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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 11, 1923

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Array GRAND FORKS y*
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 city.
&
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THP *CTTNJ is the favorite news
lllLi OUL1 paper 0f the citizen
of the district. It is read by mor
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It ia always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR—No  28
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   MAY 11, 1923
•Tell ma wh.t too KmwU J"**
I en guess et well ssrou.
$1.00 PER YEAR
FOREST FIRES
COST PEOPLE
L
Ninety-five Per Gent of
Last Year's Fires Were
Caused Through Carelessness and Only Five
Per Cent by Lightning
Special Gorrespotidence of The Sun.
Victoria, May 9.—Supporting hie
plea fur unrelenting activity on the
part of every citizen of British Columbia in the prevention and control
of forest fires, Hon. T. D. Pattullo,
minister of lands, states that last
year forest fireB cost tbe province
$23,000,000 of timber destroyed.
Of the total of 2,000,000,000 feet of
timber cut one-third, or approximately 700,000,000 feet, were destroyed by fire. The cost of fighting
fires for the year was $750,000.
Tbe minister also contends that
95 per cent of last year's fires were
caused through carelessness. Only
5 per cent of the fires were due to
lightning. Logging camps were responsible for 12 per cent and camp
ers for about 33 per cent. Mr. Pattullo remarked that those figures
should bring home to the people of
ths province a fuller realisation of
tbe great need for care and the
tremendons financial loss entailed
through forest fires.
Profits from tbe sale of livuor by
the government during the six
months ending March 31 amounted
to $1,250,195, announces Attorney*
General Manson. The figures include all sales in the government
liquer stoaes, including those of faraway places like Atlin, Pouce Coupe
and Telegraph Creek,, Five per cent
of ihiB amount will he placed in the
reserve fund, leaving'$1,187,785
to be divided. Fifteen per cent, or
$179,152, will be placed to the
credit of a special fund for hospitals
and charitable institutions. Another
35 per cent, or $415,698, goes direct
to the municipalities, of which two-
sevenths must be used for school
purposes
Tbe remaining balf of the liquor
profits, amounting to $59Z,843, will
be  credited   to   the    consolidated
revenue fund.   The position of tbe
municipalities is   better to the ex-
teut   that   out of   their   share   of
liquor   profits  for the six months
ending September 30, 1922,amounting to $511,537,  they were bound
under tbe statute to set   aside  one-)
half for aid to the hospitals, leaving
$255,758  for   general   purpose-*, as
against $455,000 this half year, under the legislation passed at the last
session of the legislature.
- Hon. E. D.   Burrow,  minister of
agriculture,  reports  that the   total
number of cattle io the   province at
December 31 last was 105,050, but
tfieie   were   not sufficient cows to
supply ull tbe milk used  in   British
Columbia. Every  encouragement is
being .given   the  industry   hy  the
minister   and   his   officials   and  a
marked increase io tbe  number of
cattle is looked for this year.
The provincial forest branch re
ports that the revenue from tbe sale
of timber, timber licenses, timber
leases and scale and royalty for
April amounted to $225,776, as
against $145,000 for the same month
last year- Hon. T. D. Pattullo reports the timber business in a flour
isbing condition and predicts a banner year for 1923.
Hon. Dr. Sutherland, minister of
public works, will leive Victoria in
two week for an inspection of the
highways of British Columbia, having in mind particularly the planning of $200*000 worth of settlers'
roads. Tbe minister favors the
plan of encouraging settlement
tbrough tha. provision of «dequate
transportation facilities and many
short roads to serve the newer dis*
tricts will be constructed.
Through the instrumentality of
Premier Oliver the custom of the
federal government to charge duty
on Canadian goodS'manufactured in
Canada, but shipped to other pointe
in the Dominion through foreign
territory, bas been discontinued.
Premier Mackenzie King has telegraphed Premier Oliver to this effect
recently.
GROWING PAINS
STANDING  OF PUPILS
The following is the standing of the
pupils of the Grand Forks Public
School for the months of March and
April, as determined by work done
and tests beld during those two
months:
principal's class .
Clarence Truax,  Jeannette Kidd,
William Foote, Frank  Gordon, Faye
Walker, Darwin   Ahern, Earl   Fitzpatrick, Winnie Savage, Edith Matthews, Paul Kingston, George   Tutt,
Marjorie Fisher, Jack Stafford, Harry
Cooper, Helen  Mills, Joan  Smythe,
Gearge   MacArthur,   James   Innes,
Ele-anor Bradley; Wesley Clark, Lydia
Colarch,    Oeorge   Hadden,   George
Mansoan, Marion McKie and Marguer
ite Stevenson equal,  Orville  Winter,
Louis  O'Keefe, Arthur Hesse,  Ellen
McPherson,   Pauline  Mohler,  Erma
Laing,   Annie Boweu, Harry Acres,
Alex Gumming, Henry Reid,  Rupert
Sullivan, Fred Galipeau.
DIVISION II.
Peter Padgett, Frank Price, John
Graham, Rosa Hansen, Marjorie
Cook, Francis Otterbine, Gordon
Clark, Genevieve Harkness, Phyllis
Smythe, Margaret Luscombe, Joe
Simmons, Albert Colarch, Harold
Warde, Grace Glaspell, Francis La
rama, Edgar Galipeau, Blanehe Mason, Aubrey Dinsmore, Edith Euerby,
Marion Kerby, Lawrence O'Connor,
Joe Lyden, Dorothy Heaven, George
Biddiecome, Dorothy Grey, Elvira
Hansen, Alice George, Arthur Bickerton,Alice Scott,Albert Haw.Pauline
Baker, Polly Svetlisheff.
DIVISION III.
