse has been reached.
The services rendered by Mr.
Pratt have been particularly valuable, especially in the direction of coordinating tbe work of the Central,
or sales staff of the association; in
fact, this part of tbe organization
hae been so well planned and advanced tbat even tbe loss of Mr.
Pratt at this critical time in tbe
se son's operations will not, we are
convinced, se.iously interfere with
the successful continuance of our
It has been decided for tbe present to appoint Basil Sleuart, now
second vices-president of the association, as managing director. Mr.
Steuort's experience as a grower and
a shipper.and his known aud proved
ability) and also the fact that be has
been closely associated with Mr.
Pratt from the time tbe latter - arrived in Vernon, enables us tp make
this announcement with tbe utmost
degree of confidence and satisfaction.
The success of the association
must ultimately depend on a continuance of the loyal support of
every individual grower. This, we
are convinced, will be given and,
therefore, success is assured.—A, T:
Howe, President Associated Growers
oj British Columbia, Limited.
Veruon, August 11 —To the Executive of tbe Associated Growers
of British Columbia, Limited:
For tbe last few weeka it bas been
bard to feel growing upon me nn increasing difficulty in applying myself efficiently to tbe job. It wbb
Bomet'-ing I felt unwilling to admit
to myself, aud must less to others,
I kept pulling myself together, believing tbat tomorrow I would feel
more normal, but nature had to
finally be considered, and as you
know tbe doctor says I am so near a
complete nervous collapse my only
course is to resign.
I bave told you verbally of tbis,
and you know tbe regret aod men»
tal anguish that this means, and yet
some way witb tbe acceptance of
my resignation, an I your sympathetic uuderstaudiug of it all, I feel
more at ease. It is sorely dNapn
pointing—tbe outcome—but it is
settled and the suspense at least is
over aod I know I have done all I
To you men, the members of the
executive, I want to pay this my last
sincere respect.    No live men  could
ever work with greater earnestness, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
with more frankness, and meet  all you will be happy in tbe  thought
the trying problems of our adjustment period with any greater free
dom from jealousy or friction and
with aj liner spirit of friendliness
and true partnership in a commin
cause than you men and myself bave
shown. In leaving you I feel I nm
leaving real men and friends, and as
a personal friend it hurts to feel 1
can not continue to carry my full
share of tbe load with you. I want
you men to know, and I sbould like
to have our growers know, that I
have received more credit than I
should and less than your part. So
much was expected of me, as an in
dividual, tbat possibly it weighed
too heavily upou me.
Regardless of the fact that tbe
heavy end of our season is just before us, the suspense necessary in
completing all our plans, and in
getting the entire sales machinery in
Canada, tbe United States and over.,
seas is over and accomplished, and
I believe our judgment will prove
right. You and the staff fully sense
all that can be learned in applying
the principles of coop-ration I bave
never seen a body of men willing to
work so hard, and who feel so deeply
your duties to tba growers (who
trusl you) as you men and tbose on
tbe staff. It ia time tbat all our
grower members to a man realize
this; it is time for a searching of
hearts on tbe part of/every grower
whether be really has the loyalty,
the manhood and courage to meet
the hard problems before us all as
tbey have been met by tboso work
ing and fighting with these problems
in Central.
Our local managers and officers,
aod directors of our locals, must
continue to square tbeir shoulders
with you and share the problems in
tbe true spirit of cooperation, and
carry that conviction by their own
actious hack to tbe growers wbo are
members of these locals.
Tbis organization ie right; il ie
absolutely necessary to lhe province
and the last condition will be worse
than the first unless the growers
fully recognize that the true spirit
of cooperation calls for and hae a
right to command stalwart support;
a viewing of things in a big way instead of a small way; a kindly big
hearted attitude; a keen readiness
to give the movement tbe benefit of
tbe doubt; and a determed united
stand that it shall succeed.
Tbe limitations of the prairie markets with tbe waeat farmers going
through their present suspense
period must be recognized, but when
wheat begins to move and lhe small
country points resume even in a
small way normal purchasing capacity, we will find less restrictions,
and you men, tbe staff, and our
representatives will most effectively
use all lhe resources of the prairie
markets as things pick up. Our
growers have a right to expect the
utmost effort, aud tbey bave and
will get it. They must also realize if
things are disappointing tbat lhe
utmost has been done.
It is a burning shame that there
are enough outside tbe ranks of this
organization to drag things down to
a consignment basis—the pecnliar
competitive situation of the prairie
markets being able to assume only
a portion of the crop and tbe un
fairness to ourselves that can result
in an organization like ours trying
to maintain a market, sbould be
recognized by our growers and the
public at large.
Tne province of British Columbia
sbould be back of tbe association as
a province, and 1 believe lhe public
mind will eventually insist upon
tbts fact being a complished. You
can aud will succeed, and with a
known sense of appreciation, and a
righteous shame of uncallednfor
criticism, your burdens should be
less   and   your   hearts lighter, and
Legislative employees, 37 and 29;
land registry, 147 and 115; court
registry, 52 and 45; police and
game, 253 aod 183; printing office,
75 and 65; museum,8and 5; library,
i5 and 11; legislative buildings and
grounds, 61 and 41.
The opposition leader has bad
nothing lo say since the above statement appeared.   ,
The Undertaker's Lament
Listening Fritz—"Funny thing!   It sounds like shooting, but sti'l
they don't send forthe undertaker!"—From the Evening News, London.
that "you played the game" well
and to a finish. I only wish I oould
play it through with you too, but
my heart is with you, tbe staff, our
loyal growers, and also tbose who I
still believe wi .. soon have the understanding h ... rt.—A. M. Pratt,
General Manage.
