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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 2, 1922

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the center of Orand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also' important
industries in district* contiguous to
the oity.'
Kettle ValUy Orchardist
THF Sf TIM *■***the favorite news-
lKlEl OULl  pftper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, dean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
"Tell me what you Know ii Uue:
TI can goeii as well ae you."
$1.00 PER YEAB
This Is the Advice of R.H.
Helmer ,of Summerland
Experimental  Farm, in
.  a Paper on Thinniug
The fruit crop of 1922 will
soon be born. Past experience
points to the wisdon of taking
every precaution to eliminate
culls and small sizes; these
have been the stumbling block
in the past and will be in the
future. Let us consider for a
moment how culls and small
sizes occur. If our trees are
making a poor growth it is
likely that they will have a
heavy crop, and furthermore,
if this is the "on year" for
bearing, our trees will be overburdened. Both of these conditions crowd the fruit, one
against the other, causing
rubbing or poor color and
the tree with such a heavy
load can not make growth
and form and feed fruit spurs
for the 1923 crop. Therefore
if the trees are left overloaded
we are only exaggerating the
off-year habit and increasing
culls and small sizes. We believe the British Columbia
orchardists are now fully
alive to the fact that soil
building and plant food have
a tremendous bearing on re
turns per tree'and have taken
this up in a whole-hearted way
whioh is gratifying to tbose who
bave preached the gospel. The
method of the thinning of tbe fruit
should be' considered. Wbere trees
aie heavily and evenly loaded tbe
rule should be one fruit every eight
inches and spurs that are apt to
interfere with others sbould be re
lieved, allowing other spurs to rest
and mature for 1923. Where (rees
are not heavily laden good judg
ment must'be used to get the best
quality apples at the minimum risk
of making them into culls. If Ibe
ohances are that tbey will interfere
before reaching full site, it would
oertainly be wise to tbin tbem so
that do injury would oome to tbem.
Nitrate of soda nndoubtedly plays
an important part in fruit bud form
atioD, but we should remember that
if tbe surface soil is fairly dry wheu
we broadcast it on the land, only
that whioh is sown on tbe small area
near the irrigation furrows will be
available unless heavy rains occur.
Bear tbis in mind, as it is closely
interwoven witb the thinning of
apples as regards size and bud
formation. With more spraying and
more time given to the thinning of
the crop the cost per box is iooreased
and it behooves our growers to consider the cheapening of production
along other lines, suob as tbe con
aideration of tbe relative cost of
various cover crops. Are commercial
fertilisers paying their way) Under
cover cropping would one heavy
hone be sufficient on a ten acre
orchaid instead of two? AH tbis is
very closely allied to thinning and
tbe profitable production of extra
Minister of Finance
Rejects Tenders
on Bond Issue
Vietoris, May 27.—In an effort
to get tbe best price for Iheir bond
issue, Hon. John Hart, minister of
finance, yesterday declined to accept
any of the tenders submitted by the
fourteen firms wbicb bid on the
•2,000,000 issue of 5 per cent British Columbia government bonds,
wbich are being put out.
Tbe high price bid for the issue
waB 97.82 from Ames & Company,
and Hasty Stuart & Company.
After going into the whole bond
market situation, Mr. Hart decided
to try and get a better price on tbe
Avenues of Trees
for Interior Towns
Avenues of trees, most of them
bearing nutritious nuts and affording beautiful shading] is the plan
now being presented te tbe provincial capitol. It is claimed that
towns and suburban parts could not
only beautify their streets but could
at the same tf me acquire an actual
revenue from nuts, such as pecans
and other products. Tbis is a mat*
ter| that is beiogtaken taken up by
the department of agriculture.which
may later confer witb provincial
and municipal officials. Tbe plan, it
is claimed, works well in certain of
the states.
Doukhobors Start Paper;
No Fashion Page Yet
The Doukhobors have started a
weekly newspaper witb an exclu«
Bive circulatiou in British Columbia
among tbeir own followers, according to a report from Vancouver.
The contents are not easy eo read
by tbe average citizen of British
Columbia, but there seems to be no
fashion page or plates showing the
latest vogue among the sect. The
circulation is said to be about 500
and it is going to be printed by a
suburban weekly of Vancouver.
These Little Jack Homers went to their corners
For Eating Treasury Pie;
But eaoh said to his chum, "Never mind, we've had some,
And will finish the lot by and by!'\
Finance Minister Awaiting Information From
Ottawa Regarding Population of Rural Municipalities
Provincial House
in Short Session
Premier Oliver bas issued a state*
ment to the effect tbat the next session of the provinoiall egislature will
oommence not later than November
1 and will end by Christmas. No
session will be held next spring.
The objeot is to bave the house endorse a system of munioipaltaxation
wbicb will be evolved by the administration tbis summer. It is also
expected tbat after tbe new liquor
control act bas been in force for a
few months needed amendments
may be passed. Hon. John Hart,
minister ot finance, states that be
will be able to furnish fuller reports
on provincial revenue and thus as*
sist the municipalities. The move
will also enable the government to
float its bond issue at a more favorable season.
Victoria, May 29.—Misunderstanding whicb appears to exist io
regard to tbe apportionment of
liquor profits and motor license fees
to the municipalities were explnined
on Saturday by Hon. John Hart,
minister of finance. He said that on
February 2 the federal statistician
was asked to furnish the population
figures io the sixty one municipalities io British Columbia.
On Friday a bulletin covering this
was received. It shows the revised
population of tbe cities, but thc
population of rural municipalties
have not been segregated. A wire
was sent to Ottawa asking that this
be done, and a wire was received
saying tbat it would.
The minister said that until he
received tbis information it would
be impossible to arriye fairly at tbe
amounts due eacb municipality. He
added tbat if it appears tbat the
work of segregation will take too
mush time the department may use
approximate figures for the distribution now due and make an adjustment later.
W. T. Ross, who was taken ill
last week,was removed to the Grand
Forks boapital tbis week.
Province Will
Assist Settlers
Following the visit of Hon. E. D.
