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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Sep 28, 1923

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 GRAND FORKS
is   situated   in
the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit   growing    district   of
Southern British Columbia.    Mining
and  lumbering are   also   important..   ■>..
industries in districts contiguous toj&&;-~rA^^i^i& "'" ■
the city. legislative Library
Kettle Vail
HID -J-ULl paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertainin--.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR—No  48
GRAND FORKS, B. C, FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER 27, 1923
"Toll me what you Know is tru*
I can guess aa well as yon.
SI.OO PER YEA1>
OF CITY COUNCIL
Resolution Passed Favoring Hope - Princeton
Route for Transprovincial Highway
way   as   early as possible in
With the exception of Mayor Hull,
all the members were present at the
regular meeting of the city council on
Monday evening.
Noble Biuns, mayor of Trail, inter
viewed the council on behalf of the
Knights of Pythias lodge in Trail.
He made an offer of $500 for the
heating plant in the Pacific hotel, the
council accepting the offer.
S. J. McDonald and J.D.Campbell interviewed the corncil regarding
lieenses to meat vendors, and presented a petition largely signed by
stockmen of the district protesting
against the issuing of licenses to
meat peddlers by the council.' The
matter was laid over for considera.
tion by a full council.
A request for free water and light
for the fall fair was granted.
The report of the returning officer
in respect- to the poll on the waterworks bylaw was read and accepted.
The finance committee reported a
visit from R. Baird, inspector of municipalities, who had expressed his
satisfaction with the financial condition of the city. Mr. Baird bad been
shown through the valley by members of the committee.
The chairman of the water and
light committee reported that the
small switch station had been moved
to Riverside and Victoria avenues,
the switches instrlled and would be
out in on the line within a few days.
Rocks had been placed on the water
pipe crossing the rivsr lo prvent the
possibility of it being moved by the
flow of water.
The board uf police commissioners
was asked to have the chief enforce
the collection of trades licenses.
The chairman if the board of
works reported that the Fourth street
bridge, which had become unsafo for
even foot traffic, had been blown
down; also that the old sidewalk on
Winnipeg avenue, between Fifth and
Sixth streets, had been taken up and
a fill made with cinders, on which
could be laid a cement walk at a later
date.
A resolution supporting the Hope
Princeton highway was passed  tind a
copy ordered sent to the minister of
publio works.
Tho following resolution has been
forwarded to Victoria by City Clerk
Hatton:
"Whereas, The transprovincial
highway of British Columbia is now
completed except that section connecting the coast and the interior;
j| "And Whereas, Its early construe
tton is regarded as a matter of utmost
importance m the commercial and
tourist development of the province;
"And Whereas, The road via Hope
and Princeton would provide a shorter
and mote direct route to connect up
the more populons centers of the
province; would be less oostly to
mainain aod could be built more
quickly aud economically, thus pro
viding opportunity of quicker return,
besides opening up new territory and
affording the tourist an excellent
scenic and historic route;
"Therefore the municipal counoil
of the city of Orand Forks would
strongly nrge the provincial government to adopt the Hope Princeton
route as the connecting link and that
effort be made to have construction
under
1924.'
If found impossible to secure \\-
inch material for the sides of the
waterworks flume, it waa proposed to
use 2 inch material, the difference in
cost of material and building to be
borne by the city.
The fee of $20 for membership in
the Union of British Columbia Municipalities was ordered to be paid.
It was decided to retain the services of the caretaker at the cemetery
for the month of October if weather
permits.
The G.W.VA. was granted the
use of a room in the old Bower block
on First street free of rent.
The waterworks bylaw was recon
sidered and finally passed.
PREPARING THE
BEES FOR WINTER
Canadian Pacific Directors on Annual Tour
All work in tbe apiary haB far its
ultimate object the securing of a
good crop.and hence the preparation
of beee for winter mesne more than
tbe safe wintering ovei of tbe colony.
Tbe first step in preparing bees for
the winter is also the first of the
beekeeper's year as well as bis first
step towards securing next season's
crop. About tbe middle of July
preparations are commenced by seeing tbat each colony is beaded by a
vigorous queen in order tbat tbe
maximum number of young bees
may be reared to carry tbe colony
through tbe winter. Sbould the fall
flow be insufficient to cause a large
amount of brood to be reared, stimulative feeding will have to be re<
sorted to; tbat is, 1 part of sugar to
i part of water, or dilute honey mix
ture must be fed. Colonies tbat are
weak, those covering less than six
fram.-s, should be united This may
be done by tbe newspaper method;
or two weak colonies may be
brought together and wintered in
one hive if itis divided by a close
fitting division board This latter
method provides the beekeeper witb
surplus queene early the following
season.