A   Handy   Man   to Have
Theodore N. Vail was a versatile
man. He had been telegraph opsra
tor, baseball player, farmer and mail
clerk. He could cook too. Once
when driving witb Mrs. Vail, says
bis biographer, Albert BigelowPaine,
be stopped at a farmbouae and
asked tbe farmer's wife to give tbem
some dinner. She set out a pie and
some cheese; tbey were all she had
ready, she said, but he might look
Thereupon Mr. Vail went out
into the barnyard, chased and
caught a chicken, found some tomatoes and other vegetables in the gars
den and prepared be chicken in
elaborate style with gravy and fixings; he attended to everything
without assistance. It was a fine
meal, and when they were ready to
go he paid the farmer's wife liber-
ally for it.
"Well," said the woman, "I
should think your wife would always be afraid of losing youl"
"Why so?"
"Because you're such a good man
round tbe house."
According to FiguresCom
piled by Proviacial Secretary, the Cost of the
Civil Service Is Lower
Today Than It Was Under For mer Govern men t
He Needed" Another Year
"Position wanted" ran an
advertisement in a Shanghai
newspaper. "A young Chinese with fonr years' experience in English seeks place
as a junior clerk. Salary no
objection/' As a matter of
fact, it usually isn't.
Strange Effects of Fire on
Many remarkable statements find their iuto our daily
newspapers. On$ oi the most
astonishing was made a few
weeks ago by a paper published in the middle west. A
bad fire had swept the city,
and among the buildings that
had burned was a large ice
house. The account in the!
newspaper read:
"Miller's ice house also
caught fire, and though a determined effort was made to
save the building from the
flames, it burned to the
ground. With it twenty thousand tons of ice were reduced
to ashes."
Special Correspondence of The Sun,
Victoria, August 15.—A striking
statement issued by Hon. J. D. Mac-
Lean, provincial secretary and acting premier, has effectively laid to
rest charges made by W.J. Bowser,
K.C, leader of tbe opposition in the
legislature, with regard to extrava -
s;ances of the Oliver government.
Mr. Bowser and some of his followers have repeatedly stated that the
government was overpaying the civil
service and permitting its employees
to spend too mucb money traveling.
Hon. Dr. MacLean shows that
during the last year of tbe McBride
Bowser government 11,555,000 was
paid out in salaries. Otber salaries
whicb sbould bave baen included in
tbe oivil service, and wbich are now
so included, amounted to $620,000,
or $2,175,000 in all. Tbe minister
claims that tbe increased cost of
living Iibh occasioned the paying of
another $870,000, while now departments, to administer the mothers'
pensions act and similar legislation,
cost $156,000. So that to carry on
the work of tbe couutry the Conservatives would have had to pay
out $3,201,000, or $401,000 more
tban the $2,800,000 wbicb tbe
present government paid during the
fiscal year 1920-21.
The acting premier also shows
that the Conservative government in
1912-13 spent for traveling expenses
$563,000, aB compared witb tbe
$428,000 spent by tbe Oliver gov.
ernmen last year. The old government spent $47,000 a month in tbis
way, while the present government
spent $35,000 per month.
The statement also shows tbe
number of persons employed by the
Conservative administration in various ways during tbeir last year of
office, aud also the number in tbe
employ of tbe present government.
In eacb instance a reduction it
shown, the following table giving
first the employees of the old gov*
ernment, and secondly the number
of persons at present employed:
Attorney-General Manson is in
terested in tbe settlement of an Ice
landic colony in the Kispiox dis'
trict of Omineca, Representations
have been made to tbe land settlement board and a re-survey of the
agricultural lands in the district will
be made. He is also boosting the
settlement of lands in the Ootsa and
Francois lakes districts.
Purchase of Granby Property Ratified; MillCreck
Water Project to Be Installed at Once
Determined to cut tbe ravages of
tuberculosis to a minimnm, tbe
government bas appointed Dr. A. S.
Lamb traveling health officer forthe
province. His time will be devoted
almost entirely to educational work
on the prevention and treatment of
tuberculosis. Dr. Lamb will travel
aii over British Columbia, visiting
tbe smaller centers first in this regard and his services will be available to any physician as a consultant.
For the first time siuce it was constructed, the North Vancouver section of the Pacific Oreat Eastern
railway returned a profit for a
|.montb's operation. In June $709
was chalked up on the credit side
of the ledger and io addition the
Squamish division increased ite
revenue by $10,00O.
Wonderful Value for $2.00
It is a source of constant wonde r
to publishers the world over bow
The Family Herald snd Weekly Star
of Montreal can be printed and
mailod to any part in Canada at the
small subscription price of two dollars a year.
Some otber papers may quote a
lower subscription price but they do
not contain one-fifth, nor in many
cases not even one-tenth ofthe reading matter published each week by
rhe Family Herald and Weekly Star
People everywhere are now selecting their rending material witb
greater discrimination tban in the
past. Instead of being loaded with a
lot of second rate papers and magazines, they are {now saying money
by discarding the chaff and sub"
scribing to tbe Family Herald and
Weekly Star of Montreal—the one
big, all round journal that provides
in its seventy-two pages every week
an ample volume and variety of
reading to satisfy every member of
tbe family.
In addition to being the best Informed, most practical and helpful
paper for farmers, the Family Herald and Weekly provides the best of
serial and shert stores, complete departments for women and young
folks, powerful editoriels on tbe
most importaut topics of tbe day, a
complete weekly digest of the world
news, in fact a veritable library of
information, entertainment and inspiration On account of its clean,
wholesome and helpful character,
irs phenomenal value and powerful
influence for good, it is not too
mucb to say that the Family Herald
and Weekly Star of Montreal sbould
be io every Canadian home.
Although warnings against thc
forest fire menace have been sent out
repeatediy, Hon. T. D. Pattullo,
minister of lands, has another appeal
tn make to the citizens of British
Columbia. The hazardous season lias
arrived and care during thu next two
months will moan a saving of millions
of dollars.