Barrow, minister of agriculture, to
central British Columbia, comes tbe
announcement from Victoria that
fuller assistance for settlers will be
provided by tbe provincial govern
meat. The minister is working out
a plan whereby it is hoped to fur*
nish settlers with improved machinery and "progress loans," in
cases wbere sufficient progress has
been made to warrant the expenditure. Tbe fullest encouragement is
to be given the formation of "cattle
clubs" throughout the province
Qovernment creameries will be established at points where settlers
have sufficient cows to support such
an establishment.
part of the county, are placer claims
to be Btaked out in Oroville and the
town experience a mining boom?
Granby Turns Millions
in Metal Into Gash
The Oranby Consolidated Mining,
Smelting & Power company is producing about 2,000,000 pounds of
copper monthly, or at the annua!
rate of 24,000,000 pounds. The com
pany also turns out about 4000
ounce of silver a month. It is expected that tbe output will be
further increased, says the Wall
Street Journal.
With a cost of around 11.50 centB
a pound and a 13£ cent copper
market, it is estimated tbat Oranby
is earning at an annual rate of more
than 50 cents a share, withont considering silver returns or expected
saving in fuel costs of between
$150,000 and $200,000 a year.
Granby did not have an easy time
of it in the three years ended De
cember 31. At the end of 1921 the
working capital totalled approximately $145,000. But it is uuder-
stood that the greater part of the
metal inventories listed in the 1921
balance sheet at $3,361,278 have
tnrned into cash. Furtbermoie, the
company since then has sold 30,000
shares ot stock at $25 a share.
Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Com pany Ltd.
Shareholders Approve
Bond Issue at Specis]
English Leader Says Fruit
Should Be Shipped Earlier and More Ports of
Entry Used
Placer Gold Under
Oroville Townsite
Underlying Oroville, says a dispatch from that town, in a deposit
of placer gold, as to what v .lue per
cubic yard of dirt has never been
ascertained, but particles of gold can
be panned from dirt taken almost
anywhere on the townsite. Indeed
a portion of the townsite was entered
and proved up on as placer mining
claims. Tuesday T. W, Fallon was
at work digging a sink back of the
Crescent cafe. Knocking off to take
a smoke, just for curiosity Mr. Fallon scooped up a small quantity of
tbe dfrt he bad thrown out of the
hole, placed it in a gold pau and
proceeded ta wash down toe contents
of the pan until only a small streak
of black sand remained. Mr. Fallon's eyes bulge out when he discovered tbat tbe Band was full of
fine gold, some of the particles as
large as pin heads and plainly to be
seen with the naked eye. On the
strength of this find, which iB no
surprise to old residents of the north
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:
Max.    Min.
May  26—Friday  72       36
27—Saturday  78        33
28- Sunday  75        44
29—Monday  84        37
30—Tuesday  89        38
31—Wednesday.. 90 41
June    1- Thursday  94        42
Rainfall  0.00
Pay as you leave or not at all is
London's latest in theaters. Sir Alfred Butt decided to keep tbe "Lass
of Laughter" running at tbe Queens
theater regardless of the dimibisbed
receipts owing to the beat because
he believes the public will enjoy the
play later.
Ad airplane filled out with an
ambulance won a race with a stork.
It was a .105-mile race, ending at
Norfolk. The patient waB landed
aafely at ths door of tbe public
health hospital in that city and at
last reports was doing well.
Memorial day services for American sailors, soldiers and aviators
who died and were buried on English soil during tbe Great War were
held Tuesday under the auspices of
Ambassodor Harvey and the American Legion, with British representatives assisting.
Montreal, May 30.—A $7,-
500,000 convertible refunding
debenture, 7 per cent bond
issue of the Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Company, Limited, was approved
at a special meeting of shareholders here  this afternoon.
Only $6,000,000 will be
issued immediately. The debentures mature July 1, 1942,
with interest semi-annually,
and they may be exchanged
for fully paid up shares of the
capital stock of the company
at par. One million dollars
of the issue will be used in
the concentrator at the company's Sullivan mine.
Can't Poison Hens
"Chickens and the wild gallinaceous birds seem to be practically
immune from the effects of strychnine. Just wby they have this immunity is a point to be learned. Extensive field operations and operations carried on in tbe laboratory
by tbe Canadian government, the
biological survey, and the public
health service show that a quail
weighing not over five or six ounces
will eat witb impunity enough slrycb
nine poisoned grain to kill squirrels
weighing in the aggregate twenty
pounds. In our extensive operations
in the western states against injuri
ous rodents, we have distributed
over 5000 tons—165 carloads—of
poisoned grain. Although tbe assistants carrying on this work are skilled
in finding dead animals, up to the
present we have been unable to find
one single game bird destroyed by
our operations. It may be of interest to you to know that we have
further safeguarded tbe birds by
using barley and oats instead of
wheat as a vehicle. At the present
time this grain is rescreened so as to
remove all weed seeds whioh, wben
poisoned, might be taken by small
seed eaters." So writes the United
States biological survey. This is in
agreement with John Burroughs'
statement tbat "You can not poison
a hen with strychnine."
That there will be a good
export demand for Northwestern apples is the message
brought to this province by
S. S. Noomaw, British repre-
sntative of the Earl Fruit
company and the California
Fruit Growers' exchange.
However, he urges two
changes in the present handling methods, the first being
that the fruit should be shipped earlier in the season and
the second that more British
ports of entry be used.
"When apples are exported
late in the season they are
more apt to arrive in a dam-
agen condition," he says.'
"and for this reason it would
be better to ship earlier and
then store the apples abroad.
The relative cost of storing is more
than offset by the higher prices paid
on this undamaged fruit.
"Tbere are at least fifteen pons
to which apples can be shipped
direct from Vancouver instead of
tbe three in use during the last season, and this change would bring
them in closer touch with the Eu^
lish retailers.
"Small apples are tbe most in demand—there are more of them to
tbe pound, and in Eogland apples
are sold by weight—and the red
varieties are the most popular.
However, Yellow Newtowns are also
good sellers. Europe will consume
the small Canadian apples and keep
tbem from competing in tbis
country." *.
Tourists Flock to
Visit the Province
Tourists are now llocklig to tbe
coast and interior towns by tbe
thousands and the hotels are being
gladdened after many lean months.
It is believed tbeir number will be
more than double last reason's rec
ord. Tbe new ferry between Sydney
and Anaoortes is believed to be one
important tourist factor for tha
island, Unlike preceding aeasons,tba
visitors are now evincing greatei interest in the whole province, and
enquiries are made for excursions.