Herbert Ommanney, Dorothy Kidd
Edmund Crosby, Bruce Brown, Irene
Jeffery, Walton Vant, Clarence Fowler, Ruth Pyrah, Willie Henniger,
Martha Otterbine, Mary Acres.Jessie
Allen, Parma Cooper, Alex McDougail
Edmund Euerby, Helen Nystrom,
Linden Benson, Ruby Savage, Ruth
Savage, John Sautano, Glen Murray,
Arihur Morrison, Donald McKinnon,
Ethel Mayo, Eugene Fitzpatrick,
,Daniel MacDougall, Edna Wiseman
Helen McKinnon, Lilia Frechette,
George Hadden, Antone DeWilde,
Pete Santano, Jessie Ross, Winnie
Smith.
pected to have an exciting
time catching a lion that they
supposed had escaped from
some passing circus.
Boy Scout News
First Grand Forks Troop
Boy Scouts
Duties-May 12th to 18th, Owl
patrol; next for duty, Lynx.
Parades—Friday, 18th, annual
inspection by district commissioner;
also investiture of Tenderfoots and
a lecture on fire brigade work by
Chief Savage; all at H.Q,, beginning
at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, May 20th,
patrol leaders meeting and court of
bonor.
Promotions—Bob Foote aod
Fred McKie are admitted as Tenderfoots, as from May 11.
Reminder — Patrol leaders
Bhould remember to have tbeir candidates for the monthly prize competition chosen by Friday, 18th
inst.
CANADA COPPER
PROPERTIES
These are the days when the amateur gardener suffers "growing pains.
— The Passing Show.
DIVISION iv.
Senior Fifth B—Berneta Ahern,
Mabel Hobbins. Vera Boots, Jean
Donaldson,Laird. McCallum,Qeorgina
Grey, Fred McKie, Elmer Scott, Ed
ward Cook and John Kingston equal,
Alice Deporter.Lillian Pell, Llewelyn
Price, James Hardy, Eileen Weber,
Peggie Mudie, Agues McKenzie, Wilhelmina DeWilde, Jim Miller, Jigi
Maurelli.
Junior Fifth A—Walter Ronald,
Louise McPherson, Eugene McDougail, Freda Lyden, Francis O'Keefe,
Dorothy Jones, Eric Clark aud Lillian
Dunn equal, Walter Manson, Gordon
Massia, Rupert Helm#r.
division v.
Junior Fifth A—Lily McDonald,
Thurlow Cummings, Betty McCalluin
Hazel Elliott, Albert Kinnie, Jean
Clark, Charlotte Acres, Fred Mason,
George Prust, Patsy Cook, Selma
Laing, Roy Walker, Leo Gowans,
Elizabeth Mooyboer, Norman Cooke,
Harry Nucich, Ruth Webster, Mike
Morblli, Charlie Robertson, Gladys
Pearson.
Junior Fifth B—Jean Love, May
Hobbins, Carl Hansen, Harold Helmer, Catherine Gowans, Colen Graham, Ernest Hutton, Marvin Bailey,
Raymond Dinsmore, Evelyn Innes,
Elvera Colarch,   Robert Foote,   Roy
Cooper, Katherine Henniger, Childo
Pisacreta, Harry Anderson, Everts
Biddiecome, Beverley Benson, Florence Bird, Ian Clark, Nellie Berry.
DIVISION VI.
Junior Fifth B—Fred Smith,Ralph
Smyth, Marie Kidd, Edward Wright,
Mary Kingston, Helen Morgan, Del*
bert Kirkpatrick, Louis Santano.
Senior Fourth—Harold Jackson,
Vilmer Holm, Clarence Hardy,Zelma
Larama, Edith Patterson, Mildred
Patterson, Elsie Egg, Jack Acres,
Rosamond Buchan, Ellen Hansen,
Gladys Smith, Euphy McCallum, Nathan Clark, Sereta Hutton, Helen
Beran, Lee Maurelli, Ernest Daniel-
sou, Elaine Burr, Earl Bickerton,
Mary Kuftinoff, Vina Boots, Marjorie
Taylor (absent).
DIVISION VII.
Senior Fourth—Lora Frechette,
Berniee Donaldson, Wilhelmina Weber, Violet McDougail, Effie Donaldson, Ernest Crosby, Madeline McDougail, Edna Wenzel, Elsie Scott,
Michaei McDonough, Bruce McDonald, Margaret Kingston, Billy Tutt,
Agnes Winter, Marjorie Otterbine,
Aleck Hobbins, Peter Vatkin.
Junior Fourth—Mel, in Glaspell,
Margaret McCallum, Ethel Massie,
George Kuzin, Evelyn Collins, Elsie
Ogloff, Chester Bonthron, Ruth
Boyce, Winnifred Truax, Charlie
Harkness, Charlie McLeod, Donald
Rosb, Peter Jmayofl, L uise Dompier
Clarence Henderson, Edmond Miller,
Ronald McKinnen.
DIVISION  VIII.
Senior Third—Lura Car-held, Winnifred Lightfoot,     Jessie   Sweezey,
Dorothy Liddicoat,  Mildred  Smith,
Florence McDougail, Harold   Bailey,
Marguerite McDonald, Garnett Boots
Alma Frechette,  Clara  Wright, Joe
Lyden,  Helen   Pell    Hazel  Mason,
Bessie Berry, John McDonald, Harry
Murray, Daisy Malm, Sheila Rylett,
Mazie Henderson, Richard Miehener,
Angelo Colarch, Mary Pisacreta, Evelyn Cooper, Ernest Fitzpatrick,Laura
Maurelli, Mildred   Anderson, Charlie
Egg, Ethel Graham,  Thomas Mudie
James Allan,Minnie McNiven,G orge
Bird, Goorge   Savage, Ered  Wenzel,
Annie Elosoff, Joe   Nucich, Eleanor
Lindley, Elise Prudhomme, John Mc
Leod.