Mayor Hull and all the aldermen
witb tbe exception  of   Aid.   Manly
were present at the r»gular  meeting
of the city council on Monday even
An offer of $95 was received for
the 12 inch gauge valve the city lias
in stock. The offer was not accepted.
Notice was received of the conven
Hon of the Union of British Col«
lumbia Municipalities, wbich is to
be held in Prince Rupert on the
22nd inst, but owing to the distance
and tbe time necessary to reach the
convention jity the council decided
not to send a delegate this yt- <r. The
council, however, went on record as
favoring sending the city clerk as a
delegate to tbese conventions in future.
A letter from the public library
commission requested that the
hooks loaned the city be returned »s
soon ae possible. The request will
bb complied witb.
A full aod lengthy report of Ihe
fire chiefs'convention in Vancouver
was submitted by Chief Savage.
The council ratified the purchase
of the Granby property nnd the Mill
creek water right at 85900—81000
cash deposited and $4000 on signing
of deeds or not later than December
31, at 6 pel cent iuterest. Tbe council also ratified the sale of steel
structure for $1550 cash.
The city treasurer was instructed
to transfer to tbe savings account
the amount of $8000.
In the absence of Aid. Manly,
Aid. McDonald was appointed acting chairman of the water and light
Chairman Liddicoat was authorized to have a road cleared from tbe
Tourist park to the City park.
A preliminary report of the re*
ceipts and disbursements up to
July 31, and the estimated receipts
and disbursements for tbe balance
of tbe year, was submitted for tho
consideration of the council.
Tbe city clerk was instructed to
proceed with the application for a
water right on Sand creek.
The council decided to call for
tenders for the construction of a
Hume to convey the water from
Mill creek to thc city reservoir.
The usual amount of monthly accounts were ordered to be paid.
At a special meeting uf the cou n-
cil on Wednesday evening, the 15th
inst., a bylaw was introduced au»
thorizing the purchase of the Mill
creek water right and land and the
construction of the necessary flume
to carry the water to the cily reserss
voir, the coBt to be provided for out
of current revenue
His Punishment
An old farmer who hail been to
market and had got good prices for
his cattle, bought soveral yards of
cloth,intending to have his wife make
him a suit of clothes. Unfortunately,
he lost his puachase on his way home.
His wife, much annoyed at his expensive carelessness, told the story to
the vicar.
A week or so later the vicar met
the good man and hailed him: "By
the way, Mr. Greeu, have you heard
anything about your cloth?''
"Morning, noon and night   I   bear
ahout it^ tho fanner ropliod disoon
Ufa (Srattb Jfarka £utt
AN inO-fmUjErlT  H £ «V 3 PttP.t
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" *-****•*-**—-cations to
.-The Grand Forki Sun
Phonb 101R Grand Forks, B. C^
Notes. Notions and Notables
The third party in this province is sending
out Searchlights. The trouble with searchlights is, that the party behind them is usually
enveloped in darkness.
.Recent experiments show that the amount
of light that a plant has affects its growth
fully as much asclimate. The iris.forexample,
which ordinarily blooms in May or June, would
not bloom under hothouse conditions in winter until its period of daily light was artificially laugthened by six hours.    The October
chrysanthemum was made to bloom   in  midsummer by shortening ^he daily light period;
lettuce by the same means was held io the
rosette stage for a long time; and the radish,
with only seven hours of daglight, grew for
more than a year before it finally shot up its
flower stem and died.
•'Handle with care" seems to mean Utile to
the ordinary freight handler. Perhaps he does
not read. A precautionary measure that some
companies are now using is stenciling on the
outside of the case a picture of what tho
paekage contains. The picture of an electric -
light bulb, it seems, is more efficacious thau
admonitions. An X-ray of what some of the
cases contain at the end of the journey might
be useful too.
Two American concerns competed for the
same business in a certain European port.
The customer, who was unfamiliar with Ameri-
<'in grading rules for the goods in question,
r ceived from one exporter a flat price that
c ivered all three grades included in his order.
Tlie other exporter, being fully familiar with
tlis requirements of the foreign market,quoted
tii fee different prices for the three different
qualities that made up the order. He got the
business. On investigation it was found that
tlio firm that received the order had in reality
quoted a higher price than the other firm, but
th it it had pleased the foreign customer by
grading the merchandise as that particular
foreign market required. An amusing phase
of the transaction is that the successful bidder
bought his goods from his unsuccessful competitor.
Warren G. Harding's sudden death.brought
on by strenuous efforts on behalf of the world
court and human brotherhood, will always be
linked in history with the tagedy of Woodrow
Wilson and the tragedy of the millions in Eu
rope who since the war have suffered death
and misery through the failure of the United
States to grasp Wilson's great ideal of a united
On March 4, 1921, Woodrow Wilson rode
beside Warren Harding to Harding's inauguration, broken in health and spirit in the knowledge that the man who rode beside him and
his associates had rejected the plan which in
Wilsoi.'s mind was to weld the world into a
peaceful brotherhood.
On August 8, 1923, Woodrow Wilson again
rode abroad. But this time he rode behind the
body of the man who in a little more than two
years had been converted to the cause for
which Wilson gave his health and himself had
given his life.
The mistake the United States made in rejecting the Wilson peace plan has been a mistake that kills. Two presidehts, two men who
towered head and shoulders over humanity,
and millions of hungry souls in Europe have
been sacrificed to that mistake. The toll has
been over-heavy.
Only the man Wilson, white, gaunt and
silent in his lonely home on S street, can tell
us just how ^leavy that toll has been.
Woodrow Wilson has seen it all. His was
the hand that fired the world to a new hops
of peace.
If the age of Caesar was the age of conquest, Louis of courtly splendor, Victoria of
homely virtue, Roosevelt of the robust ego,
then surely was the Wilson age that of noble
dreams, of the unlocking of men's hearts with
the key of high thoughts, whereby the world
wept, repented, promised.