Thousands will visit tbe interior.
Many prospective settlers are in tbe
Many Cedar Creek
Pilgrims Are Broke
Money from tbe "distress fund"
of more tban one lodge is going lo
Cedar creek to succor prospectors
wbo are in bard straits, says a Vancouver dispach. Members of various organizations are writing back
for help, staling their food supplies
have given out and they are io actual need. One lodge has "chipped
in" to a fund to defray tbe fare of
several members noith, and bring
ahem home.
A government motion is expected
for the expulsion of Horatio Bottom
ley   sentenced   to  seven  yeara ia
I prison for converting funds entrust-
1 ed to him for his own use, from the
bouse of commons. THE   SUN,   GBAND   FORKS,   B. C.
3h? <S.ra-ttii Storka £mt
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United Statea)   1.50
Addresr -" ''cations to
The'Grand Forks Sun,
Phonb 101B Grand Forks, B. C.
Edward Bellamy and
FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1922
That only twenty out of one hundred and
sixty boys and girls continue to the end of
their high school course discloses the weakest
point in our school system.   The testimony of
all investigators is that the chief reason  why
children leave school is that thoy d.;  not like
school. Academic subjects taught in a routine
way are not attractive.   But the fault is not
wholly that of the schools.    Parents should
help their children to acquire regular habits
of application, insist on study  hours, and so
make it difficult for their children to fail. The
most successful pupil is not he who graduates
to th"e first job that offers.
* Michigan has just imported from Lapland
one hundred reindeer and turned them loose
in tho state game preserve on the Upper
Peninsula. The state game commission believes that it is possible to repeat in Michigan
the great success that the government has had
in introducing reindeer into Alaska, where a
small herd has grown in a few years to such
great size that it is now an important source
of meat supply.
Bagasse is the residue of the sugar cane
alter the cane has been crushed and the sugar-
containing juice has been squeezed out of it.
In a mill recently erected in New Orleans
bagasse is treated with chemicals, pulped and
then rolled into boards that, when dry, make
an acceptable substitude for lumber. Siuce
one ton of bagasse, which is very light, makes
three thousand feet of lumber, the waste from
•}he cane fields of Louisiana alone would yield
more than half a billion feet of synthet'c
lumber a year.
In considering the marvellous development
of wireless telephony reference has recently
been made by Dr. J. H. Dellinger ofthe radio
laboratory of the United States burean of
of standards to the remarkable prophetic
dreams of Edward Bellamy.
Thirty-five years ago Bellamy's "Looking
Backward" was the sensation of the year. It
is constructed on a framework of fiction, but
in reality is an economic treatise and outlines
a complete new social system It was first
published jn 1887, and describes the experience of a man who falls asleep for 113 years
and wakes up in 2000 A. D. The book has
run through several editions in England and
America, and has bcen translated into French,
German, Russian, Italian, Arabic, Bulgarian
and several other languages and dialects.
While the work was valued at the time for its
advanced socialistic theories, it had interest
for the casual reader in the very literal description of what appeared to be the most
fanciful and far-fetched conceptions of an
ideal life on this world, where science and co -
operation had eliminated drudgery and harnessed the forces of nature and the wealth of
the world for the equal enjoyment of all humanity.   Bellamy died in 1898.
With the perfection of wireless telephouy,
permitting concerts and addresses to be broadcasted over wide areas, public interest in Bel -
lamy's dream is now being revived, points out
the Toronto Evening Telegram.
The present condition, according to the
Telegram, "was so accurately pictured by Bellamy long before there were any practical experiments in wireless, that his dream of a
model world reads like a prophecy. Moving
sidewalks, not unlike the revolving stairs
which are a feature of modern department
stores, and other conveniences with which the
public are familiar today, are also foretold.
But giant strides must be mada in the next
[.sevonty-eight years if his prophecy of the
new social order is to be verified."
Rust has always been the great enemy of
iron and steel. 'The announcement that steel
that will not rust can now be produced in
quantities and at normal cost means, if correct, that the metal will be used for many
new purposes.
"Never sprinkle the flower beds or garden
plot," says a wise hortiouituaist, "unless you
can make the watering thorough enough to
soak the ground to a depth of several inches."
A light sprinkling is worse than none. It
brings to the surface the little feeding roots
and after the sun has dried up the surfac e
moisture the rootlets are worse off than before
cAncient History*
The Russian representatives at Genoa astonished everyone by their suave manners and
conventional appearance, say_.an eastern journal. Tliey wore the glossiest of silk hats and
the most dignified ot frock coats. Mr. Toliit •
chorin attended il lunoheop given by the king
of luly ami not only conducted himself with
perfect propriety but said that ho would have
been glad to drink thetotst to the king,which
was omitted because it was feared that he
would make a .suene. There was some dismay in the ranks of tlu coinmiiiists in vari -
ous European countries whin thoy .learned that
tho soviet a n ii-nilor In I a..n illy sat down
to a meal with a king; but Tobitoherin laughe d
the whole ill'iir off.  Fid limiii oinniiist s   , .,,,  —,,.,-.	
at all   events  aro  supple   enough to play th e  position at present to dispute the word of either,
game according to the way tlio pieces  stand. |    Those who attended court jn Greenwood trom this oity
It is not defiance ol the rest of the world  that
the Russian  situation   requires, but concilia-
items Taken From The Orand Forks Sun for the Corrcsponitng '
JWeek Twenty Years Ago
Kobert -I.o0utohe.on was injured on' Tuesday at Chas.
>S .minor's shingle mill at the head of Christina lake.
At the special meeting of the Grand Forks city couneil Wed in id *iy evening an appropriation of $1000 was
voted the Driving Park and Athletic association.
The Columbia city council resolvodto ask Hou, Joseph
Martin why the 11503 appropriation for the Cooper
bridge has not been paid by the lands and works depart*
men t.
Henry White, the original locator of the Knob Hill
initio, loft for Spokane yesterday.
Some lively scenes havo been enacted in the political
rat-pit at Victoria during thi last two or three days.