DIVISION IX.
Adrenalin Will
Raise the Dead
G. L. "Pat" Fraser, Representing Bondholders,
Is the Successful Bidder
for Copper Mountain
Mine
DIVISION X.
Senior Second—Peter Reiben, Mary
Reiben, Harry Hanson, Edna Scott,
Bruce Harkness, Katherine Davis,
Florence Smith, Isabel Huffman, Ed
mund McDonough, Shepherd Boyce,
Chester Hutton, Norman MacDonald
Victor Rella, Ethel Boots, Biil Har
koff.
Junior Second—Dorothy Innes,
Florence MacDonald, Teresa Frankovich, Felice Schaff, Gordon Mudie,
Alberta Biddiecome, Ernest Angliss,
Dolores Kirkpatrick, Dorothy Donaldson, Nick Pisacreta, Elizabeth
Peterson. Lola Ogloff, Wiunifred
O'Keefe, Barbara Love, Wilma Davis
Alice Bird, Phyllis Simmons, Lena
Pisacreta, Wilbert Cooper, John
Elosoff, Elsie Kuftinoff.
DIVISION XI.
First Class—Jean McDonald, Mona
Rylett, Margaret Robinson, Grace
McDonald, Lola Hutton, Junie Dan
ielson, Willie Gowans, Jack McDon
aid, Alice, McDonough, Janet Mason
Alice Schaff, George Ronald, Mary
Colarch, Eunice Patterson, Bennie
Rella, Jimmie Graham, Veaonica
Kuva, Howard Bryant.
Receiving Class—Geraldine Gow
ans, Helen Harkoff Angus McKenzie
Ernest Heaven, Nellie Shkuratoff,
Alice Boots, Helmer Jackson, George
Robertson, Lindsay Clark, Fern Henniger, Kathleen McDougail, George
Ruzicka, Hoyd Bailey, Margaret
Baker, Florence Helme.i.
Vancouver, May 8.—G. L. "Pat"
Fraser nas tbe Buccensful bidder
for the Copper mountain properties
when tbey were auctioned yesterday by order of the supreme court.
His bid of $2,000,000 was accepted
by J. F. Mather, registrar of the"
court, upon payment of $10,000
cash.
Mr. Fraser, it was explained,
represented bondholders uf the Canada Copper Corporation, who fore*,
closed on the property to carry
through a sale to the Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting & Power
company,which recently announced
its intention of developing the
properties and resuming   operation.
E. C. Meyers appeared for the
Equitahle Trust company, trustee
for the bondholders.
Junior Third Reader—Alex Shkuratoff, Katie Dorner, Magaret Smith,
Walter Sher9tobetoff, May Jones,
Clarence McDougail, Tony Santano,
Roderick Kavanagh, Clayton Patterson, Peter DeWilde, James Robertson. Roy Clark, Robert Murray,
Bessie Henderson, Laura Sweezey,
Elsie Withers.Irene Bickerton,George
Steel.
Senior Second—Alex Woods, John
Baker, Windsor Miller, Jewell Baker,
Albert Enerby, Jean Murray, Bruce
Grey, Andy Pisacreta, Agnes Ahern,
Mary Dorner, Crawford McLennan,
losephine Ruzicka, Albert Deporter,
Mary McKinnon, Polly Vatkin.George
O'Keefe, Gordon Wilkios, Mowat
Gowans, John Berry, Jack Love,
Eyrtle Kidd, Grace Ma Leod.
A Trick of the Telegraph
An inspector of railway
property whose duties had
taken him to Bridgeport,
Connecticut, discovered that
the fonndation under the
freight house needed repairs
Without delay he filed this
dispatch to the New York
office:
"Foundation under freight
house at Bridgeport unsafe—
rush.men at once."
In sending the message the
operator on the New York
wire apparently did not space
the letters properly in the
word ''foundation" and also
pressed too long to form the
letter "t"; for this is the message received in New York:
"Found a lion under freight
house at Bridgeport—rush
men at once."    •
The inspector was astonished a few hours later to see
a special work train come into
the yard with a flat car containing a large animal cage
and also ten men   who   ex
Adrenalin will re-tore the dead
to life—with many reservations and
in a limited number of cases. It is
not a cure-all, nor an elixir of life,
nor a medicine for the blackbag of
the family doctor. It is, however,
a powerful heart stimulant that is
invaluable  in certain cases of col- Discovers Buried
Such is the opinion expressed by Gity o£ Unrecorded
Dr.  Lester R. Dragstedt, assistant Civilized   Ade
professor of physiology in the University of Chisago, who, with his o-
worker, Dr. Arno B Luckhardt, has
helped make adrenalin more tban a
medical novelty.
The usefulness of adrenalin lies
chiefly in its effect of constricting
the heart and blood vessels, tbus
causing a marked increase in blood
pressure, tbe doctor declared. It is
this virtue which has accomplished
marvellous recoveries in certain
cases and has brought persons seemingly dead to life by stimu ating the
heart into action.
But here enter the reservations.
Tbe heart must not have Btopped
more tban a few minutes, 10 to 15
minutes is the maximum before the
brain tissues become destroyed.
Tbe heart must not be diseased or
worn out. Other disease, sufficient
in itself to cause death, must not be
present. These conditions limit the
cases where adrenalin may be used
successfully.
"The   most   common   cases are
those of heart stoppage due to over
Mexico Ciiy, May 2.—James
Pbilomen, a captain in the aviation
forcet during the world war aod now
an engineer here, on his return to
the city last week reported the finding of an immense prehistoric city
in the state of Colima, at tbe foot of
tbe Colima volcano.
Wbile prospecting for cement he
found the remains of the city unfier
lava beds and the primitive civiliza-
lion was beneath the cement deposits beneath tbe lava.