Woodrow Wilson saw that age come and go.
He saw men's tears of repentance dry up again
in fhe biting wind of selfishness.
He saw, too, another man rise up, a man
who, like Saul of Tarsus, had seen his vision
by the roadside and who had thrown his
weight on the side of humanity. And he saw
that man go to his tomb.
And is it not possible that that white, old
figure in his Washington retreat can see even
more and rejoice at it? Is it not possible that
he sees in the sacrifice a promise that once
more his people will catch a fleeting glimpse
of the high visions they saw iu his day and
lost again? And that they may be moved by
that glimpse to a new plan of world unity that
the sacrifice will not be in vain?—Vancouver Sun.
E. G. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Pennsylvania has passed an anti-lynching
lav that provides for a fine of $10,000 to be
levied against any county where a lynching
lakes place. Participation in a lynching may
lie construed as murder, and the attempt to
r'jcuo a prisoner from and officer is punish-
ailo with a inininium tine of $10,000 and im
prisonment for not more than ten years.
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Comp-iny. Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Agenta at Neltvan, Calarary, Winnipeg anil
other Pralrlo poluta. Vancouver Agent*:
Kitabllahed in 1910, we are in a pmillon to
lurnlih reliable information concerning thin
Write lor free literature
The Big Bend harvest will begin next week.
Men will rush to the harvest fields from all
quarters of the country as they do to war.
The farmers will jubilate over the exuberancy
of nature's prodigality. The rewards of industry wUl be as profuse as was the valley of the
Nile when her corn bins were the granary of
imperial Rome. All but in one respect. The
Egyptian farmer of old got rich selling corn
to Rome; but that was before produce gamblers and commercial combines became factors in civilized society.—Keller Eagle.
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Wood and
for Sale
Office  at
R. t.  Petrie'i
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
|Beal Estate und Insurance
A professional baseball player and manager
of baseball teams hav in a few words pointed
out a fundamental distinction between tbe
educated and the uneducated mind. "The college boy," he says, "or anyone with even u
partly trained mind, tries to find out his faults
and correct them. The unschooled fellow
usually tries to hide his." It is clear enongh
which of the two will go faster and farther.
If you wish to know a man's real character,
watch not what he says but what he does.
Excellent facilities for lelling your (arm*
We hare agents at all Gout and Prnlrle
itelinble Information regarding tills 'tlatrot
otaeerfiilljr furnished. We solloit your inquiries.
Wholesale and Retail
Dssaler in
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Keeping timber for B.C. Industries?
Keeping alive a prosperous payroll?
||Keeping fur and feather in B.C.?
Keeping timber for manufacture?
Keeping a green forest for posterity?
Prevent Forest Fires
City   Real Estate
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices t--From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
We stock  a complete lino  of Rakes, Hoes, Shovels
and all tools necessary for the Spring work.
Ferry's Package Seeds.
Get a Planet Jr. Seeder and Cultivator for the
farm this spring.   They are g.eat labor savers.
Bapco Paints and Varnishes.   Try our Auto Paint
and Varnish and make the old c*r loik like new.
Massey-Uarris Implements.   Lit at quote you   on
your needs.
Complete Home Furnishers
o4ncient History
A London inventor has contrived an arM
ficial throat for organ pipes that so regulates
the currents of air as to make sounds that
resemble the vowel sounds of human speech.
To reproduce the human voice on the pipe
organ has long 1-ean a dream of musicians;
the new invention is said almost to realize it.
The new Biiiisii premier, Stanley Baldwin,
is a first cousin of Rudyard Kipling's. Mr.
Kipling's mother was a sister of Mr. Baldwin's mother.
Item, Taken Prom The Orand Porks Sun for the Corresponding
"Weak Twenty Yean Ago
Monday was payday at the Qranby smelter, when $23,-
000 were distributed among the employees.
H. 3. Cayley, Hugh Cannon, Leo Neff and G. Traun
weiset started ior Franklin camp Sunday morning. It is
stated that olio mining portion of the party wont up to
do assesement work. The politicians will probably do
"assessment" work, too.
A prominent businessman made the prediction yester
day that when the six furnaces are in  operation  at   the
Gr-anby smelter this fall there wouldn't bea vacant house
in the city.
James Hardy left yesterday on a protracted vacation
trip to his old home in Ontario.
J. R. Wright left this afternoon for Strathcona, Alta,,
where he will establish himself in the jewelry business.
Principal May states that the prospects for the establishment of a high school in this city are very bright.
Aid. M. S Martin and Miss Fanny Teucate were
married in Spokane yesterday, and are expected to retu rn
home tbis evening.
Imperial Billiard Parlor |
Grand Forks, B. C.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon
W1NNMG a?M0*
Lhe worst wheel that
the most noise in the
If you  greatly  admire
quality you have at
a trace of it yourself.
of the
Closes September 1st, 1923
If you are contemplating taking new
servicce, or making any changes in or
additions to your pres-ent service, you
should send notification, in writing, not
later than the above date, in order that
you may take advantage of the new directory listings.
Tell The People
What   Yoa
to Sell
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
I calling on Mrs. Harris, a neve arrival in tbe village.
I "You geem to bave a 8ood many
children,  Mrs.   Harris,"   said   tbe
I visitor.
"Yes, mum," she replied     -'And
! what's more, all ;beir  names begin
with haitch. There's 'Ubert, my
oldest. Then comes 'Ilda, 'Arriet
and 'Oaace. Then there's 'Arold
and 'Arry and 'Ector and 'Onoria.
They're all haitches—all except the
baby, and we christened her Holive "
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contans directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
-    Earache
Pain, Pain
Bandy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin li the trade mark (registered in'Canada) ol Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acetlcacideeter of Sallcyllcactd. Wtnlle It ia well known that Aaplrln meant Bayer
manufacture, to assist the public against imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
WlU be stamped with their general trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
A Logical Mind
A gentleman wbo was a member
of one of the ari-tneratic London
clubs had bis umbrella taken from
the raok by some other member.