Premier Dunsmuir called Tatlow a liar, and Tatlow ro-
lortod by calling tho premier a miserable our. Tlio gen*
tlemon may havo spoken rather hastily, yot we aro not in a
during tho wook wore W. H. P. Clemont and A C. Hut
ton, barristers; P. T. McCalluin, D. H. Kico, Polico Magistrate Johnson and Police Constable Dinsmore.
Tho Kettle river is again showing   signs of Hs  intention to become unruly.   It is rising rapidly,
Grand Forks, B. C.
Before Buying
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Redden. Agent Or mi d Forka Towniito
_-__      Oompany, Limited
Farms     Orchards    City Property
Agent* at' Nelson, Calgary, Wlbnlpctr and
otber Prairie polnti. Vanoouver Agents:
Bstabll-hed in 1910. we are in a post Hon to
furul-h reliable Information couoernlug this
Write (or fre . Iltiratiire
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Coal,  Wood and  Ice
for Sale
Office at  R. F.  Petrle's Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
Beal Estate and Insurance
Excellent facilities for telling; your farms
We bave agents at all Coast and Prairie
Reliable information regarding tills distrct
cheerfully furnished. We solicit your inquiries.
Wholesale and Retail
Dealer Jin
Havana Cigars, Pipes
31 Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
l.iit n spite of the social suavity of the
Russian loaders their diplomatic methods are
bound io be irritating. Those methods are a
compound—intended to be judicious, but not
always succeeding—of bluster and of pained
surprise. They also advance the ingenious
theory that,, since Eussia has nationalized all
proderty, no alien who used to own property
there can recover any of it from the state, but
that all property owned by Eussian citizens in
foreign states can be sued for and recovered
by the soviet state. When the other repre*
scntatives at Genoa expressed a littlo exasperation at such reasoning, they got the polite
reply that all they had to do was to make
their own governments communistic and so
obtain the same rights in private property
that the Moscow rulers claim.-
Vf&&M*st    ** TJ* ■        V
Its so nice to
. be nice-and
silver *,
•THE fact that most plated and sterling flatware can be
•*■■ bought in open stock allows a family to purchase
different article for the dining table from time to time.
We suggest that this is a most excellent way of coming
into possession of the proper amount of household silver.
Will you inspect our stock and allow us to make suggestions and quote prices?
We will test your eyes and expertly advise you.  If you
are not in need of glasses we will tell you so.
BRIDGE STREKT    f       f*      TAYIrtR    JEWELRR
GRANDFORKS      •**•    *-'•    a-A A MjnJM]*,       OPTICIAN
Dominion Monumental Works
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
BOX 332 6RAN0 FORKS, B. 0.
Nothing Else is Aspirin—say "Bayer"
Warning! Upless you see name
''Bayer" on tablets, you are not getting Aspirin at all. Why takeohancesf
Accept only an unbroken "Bayer"
package whioh contains directions
worked out by physicians during 21
years and proved safe by millions for
Colds, Headache, E-iraohe, Tootaoho,
Neuralgia, Rheum itUin, ' Neuritis,
Lumbago, and Pain. Made in Canada.
All druggists sell Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin in handy tin boxes of 12 tablets, and in bottles of 24a nd 100.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticaoidester of Salicylicacid.
While it is well knowh that Aspirin
meant Buyer manufacture, to assist
the public against imitations, the
Tablets of Bayer Company will be
stamped with their general trade
mark, the "Bayer Cross."
City   Beal Estate For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, -within the
Municipality* are invited.
Prices :«From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Termsi~Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
Rakes, Hoes, Spades, Shovels, Grass
Shears and Pruning Shears, Garden
Trowels and Forks. Wheel Barrows,
Lawn Mowers, Window Screen and
Screens, Screen Doors, etc.
Highest Quality Paint and Varnish
Complete Home Furnishers
The telephone at your elbow seems so
simple an instrument, it does its work so
quietly and qnickly, that it is difficult to
realize the vast and complex equipment,
the delicate and manifold adjustments,
the ceaseless human care in the central
It is the skill behind the scenes, together with scientific development and
construction, efficient maintenance and
operation, which make it possible for you
to rely upon the telephone day and night.
The Gentleman's Defense
Somtimes children evince a discon -
certing ability to close a conversation
and to avert rebuke or obfstisrment.
Ih a sohool situated in ohe of the
suburbs there was a slight disturb,
ance one day among the smaller
A small boy had slapped a little
girl. The feacher was quick to rebuke
the youngster.
-  "Jackson " she said, "no  gentleman would strike a lady."
The boy replied, "Well, no lady
would tickle a gentleman.""
Modern Bigs and Good
Horses at All Hours a*
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Barns, Prop. *
Phone 68 Second Strett ft
)fi\ fl C. P. 0. $. MoHTEA&L^jy 2tt
eA_»T       y    amaim    VJ.
Ths Phoenicians had no rule to or>t*r
It; that was nothing In the A-m-alfi
cods forcing men to rescue their
brethren drowning at sea, but there
is that In tht heart of ever; British
Sss man, born of tradition, which
doss Mt permit him to pass by without aiding fellow seafarers in dis-
When ths eal) went out from the
Trench liner Hsin Tien asking for
Assistance last April on the coast of
China the crew of the Canadian Pa>
leiflc liner "Monteagle" heard the
18.0.8. and harried to ths assistance
lof the fast sinking vessel.
It wat tn recognition of this act of
bravery on the part of both the
white and Chinese members of the
crew of tht "Monteagle" that the
presentation of the Liverpool Shipwreck and Humane Society medals
•nd certificates were made recently
on board the boat as rhe lay at the
company's dock in Vnn'o.-ver.
__.ieut.-Gov. J». C. Nihol made the
presentation in well directed and impressive language Particularly did
iht lieutenant-go v.-nm. . pay atten
tion to the boys receiving the medals
admonishing them to even greater
things in the future.
Official Proud of Men.
Proud of tiie work of their men
ths Canadian Pacific Steamship
Company planned the presentation,
having all company of I i mis present
and man* prominent business men
of tht city.
lis the absence of J. Vaux, assis
taut purser, Mrs. Vaux received her
husband's medal and certificate.
Tht C. P. E. recoRnised the brav-
•■   of  tht   Chinese   by    monetary
months   ago   when
they were transferred to other ships.