The city possesses several pyramids, one of whicb is very large.
Tbe bases of the pyramids are below tbe gravel and cement deposits
under the lava, a distance of over
forty feet. Pbilomon believes that
the city is several thousand years
older than the flows of lava which
cover it.
Near the ruins, whicb cover several miles, are caves of vast extent,
on tbe walls of whicb are curious
ancient hieroglyphic writings with
masses   of   broken   pottery on the
anaesthetization or of shock duetojfloor8>  There are Bigns of habitation
wounds," says Dr. Dragstedt. "It
can not be over-emphasized tha
drenalin will produce results onlyt
in ti few special cases People hear
ing of a few cures ask why it was
not used in tbe case of so-and-so,
who died. They do not realize tbat
many complex conditions must be
fulfilled beioie its use can meet
with success."
Short Essay on Frogs
This literary gem, a "short essay
on frogs," by a young immigrant
from Norway,  is quoted  from the
"Bulletin" of the Chicago board o
education:
"What a wonderful bird tbe frog
arel Wben he stand be sit, almost.
Wben be hop he fly, almost. He
ain't got no sense, hardly. He ain't
got no tail hardly, either. When he
sit he sit on ' wbat he ain't g ot, al
most."
of long ages ago.
Mr. Pbilomon extracted from the
upper city large stone figures, presumably ancient goodz. These are
handsomely carved, showing that
tbey were made by a race well ad
vaoced in civilization, though not
even tradition remains of the founding aDd occupation of tbe city or
of the race wbich built it. The city
had streets paved with cement similar to what was found in its natural
state there today.
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
The funeral of the late John Ja-
| cobs last Sunday was very largely
attended.
Max.
Min.
May   4—Friday	
80
13
79
49
77
47
82
41
8—Tuesday    .
86
45
9—Wednesday
.. 68
50
10   Thursday...
63
41
Inches
Rainfall	
.11 THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Ufa (&tmb Jfnrka ^nn
AN IN->3PE*iDI*ir  1E-/l.A»tl
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHO PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANOE
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) SI.OO
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" ■*•*•—■ 'cations to
"*Thk Grand Forks Sun
Puonb 101R Grand Forks, B. C]
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
a ton instead of $1.60 a ton, as the mine
workers assert. Between those conflicting and
confusing statistics the public stands "perplexed. There are so many ways of keeping
books that the same facts can be made to
bear strangely different faces. All the public
is sure of is that coal costs a great deal more
than it used to. It lives in hope that the coal
commission now sitting will be able to find
out why it costs so much.and whether there is
any good reason why it should not reach the
bin by a less expensive route.
CONSERVE YOUR SIGHT
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
The first general manager of the newly organized Associated Growers cf British Columbia, Limited, in his inaugural address at
Vernon last week, spoke very sensibly We
were pleased to note that he claimed no magical powers by which he hopes to accomplish
miracles, nor did he anticipate altogether
smooth sailing ovflr an unruffled spa. It is
therefore reasonable to expect that sound
business principles will be employed in conducting the affairs of the association, and that
the officers will keep a vigilant lookout for
breakers ahead. This knowledge, together
with the announced intention of keeping the
members fully informed of events, should
satisfy the growers at present. Some of them,
however, are inclined to be alarmed at the
heavy overhead expense which is being piled
on the new orgai ization.
Some reforms made no noise at all until
they burst suddenly upon the world fully ac
complished.
It has recently been discovered that the
disease known as infective or hemorrhagic
jaundice is caused by a germ—the so called
leptospira—that can be transported and communicated to human beings by rats. The germ
is peculiar in its power to penetrate the skin
and enter the blood stream; most germs ean
enter only through an orifice in the body or a
break in the skin. Fortunately the disease,
though serious, is not common. There was a
notable epidemic of it in the trenches round
Ypres during the war, and cases are occasionally reported now both in France and in England.
An Indian woman in southern California
has reached the remarkable age of 147 years.
She never used a limousine in her shopping
tours.
The average farmer of Minnesota is reputed
tobemore prosperous and more contented than
his brethren are any where on this continent. If
this is true, The Sun thinks it has Discovered
the primary reason. From one of its exchanges from that state it learns that the
creamery in one county paid out .$14,182.(53
for cream during the month of March. The
highest amount paid to any oue man was
$470.74. When the ranchers of the Kettle
valley develops the dairying industry to the
same extent that it is developed in Minnesota,
they will enjoy the same amount of prosperity
as the farmers of that state. Aud the development of the industry here is gradually going
on. It required decades to perfect it to its
present stand«rd in Minnesota. Therefore we
should not be too impatient.
Any smart paragrapher can sharpen
teeth of an old saw.
the
This is the era of "big men," Even institu
tions of comparatively modest scope must
have "big men," with big salaries, at their
head. Measured by the salary whioh he drew,
the sales manager of the late O.U.G. was a big
man; yet if an ordinary mortal had not showed
any more shrewdness in managing his own
affairs than the sales manager did in handling
the product of tho fruit growers, he would
probably havo landed iu an asylum for lunatics. If a bank manager should landlethe
funds of his depositors in the manner the sales
manager handled the fruit crops of the past
two years he would bo lucky to keep out of
the penitentiary. There are real big men and
artificial big men. The real big man crcites
hisown job and salary; the artificial big nan
has the job and the salary thrust upon liim.
An ordinaty man with common horse sense is
better and safer for his employers thau an
artificial big man.
When a man is in earnest and knows  what
he is about, his work is half done.—Mirabeau.
Conservatism is but a stubborn des:re to
cling to the ideas that were radical twenty
years ago.