Naturally he wss offended, and
promptly affixed this notice to the.
olub bulletin board:
"The nobleman wbo took away
•n umbrella not bis own oo Februri
ary 20 will please have the goodness
to return it to the rack."
Tbe bouse committee did not iike
the form of the notice and had the
member before them.
"Why should you suppose a no*-
bleman took your umbrella?" tbey
asked bim.
'•Well," replied tbe aggrieved
member, "tbe constitution of the
club says that the members must be
noblemen or gentlemen, and he was
no gentleman who took my urn*
Holive the Exception
The London cockney, wbo mis
nounces his h's.is the .constant sport
of the paragrapber. Id Tit-Bits we
read of a district visitor who wa j,
Saturday Afternoon
AUGUST 18th, 1923
Harvey Hansen's   House
South of the Cemetery
Partial List of Goods to Be Sold:
Kitchen ltauge, nickel trimming.   Heater and stove pipe
Kitchen table, with bins and drawers.    Kitchen table, plain
White Sewing Machine, oak  tinish,  disappearing.    Dining
room  table,  oak,  extension,   five dining room chairs, up>
holstered.    Dining-room   Buffet,   oak,   with  mirror.   Two
rocking chairs.    Small centre table.  Flower table.   Living-
room couch. Bed room dresser. Bed-room cabinet. Washing
machine.    Two laundry tubs. Two laundry wringers. Copper
wash boiler.   Ice cream freezer   Two-horse potato planter.
5-H.P. gas engine, with friction  clutch pulley and saw rig
combined. One pair wagon shafts. Carpenter's tool box. 200
feet 2-inch canvas hose.    Large assortment of fruit jars,
crockery, cooking utensils, pictures, garden tools, etc., etc.
Terms Cash.
Palatial Canadian Pacific Liner To Go On Big Cruise
la th* unnstr left-anna earner Is xhonss the Canadian 1'n.lNi palatini
liner Baspres-i el* Canada, which will make the erulae of tbe wssrlsl tlslsi win-
is** usl Mri? amtttaa. Other acenrs depleted are some af the features thut
svtll Ae shewn the travellers as ihey mii!I tin- seven e*,*nn.
The Ipnlni ta tha aaajestj at the Pyramids of C'hlsen.
Than comes Mount Kujlruniu, sacred inountnlis of Japan.
HfsM-tUn*- nnder the spreading branch of the trae In n Geisha stlrl, and
an her left la n wlllew tea houae near Shanarhal.
.lunkH and NisnipusiN nre shown aa the Canton *,****, while palasa ths-
tin* const of Ceylon Into shadow.
Immedlntel}' over tlie Cjtnndlaii Pacific locOsTaallre la shewn tha Du
bt.isiu of KnmitkiiMi, better known here as Buddha,
The antes of lls'isiires, with eosintlras mlurets In the distance, wl
offer uKe-old lore for visiters, nnd the lower steTht-hand picture Is at Stat,
Curto. srlth the irri-ntrst casino In the world.
THE laTious erulae of th* Cana-
** t'.wci Pacific steamer Empress
of Canada, posted for this com-
Idc winter, in attracting much attention not only ln Canada bat tn the
United States and Me-doo. Tbe big
21,500 ton llndr is especially adapted
to world cruising and having won the
speed record of the Pacific, the company has chosen tbia boat to be the
flagship of cruisers for the winter
The circumnavigator* on the Empress of Canada will return laden
with the rich experience and mental
treasures gathered from vision of
eighteen different countries and contact with the costumes, crafts and
civilizations of fifty different races.
It will be a tour to port* of a thousand romances, unfolding the page-
nut of the world from the cultured
nest to the barbaric splendor of the
east. Shrine*, mosques, temples,
cathedrals, palace*, and the sacred
treasures of the fabled Orient will be
:■-v-aled to the gaze of the** fortun-
i"i  '."•'jgeurs
i .saving New Tork at a time when
•:„■-: inclement 'feather drives those
v. lio can afford to escape to more
equable climes, the Einpress of Canada is due to reach nine day* later
the  balmy lUw At
island of mountains thrown up aB
high as six thousand teet above the
sea by volcanic action from the still
unfathoined ocean bed.
Gibraltar, reached on the morning
of the twelfth day out, stands on
guard like a rock-mounted policeman
on an ocean trail. This famous fortress of the British Empire was originally named after a Moorish Invader of the eighth century, whose
castle still remains. Known to the
ancients as one of the pillars of Hercules, lt was formerly considered ar
the western extremity of the world.
Already from the Strait* of Gibraltar the ragged purple and green
and orange and blue of the Atlas
mountains has cast the spell of
Africa upon the voyager, and now at
early morning of the fourteenth day
the ship casts anchor in the harbor
of Algiers, facing the ivory terraces
and minarets o' f, still half-Arabian
Across the Mediterranean the ship
now turns to Monaco, the high-stepping principality on the south-eastern
coast of France, at which all the
Puritan world shakes its finger.
Within it* tiny area more fortunes
have been loot and won than lives
1-ltasslll-irT on th   Xv.'--
fields of Europe, i'he tables at the
Monti; Carlo casino are forbidden to
tlu* twenty thousand local Inhabitants
who, however, have the Bonsolation of
being exempt from taxes.
Naples is tbe next port of call, the
largest, busiest and most populous
port In Italy. Here opportunity is
given to see thc chief points of Interest iu the city and to visit Pompeii.