'The story of the rescue is a
thrilling one, though the reports of
the officers of the 'Monteagle' are
not devoted to 'high lights.' dealing
simply with an outline of the actions
taken. Captain Hosken's report
read: On April 7, noon, we left Hong
Kong. By midnight of that date the
wind had increased to strong head
winds and rough sea. On April 8
the wind continued and tht sea was
high, the vessel pitching and spraying the decks.
"At this time a steamer waa
sighted flying signals of distress. I
am pleased to be able to report that
we were able to rescue nie whole
crew of this unfortunate steamer
with the exception of four of the
Chinese sailors, who were apparently drowned when their own boat capsized on being put into tht water.
Owing to the strong winds and high
sea, and the fact that only two boilers of the "Monteagle" were working, it was hard to manoeuvre, adding greatly to the difficulty of the
rescue crew.
French Boat.
"The distressed steamer was the
French vessel "Hsin Tien," of Saigon. At 9.30. a.m. ths "Monteagle" was in a position to lower
her lifeboats and two of these
wer? despatched, one in charge of
Chief Officer Ferguson and the other under First Officer Campbell.
They had Chinese crews. About the
same time the officers of the French
vessel launched two boats, but one
was capsized, and it is believed four
other Chinese seamen were drowned
at the time. The other boat, with
16 Chinese, get safely away.   The
chief officer's boat successfully
reached the "Hsin Tien," and called
to the men on the steamer to jump,
but owing to the high sew running
the Chinese on'-board refused, but
one white man made the attempt
and was taken on board the lifeboat.
The wind and sea drove the first
officer's boat past the sinking vessel, and drifted leeward in spite of
the efforts of the Chinees oarsmen.
The "Monteag-le" shifted to leeward,
picking up the 16 Chinamen In the
"Hsin Tien" boat, then took on the
officer's draft, and finally at 11.45
a.m. picked up Mr. Campbell and bis
men. The 'Monteagle" Chinese wert
willing to venture again into tht
small boats, but Captain Hosken wat
convinced that they did not bavt sufk
flcient stamina to stand (he long
fight necessary to operate the boats,
so he called for a voluntary white
crew. At 12.30 p.m. the volunteers
got a>\ay, and an hour later wert
back with 18 persons. Great difficulty was experienced in getting the
men off the wreck owing to the
heavy seas. At 2 p.m. the lifeboat
with its European crew again left
the "Monteagle." The "Hsin Tien"
was getting very low in tht water,
and there were 31 men to savs. Owing to the wind and sea the lifeboat,
which was working down to the
steamer from windward, missed the
vessel and was driven to leeward.
The "Monteagle" swung around,
picked up the boat and towed It to
the wreck, bound for Swatow from
Shanghai She was off tht Lamrock
Islands, a very dangerous bit of
water, when sighted at 8 a.m. The
"Monteagle" wr.s asked to stand by,
and an hour latei dropping htr to
where sht could probably make thn
side of the "Hsin Tien." At 8 p.m.
the last person was taken off tht
French ship, and 15 minutes late*
all were safe on tht "Monteagle.**,
The total rescued waa six Euro-
peans and 60 Chinese. At 4J0 p-m.
the "Hsin Tien" was sunk.
Praise for Rescue.
"Early in ths morning, whtn thn
Monteagle" was just getting busy
to carry out tht rescue work, thin
French mail steamer 'Amason" cam*
along, stopped and endeavored to
get out a Boat to help, but wat un>
able to de to on account of th*
weather and sen.
"AV ovtr tht China eoaat th*
"Monteagle" and her mtn wtra lauded for the splendid work whieh thty
accomplished. The manager tf th*
Sodett des Transports Maritime*
de Chine, tht captain and officers of
the lost steamer, tendered official
thanks to them and presented them
with an address of gratitude. Th*
French consul-general at Shanghai
wired his heartiest thanks to them
"Mr. G. M. Bosworth, chairman of
the Canadian Pacific Steamship*
Company, Limited, wired to Captain
%.. Beetham, general superintendent
at Vanoouver, as follows: "In connection with the rescue of the French
steamer "Hata Tien" by "Mont-
eagle," please convey from directors
of the company to Captain Hosken.
Officers Ferguson and Campbell
and to ths members of the European and Chinese crew our appreciation of their gallant action. Directors are greatly pleased to have s eh
brave men ln their emplov.—G M
Bosworth.'" .
Washington, May 29 — Severe
storms are expected on the continent
during the week centering on June 4.
These severe stofnis will bring an increase of rain, and will be uuusually
severe. Some destructive hail storms
are expected.
Northwest—North of latitude 36,
between meridian 90 and Rockies'
crest: Cool wave will cover that division on June 4, -and as that is the
central date of the severe storms you
may expect a cold wave and killing
frosts, Hail is expected June    1   and
2 aud probably near 8th Warm
wave will cover that division 6 or 7;
most rain near 2 and 8.
Pacific Slope—North of latitude
36; west of Rockies' crest: Variations
in temperature fluctuations much the
same as for northwest except about
two days earlier. The tropical storm
on the Gulf of Mexico during the week
center on June 8 will cause lower
temperatures than usual in northern
Pacific slope and probab'y frosts in
northern parts.
Success depends   upon    backbone
not wishbone
The Usual Way
He   worked   by day   and  toiled by
He gave up play and all delight.
Dry  books   he  road  new  things to
And forged ahead success to earn.
He plodded on with faith and  pluck,
And when he won men called it luck.
by burning the sapplings of to-day
destroys tbe forests of to-morrow
The man who one  most  wisely said,
'•Be   sure   you're     right,   then   go
Miglit well have added  this, to-wit—
"Be  sure yon're  wrong  beforo you
A Flattered Minister
An amusing anocdoto in Lord
Frederic Hamilton's Days Before
Yesterday concerns a fresh draft of
Gordon Highlanders, who shortly
after arrival at Calcutta wero mtircli-
cd to service at St. Andrew's  church.
The most optimistic mosquito had
uever imagined such a succulent banquet as that afforded by four hundred
bare kneed, kilted Highlands, and
the mosquitoes made the fullest use
of their opportunity. Soon the church
resounded with-the vigorous clapping
of hands on bare knees and legs as
the men endeavored to kill a few of
their little tormentors.