■THE STRAIN of modern civil-
■*• ized life falls heaviast upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
most neglected of all the human
organs. The constant need of
close-range vision; the continual
exposure to the glare reflected
from pavement and buildings or
from high-powered eleeetric
lighter all expose tho eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eyestrain without being con
scions of it. Have your eyes ex •
aininod and know. We are admirably equipped for this work.
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Grand Forks
City   Real Estate For
Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Pricesi~From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
A Virginian named Collier has built an internal combustion engine that, he says.applies
the power of the motor directly to the rim of
the wheel without the intervention of a piston.
He believes that it will treble the efficiency of
automobile engines and enable a motor car tp
run fifty or sixty miles on a gallon of gasoline.
Mr. Collier's engine has one spark plug, no
pistons, no crank shaft and no gears. It has
only 117 parts, whereas even the simplest off
automobile engines have hitherto had more
than three hundred. It is not unusual for in-
ventors to be cversanguine about their achieve
uiente, We sball be interested to see whether
this engine can do what is promised for it.
It is about as hard to control frowns as jt
is to force smiles.
The Keller Eagle prints the following sweet
dream of the future: From the Old National
bank, Spokane, (monthly bulletin, we learn
that the production of sugar during the year
for the world is placed at 20,450,000 tons, or
200,000 tons more than in 1922. This with the
459,000 tons left ovar from last year will create an enormous surplus, and with the thousands of women on a hunger strike against
buying it, will set the sugar trust wild with
the cry of overproduction and so reduce the
price that we will enter the grocery store with
a five-pound sack of salt and trade it off for
ten pounds of sugar and take the balance in
crackers and cheese.
There is a big difference between conversa -
tion and chatter.
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
We stock a complete line 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 great labor savers.
Bapeo Paints and Varnishes.   Try our Auto Paint
and Varnish and make the old car look like new.
Matsey-Harris Implements.   Let us quote you on
: your needs.
MILLER & GARDNER
Complete Home Furnishers
r
Grand Forks, B. C.
S. T. HULL
Ei-tablit-hed l'Jll)
RealEstate and Insurance |
Resident Airesst Qrissid Pwki Toirntlte
Compussy, Mojitetl
Farms     Orchards     City Property I
Agents* at Nelson,  Calgary, VVIhssipeix ais-l |
other Prairie points. Vancouver Agent*:
PBNDKH INVESTMENTS
HAT TKNIIUB Y LANDS LTD.
Katabllsheil In 1910. we are ln a po«illon to I
furnish reliable information coiioeruiuii this
lllstrlet.
Write (or (rea Utar.it ire
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company |
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prom
City Baggage and General |
Transfer
Commercial Travellers Will Find Long
Distance Telephone Service a Time
and Expense Saver
Travelling men can save themselves and
their firms endless time and travelling expense by regular use of our Long Distance
facilities.
Within a few minutes, direct personal conversation can be had with any desired number of customers or patrons who could not
ordinarily be "covered" and "spoken to"
without the loss of many days' time and the
many discomforts, inconveniences and delays
incidental to country travelling.
In addition to these factors it will be found
cheaper to telephone than to travel.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Ice
"Mrs. Divorsay belongs to the cream of
society, doesn't she?" "Well, she's been
throngh the separator."
City life is bound to provide moro and
more entertainment as the homes bjcome
more constricted.
Speaking about the recent statement that
tbe United Mine Workers made about the
price of coal, a periodical Issued by the New
York Trust company asserts that the cost of
producing a ton of anthracite is $5.74.of whicb
$4.11 goes to labor. It adds that the average
price of hard coal at the mines is $6.28 a ton,
A fairly good story is being told at one of our hotels.
The other morning while a transient was eating his
breaktast, a young lady in the parlor above the dining
room procoadod to improve her musical talents by rendering a topical sung. The dinar listened attentively for a
few moments. Then he became quite excited, and, rush r.
.„■•  i   ., ,i       ,i . ..    ., ing  to the door, asked  the   waitre-Js whose baby it was
which makes the mino owners profit 54 cents) who was crying.
oincient History"
Items Taken Prom The Qrand Porks Sun for the Coi-rcspondtng
•Week Twenty Yean Ago
The Yale-Columbia Lumber company has commenced
the erection of a new sawmill at Cascade with a daily
capacity of 40,000 feet.
John Farrell, pitcher for the Qrand Forks baseball
olub, has received an offer to play with the Calgary team
during the present summer.
The Grand Forks Liberal association held a well attended meeting last eveniog. VV. H. P. Clement aod Dr.
K' C. McDonald were chosen delegates to represent the
local organization at Nelson on the 6th inst., when steps
will be taken to form a Liberal association for the interior of the province.
Office at R. t. Petrle'i Store
Phea.64 J
C.V. Meggitt
|Ueal Batata and Insurance
Tell The People
What   You
to Sell
Have
A. E. MCDOUGALL
'.CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
stgent
Dominion Monumental Worka
Asbw-toa Producte Go. Boofinft
OBCHABOS, FABM  LANDS   ANO CITY
PBOPBBTY
BxoeUent facilities fot Mlling your farms
We have agents as ell Coast end Prnlrle
Polots
WB CABBY AinOMOBIU INSURANCE.
OBALBB IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS,
ANO FABM PBODUCB
■Bailable Information royardlnsT tli Is dlttrot
eheerfull-r furnished. We nollolt your in-
qalrfes.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Gland Forka. B. C
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332 BRAND FORKS, B. C.
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly
R. G. MoCUTCHBON
wunma tumat
Don
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.
The Sun
Job Department .-   -J
THE   SUN,   GBAND   FORKfi,   B. C.
Sun's Page§f People and Events of Passing News Interest
SSp9i
Hardlr   bssatlfal,   ket   -prisa   wlnntis
ssTsrtkalass at a K.nilagtan Dag ahow.