Port Said and then Cairo and while
the boat proceeds to Suez the passengers will be given four days in the
land of the Pharaohs
From thore, the visitors move on
down tho Red Sea, past Aden, another
British outpost and on across the
Indian ocean to one of the greatest
ports in the world, Bombay. A stay
of a week has been allowed for thi?
port, and many trips inland have
been arranged.
After leaving Bombay the passengers will Know where they are going
as several hundred miles out fiom
the -'-lores of Ceylon, the heavily
e.-.-i.'fd and spicy breezes indicate
ti:-. longitude aud latitude of the big
lli'.er. Three days nre booked for
this port.
The trip to Rnnisoi.n, tbe grei'tesl
irlce port in thc <vor'd, :ind also une
o* the ar-sat lumber districts oi the
south of Asia, ls also one of interest
i Singapore, the busy capital of th
j Malay states, Is the next port of cal
and Britishers on the trip will bi
shown the foundation of the nev
naval base wbioh I* to be built ther.
j soon. ****■
! Ov*n* BQI7AT0B.
Crossing the equator the Bmpres.
of Canada will then go to Batavia
the capital of the Dutch East Indies
With her nose turned north tbi
liner will steam for Manila, the cap!
tal of the Philippine Island*, and on*
of l he greatest educational centres ln
thi. world. Money bylaws for schools
arc always passed In thi* Insular settlement.
From Manila the travail.** will
be taken to Hong Kong, Canton,
M: cao and then to Shant ni, and
special arrangement* have been made
to see China a* China ia.
The next port of call will be ln
Ji pan, where all the leading ports
wili be visited and the Japanese
Government Is making preparations
tc demonstrate to the visitors that
Ji'.p.-in Is a friendly little nation.
Prom Japan the liner will go to
' Honolulu and on May 24 will tar-
Imlnate her cruise at Vancouver, the
'passengers going overland from here
Ito t'   '.r various ds-attnatton*
The shortest
thing in the
isn't a most]alto's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any otliar part of any insect
whatsoever-IT IS TUB VlEVIJRY OF
ISjIf you doubt this ask the first men
mon you meet the following questions:
St When did the R31 cross the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? On What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? What was
the name of the ship that blew up and
4 almost wiped out the city of Halifax?
What German submarine torpedoed
the Lusilania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of per-
sistenl advertising? When the details
of events of world wide importance are
so soon forgotten how do you expect
the public to remember you unless
YOU TELL'EM-and keep telling them?
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folks who you arc,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep them going.
Brown started out without a cent;
He's rich now and still rising;
Some say 'twas luck; some say 'twas
day morning that cost bim tbe loss
of pirt of tbrae fingers on his left
A. Bautugartner and W. J. Penrose left today for Oroville, where
tbey will visit witb Mr. Baumgart-
uer's son for a few days.
News of the Gity
R M. Close, B. L. Wood and Jan.
V. McCarthy, of Wallace, Idaho,
arrived in the city on Saturday and
remained at Hotel Province for a
few days. They came heie for tbe
purpose of buying steel at the Granby smelter to be used in a mill now
beingconstructfid at  Burke, Idaho.
John Simpson, the well known
educarionist and former resident of
this eity, nov un 1 sipil of th? hi>;h
school at Vienna, O.it, arrived in
Qrand Forks lint Friday over tbe
CNR. and by way of Prince Rupert to spend bin vacation with relax
tives bere.
The sehool board has engaged
Miss Mae Holly an' of Midway, as
vice-principal of the publio sohool,
Mr. Ashworth having resigned from
tbat position. The board bas also
engaged Mrs. S. E. Carsley as high
school teacher.
Tbe school board is looking into
the feasibility of securing laiger
quarters fur the high school for the
next term.
Mr. Barnes of Vernon, formerly
oue of tbe leading lights is tbe
Okanagan United Growers, was a
visitor in Jbe city tbis week.
John Poboda, an employe at the
Norris Box & Lumber company's
mill, met witb  an  accident  yester-
The uew Continental remedy called
la a simple harmless liome-treatmetit whieh
absolutely ruies deafness, uuiHesin the head,
for this new Ointment, instantly operates
upon the tiffectcil pints with complete and
permanent success. sCt'ltHS OF WONDERFUL CUBES RKPOKKI).
Mrs. K. Wilkinson, of Slail Itoad, Stroud,
•■vrltes: — "Please could trouble you to send
nie another box of the Ointment. It Is not for
■iiyse.f, but for a friend uf mine who Is us bad
■n 1 wns,aud cannot get nny rest for tho noises
i i the Head. 1 feel a new woinun, mid can go
t s bed nmv and tret a trno-1 night's rest, which
I had nol been able to do lur many months,
I', is a wonderful remedy and I am most deli rhted to recommend it."   :   .   .
Harvey Hansen will bold an auction sale of houdehold furniture on
.Saturday afternoon, August 16, at
bis house, south of the cemetery.
Ph. J. Baldeusperger writes
in the Bulletin of Beekeeping
ofthe Alpes-Maritimes:
While traveling through
Spain i happened to meet a
beekeeper who had a tew
colonies; I asked him where
he sold his honey. "Here are
my customers," said he, point
ing to a number of children,
resplendent with health.
"Why should I go to the
druggist to buy extracts of
plants, which are bitter, when
the same medicine is found in
the honey that my bees produce, in the sweetest shape.'
Leave your orders for
We will receive a large shipment within a week
or ten days
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Sealed and Marked tenders will be
received by the undersigned till Tuesday, August 21st, at 5 P.M., for the
building of the necessary flume from a
point pn Mill Creek some 200 feet
North from the present dam on Mill
Creek, to the City Reservoir, sucb
tender to be in lump sum and include
all mat rial, labor and costs incidental
thereto, such flume to be constructed
as pur specifications in City Office.
Lowest or any tender not necessarily
Cily Clerk.