Hearing the loud clupping, the
minister pansed and said: "My
brethren, it is verra gratifying to a
meenister of the Word to learn that
his remarks meet wi' the approbation
of |his hearers; but I'd have you to
remember that all applause is strictly
oot of place in the hoose of God."
and fizz'and spit and clang and bang
and hiss and bell and wail and pant
and rant and howl and yowl and
grate and grind and puff and bump
and click and clank and chug and
moan and hoot and toot and crash
and grunt and gasp and groan and
whistle and wheeze and squawk and
blow and jar and jork and rasp and
.jingle aud twang and clack and ruin
ble and jangle and ring and clatter
and yolp and howl aud hum and snarl
and puff and growl ami tlinmp and
boom and and clash and jolt and
jostle and shako und screech and snort
and snarl and slam aud throb and
crink and quiver and rumble and roar
and rattle and yoli and smoke and
sputter with all its might—and ehriok
like bedlam all the night,
Well, What Else Gan
a Switch Engine Do?
A sufferer who lives close to . railway yord, says the Boston Globe,
wrote this letter of complaint to the
Gentlemen. Why is it that yonr
switch engine has to ding and dong
Ho Valued Company
Two farmers met after church, and |
had this con venation;
"I hear you've sold your pig?"
"Yes, sold hiin lust Thursday."
"What d'ye got?"
"Thirteen dollars."
"What'd it cost ye to raise it?"
"Paid  threo dollars for the shote,
five   for the  lumber iti  tho pen and |
house and five more for the feed."
"Didn't make much, did ye?"
"No, but I hud tho use of the  pig
all summer."
28438,2844Sand28458. Similkameen Dlvlilon of Yale nintrld, will be told at public-
auction at Grand Porks on Saturday, Juno I
lOtb, 1922. Tho talc will commence st 10
o'olock In Ihe iorenoon at the offiee oi the
Government Agent. For further particular"
applv to Lanili Department, Viotorla. or Government Agent, Grand Forki.
Deputy Miuliternf S,a„tSi,
Land! Department,
Victoria. B. ft,
2*_cl May, Wtt.
Are Not the
Only Things
These Days
fl Lots of other things
were scrapped before
the Washington Conference became even
a possibility—old prejudices—old grudges
—old methods of diplomacy had to be
discarded before it
was possible to ask
for bids from the junk
man for a few billion
dollars worth of "war
H If you are to make
the most of your
opportunities selling
Merchandise, it will
pay you to take stock
of your methods of
doing business and
scrap ruthlessly the
old systems or prejudices that new conditions have rendered
obsolete. And above
all court publicity-
secret diplomacy is as
bad for your business
as it is for the business of running a nation—
News of the Gity
Thec-.$8 agtiiHt '-Dny" P.o n
arrested last week on a charge of
having been involved in a fracas at
Petersen's rauch last winter and held
under $2000 bonds, was dismissed
in Judge Brown's court on Monday
evening, there having been an error
made in the issuance of the warrant.
Piucott appeared for tbe accused.
A new warrant, it is reportnd, bas
been issued for the re arrest of
Peone, wbich will be served if be
crosses the line.
The Molly Gibson Burnt Basin
Mining company, of Hossland, operating at Paulson, lias at present a
crew of men ut work in developing
the property. President J. B.
Singer, of Hossland, is personally
directiug the work, and progress is
being mude, it is said, on this very
promising gold property. A number of li'issluiid und Trail puople are
interested iu tbe Molly Uibsou.
pipe for No. 1 unit will be completed in about a month,and if tbere
is not too mucb delay about installing tbe pumps, the system should
be ready to commence pumping
operations in July.
A person bailing from Saskatchewan waa in the city yesterday soliciting subscriptions for tbe Armenian sufferers. Iu the afternoon be
is reported to have visited several
real estate agents and endeavored to
make a deal for a rancb.
Tbe government agent will bold a
sale of land on wbich tbe reserve
bas been cancelled at bis office in
the conrt bouse in this city on tbe
10th inst.
13.   J.   Averill came down from
Franklin camp yesterday.
Malcolm Morrison, of Midway, is
visiting in tbe city.
A   new   enemy  of  fruit bas appeared in British  Columbia uud   is
launching attacks   on   orchards   of
the Okanagan, according   to reports
made by experts of the horticultural
branch of tbe department  of agriculture   Tbis creature is about two-
.jflhs of an inch long, u-.u„.lly   of  a
pale green color, *vitb faint  yellowish white stripes running lengthwise
on   tbe  fides,    it  is said to be a
species of bud worms.
Fruits  and Vegetables
The time has now arrived for this season's
Fruits and Vegetables, and we have an abundant supply. Try our Teas, Coffees and
Staple Groceries.    They are all Fresh.
Phone 25 H. II. Henderson, Prop.
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models'! They're as graceful as swallows! Aa
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duckf Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Beal Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms, We are tbe people,to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Tbe court of revision for the re
vision of the provincial voters' list
will be beld at the government
agent's office in tbe court house on
tbe l'Jili iiiBt. Any qualified elector
wbose name bus beeu missed from
tbe list can huve it placed thereon
by appearing iu person before tbe
Work ou the irrigation system is
progressing very fuvorubly and rapid
headway is being made. Several
miles of pipe have already been
laid.   The manufacture of concrete
Tbere are many districts wbere tb e
season Is too short to warrant tomato
growing on a large scale. Enougb
tomatoes may be grown, however, to
meet domestic grounds, and those of
a local market. Wben tbis class of
soft fruit has to be shipped several
hundreds of miles, as is often tbe
case, and has run the gauntlet of
commission bouses, jobbers, wholesalers and retailers, by the time it
reaches the consumer it is a very
questionable commodity. This condition, plus freight and express
charges, does not conduce to a
healthy demand, hence the advisability of home grown fruit whenever
practicable. Where tbe season Is free
from frost between June 12 and September 20, it is quite possible to
bave a good supply of fomatoes if
attention is paid to detail, and tbe
plants receive tbe care tbey need at
tbe proper time.
Sowing tomato seed (for planting
in the'; open around June 12th)
should take plnce   during   tbe   laBt
ON ^ thu occasion oi Ins recunt
visit to Montreal to receive a
degree from McGill University,
General John J. Pershing, Commander-in-Chief of thc United States
Army, paid graceful tribute to Canada's soldiers who gave their lives in
the Great War. At the end of the
day, as he went to his private car in
the Windsor Street C.P.R. Station,
General Pershing took occasion to
pay a visit to the bronze group erected to the memory of eleven hundred
C.P.R. employees who died in the
service of King and country.