Flftttn nstpibtn ol
Iha Caie family of Cole-
far*, England, were rt-
ceat paaienfers on Ihe
Canadian Parlflc titan,
.t "Montcalm," and have
Journeyed ta Ihe went
where (her w''l <n|a(e
In agsicaltar*.
MakeRubb er
of Milkweed
Detroit, May 8.—lf   uxperimeots
oi Henry Ford and Thomas A. Edi
soo areHiiijiMiwful, high-grade rubber
may sood be made from milkweed.
Ford aod  Edison  have for some
tfme past, it has baen learned, been
experimenting with plants to which
family the milkweed belongs, with
the aim of producing a rapid-growing plant from which rubber can be
made. Tbe raw material is now
obtained from treea which take
many years to grow.
Any manicure artist will
draw the line at the finger
of scorn.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds
Toothache
Earache
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Neuritis
Pain, Pain
Germans Using Radio
to "Shoot" Airplanes
Paris, May 7.—French aviation
investigators in Germany report
that the Qermans bave discovered a
radio prooess whioh forces airships
however powerful, to land.
The first successful operation of
tbe new radio miracle was performed
last month at Potsdamestrasse, Ber
lin, by Siemens Manufacturing com
pany experts.
Serious alarm is felt in French
airplane circles at this news, whicb
vitiates every effort in the develop*.
ment of France's chief weapon,
which is aviation. The manner in
whioh it is used in stopping airplane
motors is by waves of extraordinary
potency and special quality.
Bandy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin le tho trade mark (registered in Canada) of Bayor Manufacture of Mono-
ftceticacsdcster of Knlleylicacid. While it is woll known that Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to assist the public againat Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
will ba stamped wltb tkelr general trade mark, the "Bayer Crosa."
Precious Secrets Revealed
Wunilorful Mitok toll* luiw to tittiiiu Luitilovity mid Prosperity
mid to oimtiro l>»iutMtic il;iii'>iii<ws and IsMoluuft Bliss, und lloultliy
Olbprioft.
No mire groping —no more hoping! Mystery and oonjeoturo
ulmiged t> light and truth^-Posb theories brought bo haaght, Genuine
knowledge relating t-> the Li«* ->f produobion and determinabion of snx,
siJ long lii'M.m fr Bin mankind, baa ab lasb boon unearthed, and is now
pours bo utilise jor your own bonortt,
"Science of Life"
Secret8 of Hindu Sex-Physiology.
The result of Um;' research it hi 1 rauoh labour
duiv.ri.-r Into ancient Sanskrit Writings, tlie sacred
teachings of Hindu Rii-thls.
whose devotion to philosophy Imbued them with
divine knowledge, wlih.h revealed to Mietn the Seien-'e
of Idle and Mysteries of Sex.
Tlio in nt remarkable
brink of our Lime. A.
book fot- tbose who want
to know and should
know. An infullilhejfiilde
Tor thc married and those
about to marry.
Sizo VA" x &", 280 paffei
over 50 illustrations. Contains original Sanskrit texts
with hiold, easily under-
atauadblc luiglish reuaer-
hma, together with highly
In erestlnK chapters oti 'hn
Ancient Hindu SolouceB of
palmistry and Physloffiio*
my.
With this little book disappointments in Love become things op the
past,
1st Edition  sold  within a month.   2nd   Edition—50,000  copies,
juat out   Book your orders to dny with remittance to avoid   disappoint
ment, as the demand is very great.
PRICEi—Each book Nicely bound, 72c.   Three Copies $2,   Si
Copies S3 84, Twelve Copies *7.0i, post Free.
The Mystio Charm Oo,
Hitulu Secrets Publg. Dopt.
12!) Lower Circular Itoad, Calcutta, fndia
Mahomet    could
have sold your
merchandise
You know the old story of
Mahomet and the Mountain
—when the Mountain wouldn't come to him he like a
sensible man, grabbed his
Panama off the hall rack and
went to the Mounti\\n--he
wanted it badly enough io go
after it
That is precisely the situation today—the Mountain—
BUSINESS-will not come to
you—you will have to go after
it and go after it hard. You
have one big advantage over
the Prophet—he had to take
the going as he found it—you
can pave the way with advertising THE   SUN,   ORAND   FORKS,   1.6.
W...SS
Impossible For You to Get More
Tire Value—Needless to Get Less
DUNLOP
tires
i
Matchless
as a
Non-Skid
Supreme
m
Mileage
AU6
City Grocery
For a Real Cup of Tea Try Our
ECONOMY
In the Grey Package
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
BIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings tho whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful aa swallows! As
brighb 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 Qualiby. Real
Value.  Easy Terras. We are bbe people.to mount you righb.
J.   R.   MOOYBOER 8StAND*TOBKS^B.Bc!
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Miss  Margaret   Harrigan, of lbe
public school staff, is seriously ill.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
daily. In the course of a few daya.
the daily output will be increased to
25,000 het, Seventeen men are em -
ployed 8t thy mill.
Pete rfioture haa completed his
contract for digging the trench and
laying the pip} to driin the
slough lack of the skating rink,
Smith Walker is
home by illness.
confined   to his
city
C. Brau of Miday was in tbe
on Saturday.
John Donaldson left on Sunday
for a business trip to the coast oities.
R. E. Jenne left on Sunday
short business trip to Nelson.
Most people manufacture
o wn luck—be it good or bad.
for a
their
Blessed ia tbe peacemaker
keeps at a safe distance.
if  be
Here Comes Eddie!
"Eddie," said the father to a
young son found coasting in tbe
street, "do you look out for the automobiles?"
"No," replied Eddie cheeriully,
heye have to look out for them
selves."
If you are amused a "tenguen
twisters," try this recommended by
the Chicago Tribune: "Seeaby alow
Sue show sly Sioux anowshoea."