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 coinl As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Kims.' Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality, Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people^to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8lBS^^i&^fc:
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
.   Agent
Dominion Monumental Works
Asbratos Products Co. Roofing
BOX 332     6RAND FORKS,
9BALBD TKNDBR3 will be received by the
.Miuister of Lands, at Viotorla, nol later
than noon on the 2Kth day Seplernber, 1928,
for the purchase of Lloenoe X1601, to.out
.1.926,000 feut of Fir, Spruce, Tamarack and
Ce'lar: 827500 lineal feet of Cedur I'oles; 101.000
Ties; 1,400 cords of Curd wood; mid 1,500 eord h
of Fence Posts, on un area situated on 4th
July Creek, 5U miles west of Grand (forks.
Similkameen Distrlot. .
Two (2) years will be allowed for removal
of timher- „ , _ _
Further particular of the Chief Forester,
Vloto ia, B. Cm or Distrlot Forester, NeUon,
'PAKUNOri'K that Grand Forks Irrigation
■*■ DUtrlot. whose address is Urand Forks,
II.C, will apply (or two Lloenees (240acre foet
eaoh) to tske and une 480 acre fuet uf wat*«r
out of Kettle Klver. which Howh .south uud
drains into Columbia Hiver .about Mar din,
U.S.A., approximately Smiles So uth-etui of
Grand Forks, U.C.
(a)'..'40 acre feet will be pumped Irom the
stream at a point about t\ -J miles east of Grand
Forks, ti.C.. ou   southeast  uoruarol D.L. 153,
.VIrs. E,Crowe, of Wliitehorse Road, Croy-
• I ui, writes: "I am pleased to tell yon that
the small tin of  ointment you sent Lo me ut
\r tutnor, has proved a complete suooess, ruy
ll oaring is now quite normal, uud the liorri-
1,1) head noises have ceased. The action ol
tttlfl new remedy must he very remarkable,
lor I have been troubled with these oom*
p'ilnts for nearly ten years, and have bad
s > .nt* of the very best medloul advice togcthor
w th other expensive instruments all to no
.•iirpoae. I need hardly say how very grate-
f.il I am, for my life has undergone •*•• entire
0 iange." 	
Pry one box to-day.which oan be forwarded
in any address ou receipt of money order for
Address orders to:-—
10, South View, Watling St., Durtford,
Kent, England.
See our new Shop, just opening-.up,
in the
We Will Carry
a Full Line of
Long   distance   Receiving-
Sets—several makes.
Electrical Supplies
and will do
All kinds of Electrical Re
Parts to Build Your Own
pair Work.
House Wiring.
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—car-
bonHback and carbon
leaf stvles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department
and will be used for Irrigation purposes upou
the luud described a-, D.L. ltf. and N.B. oorner
of Lot 152.
(h) 20) ucre feet of water will be pumped
from tin1 stream at a point about I miles
southeast of Grand Korku, 11.r., uu northwest
oorner of D.L. 1170, and will be used Ior irrigation purposes upon tho laud described as that
part of D.L. 1475 uorth of Kettle River aud
southeast oorner of Lot 152.
These notices were posted on the ground on
tto 4th duy of July, ltL-;t Copies of
tnese notices and applloatlons pursuant
thereto and to tbe "Water Aat, U14," will
i»e tiled lu the offloe of the Water Recorder
at Grand Korku, ti. (J. Objections to the
applications may ho tiled with the said vVatei-
Reooruer or with the Comptroller of Wator
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,
within thirty days after Lhe tiist appearance
ol this notlee in a local newspaper. The
date of the first publication of this notice is
July 20th, 11)28.
By O. Pcuuoyer, A^ent.
Irrigation in Southern Alberta
Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't forget to look
at the new line of
'I hest are real bargains.
Phone SO
(I) IIunhuiiii Hum, liullt In lhe nnrllsT -Ih)m by the
. miiimIIuii l-ncll'lc Hnllwnt for Irrlirnllun pin-p-mo--.
(2) An irriKiiii'iii Hunt)'. (8) This former d»fin not
ili'lii'iiil on rains for his mol-itnr'*. (I) Public (.sriliui,
1,1'thbrlr.ici', Allii.
I HAD been tnld to expect ft Irani* formation; that a
new order nf things* was being born In Southern
Alberta; th:; 11 new system of farmini' wat taking tho
place of the id. I was told that the dnys of "scratching
In" and of ". oil mining" were wne days. Nsverthsless,
I waa not prepared for what I saw.
Fifteen v oars before, I had travelled through this
country and had seen only a few scattered farmsteads
set out on lhe "bald-headed" prairie, four square to all
the winds that blew. There were no trees, only a
stretching (xpanse of prairie that merged into white-
topped mountains on the west and meeting the sky on
the east In an unbroken horizon. A few homesteaders
were straffing in. Old cattlemen, trying to save their
ureat ran-*<\ were spreading stories that farming could
never be a sueecss tn Southern Alberta.
But the homesteaders came. Then later the big
farmers arrived with their tractors and ushered In the
era of thc thousand as-tre wheat ranch., A series of "wet
years" made Southern Alberta famous. Nowhere had
such craps ever previously been heard of. The Noble
Foundation, one ef the largest farming corporations ln
lhe world, brought tn a crop of wheat from one thonsand
acres that threshed 54,000 bushels! The country waa
thick with elevators. In 1915 and 1916, Southern Alberta reached the peak of prosperity. A series of unproductive -rears followed when rainfall was scant
Some farms were abandoned, but, mostly, men held on,
1 inyed up by the wonder harvests of other years.
The problem was purely one of moisture, aad the
OoeemiuimU of the -Dominion and the Provinoe set
about to study tt The sell was of the greateet fertility, the climate was right Something to supplement
the aataral rahifaU waa wanted.    The CaavadUa PaeUle
Railway and other corporations had already developed
tracts of land by irrigation. It wae no experiment, and
so a constructive policy of irrigation was commenced,
backed by both Governments.