At a Canadian Cluh luncheon during the afternoon, General Pershing
had  said:—   •
"I think no army that served in the
world war suffered more than tin.
Canadians; none were more gallant;
none came home with greater laurels
than those American representative!
from north of the 4?th parallel. I
do not wish to draw any comparisons, but out of those 450,000 Canadians who went overseas to fight for
liberty and justice  about  half
casualties. No army has a better record than that, and it is something at
which Canadians und Americans art
justly proud—for we are all Americans in a broad sense."
As the General approached tht
statue he stood to attention and sainted, and later on, with the greatest of
good nature, agreed to pose in front
of it for the benefit of the press photographers. General Pershing is accompanied by Colonel J. T. Loree
(right), and Major Marshall, his aide*
de-camp. •
week in Marcb or the first week in
April. This should be done in tbal
low boxes in tbe hotbed.   Tbe soil
used sbould  be a composit of good
friable loam with an admixture of
decomposed   barnyard manure, or
leaf mould and sand in sucb proportion that it will not set bard.   Sow
the  seed  thinly and evenly, cover
lightly   witb  soil and give a good
watering.   Tbe seed should germin -
ate in about ten days, and from this
time on ibe plants should   have   as
mueh air as can safely be   given to
ensure a good stocky growth. When
the rough or true leaf appears, whicb
will  be  about  fourteen days after
germination, tbe seedlings should receive tbeir first   transplanting   into
flats, about two inches apart   each
way.   Tbe  soil for   tb.s should be
much tbe same as tbat in wbich the
seed was sown, but not quite as fine.
Shade lightly for a day or two from
tbe bright sun, but  do  not  coddle
unncessarily.   Do   not   overwater.
See that tbe roots get it only   wben
By May 12 tbe plants should bo
ready for tbeir second transplanting
Ibis time into the cold frame. Prepare a site by treadidg a piece of
ground firm. On tbis place the box
of your frame and introduce three
inchns of good soil, consisting of two
parts loam and one part rotten manure. Make moderately firm and set
your plants in tbis six in :hes apart
eacb way. Shade is necessary for a
day or two. Remove the lights entirely on all favorable occasions.
Safeguard at night by adequate coverings. Fincb out ill side roots aB
tbey appear.
Tbe field position should, if possible, be one sheltered from rough
winds.but open to sun and air. Hcie
the plants should be set as soon as
danger from frost is past. Let the
rowB be three feet apart, with tbe
plants 12 inches apart in the rows.
By pushing a spade under the plants
it will be found that they will bring
away all tbe soil in tbe bed witb
them, and will receive but little, if
any, cbek. Stake with short stakes
—two feet is ample, ond give their
first lie as soon as planted. The
first truss of bloom will be in evidence at this date and fhould bu re
tained. Once a week go through
your plants and remove all side
shoots and distorted bloom, as the
Utter only produce cull fruits. As
sjon as the secoud truss of blm mi invisible pluck out the terminal point
of your plant, leaving one leaf, beyond the second truss. The second
and last tie should now  he given.
Your mature plant will therefore
consistof about nine leaves and two
trusses jf fruit.
Keep the hoe going, but not too
deeply. If irrigation is practiced so
much the lielter.a*. by a regulirsup-
ply of moisture you will be able to
reduce cracked fruit lo a minimum.
Ripe fruit may bu looked for early
in August, and the plants, if reasonably well cured for, should, in a fair
season, yield from two to four
pouuds of ripe fruit eacb.
Among many desirable varieties
may be mentioned Al.crity, li.ar.iana
Danish Export and Bonny Beat.—
Experimental Station, Invermere,
B. C.
Railway News
ioprosrri. cwowbbs kxchanuk
Montreal.—Promotions and change*
have jott been announced in tht
•tafia of the Canadian Pacific Tele-
r»phs, effective May let, 1922.   '
W. J. Camp, Assistant Manager
st Telerravht ftr Eastern Lines,
fc transferred to the retired liat, ami
b one of the oldest employees of tht
Canadian Pacific Telegraphs, having
Joined the service thirty-six years'
ago, a few months before the opening of the Telegraphs for public
service.   He ia a native of Montreal.
W. D. Neil, Superintendent of tha
Ontario Division, is promoted to tht
position of Assistant Manager, Eastern Lines, succeeding W. J. Camp.
Born in Ontario in 1887, Mr. Neil
entered the service in 1905, as operator, and he has had experience at
Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, and
ether important points in the West
He was transferred from the Weat
to the position of Traffic Suptr-
intendent at Montreal in March,
1915. In June, 1916, he became
Traffic Superintendent of the Eastern Lines, with headquarters ia
Montreal. In December. 1918, ht
was transferred to the Ontario Division.
W. M. Thompson, at present Superintendent of the Eastern Division,
with headquarters at Montreal, fc
transferred to Toronto, succeeding Mr. Neil. Mr. Thompson waa
born in England. He entered tht
Canadian Pacific service in 1895 aa
operator, and he has passed through
the different positions gaining wide,
experience as chief operator. Later
he was agent at Winnipeg, and ht
was transferred from Winnipeg in
1916 to be chief operator in Montreal. He wbb appointed Superintendent of Traffic in 1918 and promoted to the position oi Superintendent of the Eastern Division,
with headquarters in Montreal in
J. Mitchell succeeds Mr. Thompson as Superintendent of Telegraph*, Eastern Lines, with head-
Sarters at Montreal. He entered
e Canadian Pacific Telegraphs
service in 1886 as operator, and nag
passed through different positions
oo Chief Operator in Montreal. Lata*
ke was made Inspector of Tel*>
graphs, and in 1918 he was appointed Superintendent of Traffic for
Eastern Lines. From the latter pea*
ht goes to hia new position.
Montreal.—G. O. McKay fc appointed General Agent, Passenger
Department for Canadian Paciffc
Rail and Ocean Traffic at Detroit,
wttih office at 1289 Griswold Street.