News of the Gity
Duncan Brown, of Kamloops, vis'
ited at the home of hia brother, J.
A. Brown, last Saturday. He was
on his way to the K. of P. conven-
i tion in Nelson.
Advertising in The S-io alwaya
brings results.
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF BRAND
FORKS, B. C.
BUILDING FOR SALE
Bids will be received by the undersigned for the purchase of the old
Cosmos Hotel building, situated in
the rear of City HaH, the building to
be torn down and removed within
thirty days of time of purchase and
lot left in a clean condition.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Clerk.
K. Scheer, representative from
the local lodge, left on Tuesday for
the K. of P. convention in Nelsons
He waa accompanied hy Mrs. W. E.
Hadden und Mrs. O. Dunn, delegates from the Pytbian Sisters; Don
Manly, Ed Stuart, and a drill team
ot sixteen Sisters. R. J. Gardner,
grand chancellor, and 0. Dunn left
for the convention city on Monday.
Mrs. James Weat, who hae been
a resident of the city for about fifteen years, will leave on tbe 19th
inst. for England, where ahe intends
to live in future. She has been quite
active in church and business circles here, and ber many friends will
wish ber success in her new  bome.
George Cooper, who has been connected witb the local branch of the
Royal Bank of Canada, bas been
translerred to Vancouver and left
for that city Sunduy.
Sam Matthews' sawmill al Ca mi
is   cutting   18,000   feet of lumber
TIMBER SALE X5018
SBALBDTENDERS will.bo received isy thu
District B*ort'Hior,  Nolsou,  nol later than
noun on   thsj    19th   tluy   May, 1923.   hsr tho
purchase of Licence    2C.5018,   Mcltue   Creek,
near Christina Lake, to out lio.ouo lineal feet
of Poles.
One  year will bo ullowed for reinovul  of
timher,
l-'urther particulars of the Idstrlot Kore.-ter,
Nelson, H.C.
J. W. Rutherford, formerly of tbe
Grand Porks Transfer company but
now C P. R agentat West Summer-,
land, spent Sunday in the city. He
was on bis way east.
Hon. J. D. MacLean, minister of
education and provincial secretary,
spent a couple of daya in his con-
stitunncy while in Greenwood this
week.
Tom Walah bas secured a lease
on the old Providence mine dump
and is picking out good ore for
shipping.
Miaa Violet Walker returned
home from tbe coast on Monday
owing to the illness of ber father.
Canadian   Blind   Babies9   Home
Nursery, Hospital aad Kindergarten
Dominion  Charter, |Without Stock  Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Alar tin Burrell, Hon. Presidenb; Hon. J. G. Turriff,
President; A. H. Pica-urn qjoj, Vica-Pi-eiident; Edward Grand, Seoretary.
C. BUckett R)biaioa, Cji*. ddcrdtary; J, ff. VtoiCinlay, IVea-juret*, Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. E Provosb, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J. Freimau, diaries H. Pinhey, C. E., W. J.'Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRUSTEES—C. H. Pinhey, C.E., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. J. Preiman.
Legal Adviser Bankers Auditor
John I. MacOracken, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, C. A.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was reeently obtained, are: "To provide a Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of such unfortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; and to return these little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and greatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at bhe Government offices in the verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in bhe Dominion. Nobhing
has yeb been done for bhose helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home was opened in New York Ciby; bhey have now homes
in 13 Staf.es, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one iu bhe British Empire. Leb us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach bhis worthy end money is urgently required.
Pifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boajd, While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly, acknowledged.
NOTICB
•TUKE NOTlOB that Dougald McPherson. ot
-*- Grand Corks H. (J., Automobile Dealer,
hitends to apply for permission to purohase the following desorlbed lands:
Commencing at a post .planted 10 ohains south
of the north-east oorner of Lot No, 8828 In
the Similkameen Land District; thence north
40 chains; thenee east 80 chains; tbence
south to the Columbia Western Railway
line: thence west along said Hallway Lino to
thc oast line cf Lot 2828, thenoe north to tho
point of oommenoement, and containing 320
aores. moreor less.
Dated March 1st, 1823. „
DOUUAL1) MoPHERSONT
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
Motor Transport Through West Coast Archipelago
$4.95
MEN'S WORK SHOES
$4.95
■'Call at Donaldson's and
seo the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also  don't  forget to look
at the new line of
CHILDREN'S
ELK SHOES
These are real bargains.
Donaldson's
Phone 30
I. < 'fin like idle ts thrusting np from Hmi-
lint! Bununei* seat-. 2. The "Motor Prin-
ress" after launching.
THH magnificent chain ot! fine
' motor rondo which wind through
the Selkirks and the Canadian Pacific Rock Ins to Vancouver and point*
on the southern British Columbia
holder, thence through the western
states ol America, touching as th-
do the linest of the Canadian ai
Anierk-an National Parks, need DO
Introduction to the world of motot*»
dom. Every mile of roadway, esp**»
clally through the Canadian Parka
where lt has, ln many places, heen
cut out of solid rock and at stupendous cost, has been built with an eye
to easy travelling and scenic grandeur, and from early spring until
late In the fall a continuous stream
of automobiles, bearing licences
Issued I u every town on the continent, pour along the highway. Nowhere else can the motorist obtain
such ti long run through such ever
changing scenes of natural beauty.
During the past few years it has
become quite the thing to motor
through vacation time, antl those who
choose thiB way of holidaying are
unanimous ln their choice of a "hunting ground." British Columbia and
the rookies are not the things to bc
"done." because having travelled
through them once means never to
have willingly done with the country.