It. is ln the train of Irrigation that the new order
of things ls coming in Southern Alberta. Today as you
drive over the prairie, through the Irrigated tracts of
Strathmore and Brooks, south through the Bow River
Project and on Into Taber and Lethbridge, the flatness
is broken on all sides by farmsteads that nestle among
trees—young trees growing taller and taller every year.
Hedges are growing where once waa barbed wire.
Shrubbery is luxuriant. In the background are fields of
Alfalfa, Indian Corn and Wheat Dairy cows are seen
on green pastures. The farms are small, but they are
real farms, and the homes are smiling homes of contented people. There ls no "scratohlng in" or "soil
mining." These are permanent homes on the threshold
of a future bright with promise.
In the City of Lethbridge, around whieh most of the
new Irrigation development ls procsesjding, aie Hound
tree-lined streets, beautiful homes set ln hedge enchased
lawns, and one of the finest little parks that Canasta
can boast. The city has been thoughtfully planned ud
symbolises in Its setting the spirit ef a people pledged
to permaneney.
For those who knew Southern Alberta tat its tofaney,
there Is a pleasant surprise waiting. Wherever Irriga-
tloa haa aMMhem, it ta truly a i
Notice of Intention to   Apply  to
Purchase Land
In Hhmlkuinecii   «Wud   District, Recording
DUtrlot, and  situate at the south  end   ol
Christina Luke, adjoining u small part ol
I |l.»t 498 (whioh part of lot is owned by Andrew Willey).
TAKE NOTICE that I, Andrew Willey, of
Bonnington Fulls II. C, occupation Kleo-
trloiau,   intends to apply for permission to
purchase  tlio  following    desorlbed    lauds:
Conunenoi nir ut u post plunted at the southeast
corner of my part of Lot 498; thence North to
oorner of Lot 498; tlieuce sonthea't.following
Can. I'uoillc Railway to a point  due  oust  of
point of ooinraencemoiit; tticuee due west to
point  of   commencement   and   containing
Twenty aores, more or less.
Dated June Uitls, 192.1.
It. G. Ritchie. Agent.
'rUUi value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding, invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
T.ake Street
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"
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel,, First Struct
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
11 Mliilinum prloe of llrst-class luud reduced
to $t> un acre; second-class to f-l.-itl uu ucre..
Preemption now confined to surveyed
lauds ouly.
Records wili be grauted covering only lund
suitable for agricultural purposes aud which
is non timber lund.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished, but
parties of uot more thau four may arrange
lor udjacoiil pre-cuiptioua with joiul residence, but eaoh making necessary improvements on respeotive claims.
l're-einptors must occupy claims for live
years aud snake improvements to value ol »lu
per aore, iuoludiug olearinK uud cultivation
of at least 0 acres, before receiving Crowu
Where pie-einptur 'lu ucoupatiou uot less
thau il years, uud has made proportionate
improvements, he may, because of ill-health,
or other cause, bc grauted intermediate cer-
(ideate of iinprovemeut uud transfer his
liucords without permuueut residence may
bc issued, provided applioant makes improvements to extent ui *juo per annum uud
reoords sume euoh your. Failure to muke improvements or rcootd suine will operate us
forfeiture, Title cuuuot be obtained iu less
than Ti yeuis, uud improvements ol fc'u.ou per
ucre, including 5 ucres cleared uud eultl vutod,
uud residence uf at least two years ure res
i're-omptor holding Crowu grunt may reoord another pre-emption, if he requires laud
iu conjunction with his farm withuut actual
occupation, provided statutory improvements
aud resldcuec inuintuiiied ou Crowu grauted
Uusurveyed areas, not exceeding HO aores,
may be leased as homesites; title to be ob •
tallied after fulfilling residential and iin -
preveiueut conditions.
Fur graaing uud ludustrial purposes areas
exceeding iuu aores may be issued by oue per •
sou or oompany.
Mill, factory or ihdustrlal sites ou timber
laud exoeediug 49 acres may be purohased:
conditions iuolude payinout of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows luaccesslble by existing roads may be purohased conditional upou
construction of a roud to them. Rebate of
one-half of oott ol road, uot exoeediug hall
of pu rohuse prloe is made.
Ihe scope of this Act is enlarged to Iuolude
all persons joiuiug or serving with His
Mslotty's Forces. The time within whioh the
heirs or devisees el a dcoeased pre emptor
may apply for title uuder this Act is extended
from oise year from the death of such
psrsou, as formerly, uutil oue Year alter tbe
conclusion of the present war. Thit privilege
ll also made retroactive.
No fees relating lu pre-emptions are due or
payable by soldiers ou pre-emptions recorded
after June US, 1918. Taxes are remitted for
hve yeurs.
i'ruvlsiou lor rcturu of moneys accrued, due
aud been paid since August 4,11114, ou ao-
oouutof payments, fees or tuxes un soldiers'
pre euiptlous.
Iuterest on ugrceuouls to puroliswe town or
city lots held i.y members of Allied Forces,
or dependents, acquired direct or Indirect,
remluedif roui enlistment to Maroh il, IHO.
Provision made for Issuance of Grown
grants to sub-purchasers of Grown Lands,
who failed to oomplete purohase. Involving
forteiture,ou fulfillment of conditions of
purchase, interest and taxes. Where sub-
purchases do not olaim whole of orlgnal parcel, purchase prloe due and taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made by May 1,11120.
Gracing Act, 1919. for systematic development of livestock iudustry provides for graa-
inn districts and range administration under
Commissioner. Annual erasing permits
issued based on numbers ranged; priority for
establlelied owners, Stook-owuers may form
Associations for range management. Free,
or partially i'ree,permlts for settlers, campers
or travellers, up to ten head.
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
modem machinery. All work
C. A. Crawford
Ntu T-alephoiM Offim


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