Mr. McKay entered the service of
the Canadian Pacific Hallway aa
ticket elerk in Detroit on June 1st,
1906. Promotions following weroi
February, 1907, ticket agent, Do-
salt; October, 1911, City Passenger
Agent, Chicago; May, 1912, City
Twrvelliji* Agent, Chicago; February, 1916, City Passenger Agent,
Chicago; July, 1916, City Passengei
Agent, Detroit; June, 1920, Assistant General Agent, Chicago; Ne»
Xbor, 1920, General Agent, Ca»-
n Pacific Steamships, Detroit
Ajiril, 1921, General Agent, C. P. ft.,
Detroit. From the latter post bs
takes Us new appointment as Rem
and Ocean Traffic General Agents
Passenger Department, Detroit.
Montreal.—W. Mcltrey is appointed General Agent of the Canadian)
Pacific Railway with office at 60S
Booth Spring Street, Los Angelas,
California. He joined the C. P. ft.
service on May 81st, 1891, as a tele-
eaph messenger at St. Thomas, On-
rio. PromottoM following wersi
Jane, 1892, cleric ia the Passenger
>ent, Gait; July, 1898, T«U-
icrator, Gait; June, 1894,
operator and clerk at
:; February, 1899, agent at
Brentford. Subsequently Mr. Me-
Ilrey waa agent at St. Thomas, Gait
and Peterborough. On October 14th,
1911, he became etty ticket and passenger agent at Hamilton; May,
ttie, city passenger scent, Torontoi
June, 1916, ehietf elerk, Toronto; June,
1920, General Agent, Passenger Department, Detroit. Prom Detroit ha
goes to Les Angelas.
Warning to Bicyclists
Bicyoists are warned not to violate
the City By-laws by riding on sidewalks. Penalties are provided for infractions of the By laws.
By Grders of Police Commissioners,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GlVENthat thc reserve
existing over Lot 786, Osoyoos. now Sirallks-
meen Division ol Tale District aud covered by
Lota 2842 8, 2818 S, 2844 8, 2846 S and 2846 S
Similkameen Dlvlilon ol Tale District, ia cancelled. Lota 2842 S, 2848 S. 2844 S and 2845 8,
Similkameen Division of Tale District, will
be opened for sale by publio anction only,
duo notice of which will be si veil. Lot 2846 9,
Similkameen Division of Yale Dfatrict, la aet
aside for Sohool purposes.
Deputy Minister of Lands
Lands Department,
Viotorla, B. C-
2Mb Mareh, U22.
rr*«HE 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
Ball programs
Business cards
ViMting cards
Sh'r'ing tags
Price lists
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl, Fibst Stbht
;New Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum  prlo*
i bean *•
first-class  land
eeoond-olaas to
conn nod  to  nr-
NOTIOI. IS IIEKKHY OIVKN that thores.rvo
existing ovor oxplrod Timber Medico No.
41 IBS nnd Lota _Dt*7 8, .tHH H, tmt S toMMH In.
oIiihIvo, Similkameen Division of Yale Dis*
trlot, is cancelled.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lauds Department,
Tiotorla. B. 0.,
Sth April, 1922.
reduced to ._
$1 60 an acre.
Pre-emption  now
▼•Ted landa only.
Records will be (ranted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purpose*
and whieh la non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emption.! abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emption.
with Joint realdence, but each making
necessary Improvements on respective
claims. sa
Pre-emptors muat occupy clalma far
An yeara and make Improvement, to
value of |lt per acre. Including clearing and cultivation of at least I acrea,
before receiving Crown Grant
where pre-emptor In occupation not
■•■■than I yeara, and has made pro-
penmau Improvements, he may, be-
""■eef. Ill-health, or ******* cause, be
granted Intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer bis claim.
Records without permanent realdence stay be Issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
***** per annum and records same each
rear. Failure to muke Improvementa
or reoord same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
"•a tfS" * years, and Improvements
etblSM per acre. Including ( acrea
•jeered and cultivated, and residenoe
* at least 1 years are required.
■say record another pre-emption, If be
requires land In conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, i>ro-
vlded statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land. */
Unsurvayed areas, not exceeding 10
fSK \*iVm!>*. -V"**6 ** homealtes.
*"JS.*S DeoMalned after fulfilling residential aad Improvement conditions.
***•* graaing and Industrial purpoaoe
areas   exooeolng   «<•   acres   may   be
•HS V 9" Person or company.
.__£_!£ ,****** .** •n*»trlareltas on
timber land not exceeding 40 acrea
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
t*,^5£*-!^P*'*Q*y*,\ Ineooeselble
g--g_jf»y ******* maj be purchased
ItlonaTugon oonstrnction of a road
to tbem. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of Dim-base
prloe, la made. aw—
PRB-KMrroiw   ran   or
enlarged to
"   erv-
time within which the heirs or devisees
from for one year, free, tfie death of
on, as fi
year aAeVuie mcl'usiaa *.'ttilfS.saiai
Ke fees reUtfngto ire-empttene an
■rapi^SerS^efWjE!..**% g*.
Taxes are remitted fer ■***■—
ProvWoa far
erne* *_• and 1 .— , _. ^
4, U14, oa aaoount of payments.
•taxce eo soldier.  prTemptlona.
heen paid since
oners a*.
ce JxMtVSat
ion ts, fees
,. _ agreements to purchase
town ore-Uy Iota held by members of
Allied b\a*m, or dependents, aooulred
direct or Indirect. £tnltU-l trSi"mV-
Ustmaat to March 11, MS.    ^
Provision   made   for    hm a   af
Crown grants to snli iiiashssass of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchase.1, who failed to complete
purchase, Involving forfeitn-e, on fulfillment of conditions of purdbaa*. Intercut and Uxas. Wbere aub-porct-a.
en do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxaa may
be dtoributcd proportionately over
wbole area. Applications must be
mada by May i. Uk       "  m*n  **
Grating Act, 1H», for syatenmtlc
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration under Commissioner
Annual graslng permits Issued based
on numbers ranged: priority tor established owners. Stock-owner, may
form Associations far rang* management. Free, or partially bea, permits
for settlers, campers sr trayo-km, up
to ten bead.
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped witb
modern machinery. All work
C. A* Crawford
Ntrnvt Toioghmo Qffi—


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