No tess attractive on acount of its
g-aad test-OB. scenic properties and
tourist accommodation is Vancouver
Island. The eity of Victoria at thr
southern extremity of the Island Is
the hub from which the "round the
Island" and shorter roads radiate.
and the town itself, with its broom
decked bills, its thousand gardens,
Its avenues of hawthorns, acacia,
lyburnum and other fragrant, trees is
the goal of all who having covered
the scenic routes of thc mainland
would still enjoy the pleasures of
the road without travelling the same
road again, and those who are attracted to the island by its particular
type of beauty, which Is after the
English style with "just enough of
the tropics thrown in."
The passage to the Island i.s
usually made by ferry from Vancouver, or Belllngham in the State
of Washington to Victoria or one of
the west coast ports nearby. The
Canadian Pacific Railway Company
has this year put Into service a new
automobile ferry, the "Motor Princess," a motor driven vessel whicli
operates between Belllngham and
Victoria and which, with a capacity
for fifty automobiles and well ap
pointed accommodation for 250
passengers, plies twice daily.
The route traversed by the ferry
ls marked by islands, some of which
are miles in extent, others gem like
islets thrusting up from smiling
seas, making the waterway a succession of pictures to which the most
famous of salon hangings cannot
compare. The lordly Mount Baker
Is also seen from the ferry to advantage standing as it does in n
mantle of dazzling snow amid tho
foothills of the mainland.
NOTICB
TAKK NOTICK that Harvey D. Orlswold, of
Casoade, III. C Miner, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands: Cominenoinir at a post planted
one mile east of the north-ease corner of Lot
No. 2828, in the Similkameen Land District:
thence north 40 chains; tbence east 40 ohains -
thenee south 40chains; thotioc west 40 chains
to the point of commeneement and contain-
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel, First Stbbrt
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
log 100 aores. more or less.
Dated March 1st,
ilABVBi* 1>. GKISWOLO.
Our
|Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rpHE value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi; iting cards
Sh'p~ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
jLatest Style
Faces
Minimum prloe of first-class land reduoed
to loan aore; second-class to ffl.W an acre'
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed
lauds ouly.
Keoords will be granted covering only lund
suitable for agricultural purposes uud which
is non-timber laud.
Partnership pre-emptions ubolfshed, but
parties of uot more thau four may arrange
ior adjacent pre-emptions with joint residence, but eaoh mukiug ueoessury Improvements ou respective claims,
Pre-emptors must occupy claims fur five
years uud muke improvements to value ot iln
per aore, iuuludiug uleuriug uud cuitlvutiuu
of ut least o acres, befurc reociviug (Jrovvu
limit.
Where pie-emptor iu ojoupatioii nut lens
thau tl years, uud hus mude proportionate
improvements, he may, because of 111-bealth,
or other cause, bu granted iutermediate cor-
tlileuto of improvement and transfer his
cluim.
Hccurds without permaueut residence muy
be issued, provided uppiioaut musics iin-
provetueuts tooxteut oi ^liuo per uuuuui uud
records same eucb year. Fuilure to muke improvements or rcooid same wili operate us
forfeiture. Title cuuuot be obtulued iu less
thau 5 yeurs. uud improvements oi tilO.OO per
acre, including 5 uores cleared uud cultivated,
uud resideno ui ut leasl two yeurs ure re-
n, tiffed.
i're-osuptor huldiug Crown gruut may record uuother pre-emption, if he requires luud
iu eonjuuoiiou wiUi his furm, without actuul
ououputiou, provided stututus'y iiuproveuieuts
und residence maintained ou Crown gruuteu
luud.
Uusurveyedureus, uot exceeding no ucres,
muy he leased ,,*, nomesitev; title tube uu-
tuiuen lifter fullilllug residential and im -
proveiueut conditions.
Forgruafug and Industrial purposes areas
exceeding 040 ueics may be issued by uue person or eouipuuy.
Milt, factory or industrial sites ou timbo r
luud exceeding 4<> uercs may be purchased:
couditiuus luuiude payment of ttumage.
INutural huy muadowo inaccessible by exist,
tug roads may be purchased conditional upou
cousiructioii of u roud to them, Hebate of
one-half of eost ol roud, uot exceeding hall
of purohase prlue. is made.
PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS AOT.
Tbe soope of Ihis Act Is enlarged to uscluge
aii dersous joiulug or serving with ilia
Majesty's Forces. The time within whieh the
heirs or devisees of a dueeused pre-emptor
may apply for litle uuder this Vet ls exleuded
from for oue year from the death of such
person, as formerly. Until oue Vear altar the
conclusion of the present wur. This privilege
li also made retroactive.
Ho fees rotating to pre-emptions ure due or
payable by soldiers ou pre-emptions recorded
arter June 20, IBIS. Taxes ure remitted lor
five yeara.
Provision for returu of moneys accrued, due
and beeu paid siuce August 4, 1014, ou ao-
oouut of puymeuts, fees or taxes ou soldiers'
pre euiptsous*.
Interest ou agreeueuts tu purohase town or
city lots held oy members of Allied Koross,
or dependents, acquired direct or indirect,
remllled from enlistment to March al, 1020.
SUB-PURCHASERS   OC   CROWN
LANDS.
Provision mude for Issuance of Crown
grants to **ub-purobissers of Grown Lauds,
who failed to complete purohase. Involving
forleittire,on fulfillment of conditions of
purchaae, interest and taxes. Where sub-
purchases du not claim whole of orignal parcel, purchase prloe due and taxes muy lie distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made by May 1,1020.
GRAZING.
Grail ng Act, 1010. for systematic "development of livestock industry provides for graaing districts and range administration uuder
Commissioner. Annual mailng permits
issued based ou numbers ranged; priority for
cstabliebed owners, Stock-owners may form
Associations for range management. Free,
or partially free.permlts for settlers, campers
or travellers, up to ten head.
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
lake Street
TELEPHONE [
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. All work
guaranteed:
C. Ae Crawford
Naur TefepbMM Offim

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