Having secured a large force of
young bees, the next step is lo eee
that each colony has sufficient
stores to not only carry it through
tbe winter but also tbrough tbe
early spring till pollen and nectar
are coming in, thus enabling it to
build up rapidly. The stores provided sbould be of the best; no unwholesome honey containing a higb
percentage of solid matter sbould
be given. If natural stores are d>
ficient, a syrup of two parts of the
best granulated sugar to one part
water should be fed. Tbis being last
stored will be the first consumed
and, as it breaks down into gas and
water, will defer solid matter accu
mulatiog in tbe intestines. Colonies
in teorsframe Langstroth hives to bi
cellar wintered should weigh at least
sixty pounds without their covers,
while those wintered outside seventy
pounds.
Protection from the cold is very
necessary, as it not only retards the
consumption uf stores bat also conserves tbe energy of tbe bees.
Colonies wintered outside should
have at least tbree inches of pecking underneath tl.iiu aod about
tbeir sides Kith six to eight iochis
of packing on top. Tbe most ecoi o
uiical case is the quadruple, as each
colony bas the warmth from its
two neighbors Colonies should be
paced in tbeir cases aud packe!
iindernent. und aboui sides befoie
feeding. For feeding, teti-poucd
boney pails, in the cover of whicb
fine holes have been made, are considered very satisfactory.
Colonies to be placed in the cellar
are usually left on their summer
stands till they bave had their last
cleansing flight; that is usually  in
f
Special Corresponilence of The Sun.
Victoria, September 26.—This
week Premier Oliver is visiting centers along tbe Canadian National
from Prince Rupert to Prince Qeorgi
He will discusB freight]™tes matters,
having promised citizens of that section of the province to visit them
this fall before tbe legislature opens
in October. The premier was reported in newspapers unfavorable tu
bis party to be hot on the trail of
Mr. Bowser, lender of the opposition, who hae just completed a trip
through thesarna territory.
"I consider Mr. Bowser nn more
dangerous than be bas been during
the p st six or seyen years, and tbe
Liberal party has noihing to fear
from him," remarked the government leader upon the eve of his departure.
E. W. Beatty, president of th* Canadian Pacific Railway, is now on his annual tour of insjieclion over the Company I
lines. He Is accompanied by a number of Canadian Pacific Directors, and the trip will probably proyt of more asm
usual importance in view of the many questions connected with transportation that arc under discussion in the West.
Thc party of directors consists of Sir Herbert Holt, Montreal; Sir Augustus Nanton, Winnipeg: j. K. I.. Ross, Montnal;
F. W. Molson, Montreal; and W. N. Tilley, K.C, of Toronto. Vlce-Presidonl AD Mac Tier accompanied the Pnisddwt
as far as Port Arthur.   The party left Montreal on September  6 and made the firr-; stop at Toronto, leaving next dayfc*
made at Winnipeg   Brandon, Moose Jaw. Medicine Hat, Calgary aaa
Poet Arthur
Revelstoke
and Fort William. Short stops
At Winnipeg a meeting of the
board of directum was held   this living lhe
ing I
Canadian Pacific Railway that such a meeting has been held in vVcsten'. Canada Vancouver was i
15th, and the party then proceeded to.Skagway by thc Canadian Pacific Const Steamship Service
Vancouver on September 2*th. The return lournr.y wili lie made via Nelson l.ctht.rM,;e, Calgary ai
will be made at Nelson on September 30th,at l.cthliridge, or. < "-tobrr ist. Cal'i-siy. OWobef 2nd. Eslmooloo. Otofcs
Vancouver on -*cptember 24th. The return ji
•top will be made at Nelson on September 31
wd  Saskatoon October 4th and at Winnipej* the following day
first time in the history « tka
ver was reached on September
!. Tbey will return ta
mry and Edmonton. A short
jher 2n
the second or third week in Novem
ber.
In all preparations tbe beekeeper
sbould keep the ultimate object in
view—strong colonies in spring.—
A. H. W. Birch, Apiarist.
Sentimental Telegraph
Message
Literary art is seldom employed in
the composition of telegrams. But a
writer in the London Express knows
of a man who does aim at elegance in
his telegraphic style, though with anx
otber purpose than the gjatification
of his own taste.
When the man is in the country,
says the Express, he writes beautiful
telegrams to his aunts in town on the
least provocation. Here is a typical
one:
"What pleasing prospoet nature
offers in evening eyo delightod with
distant groves fields meadows cows
sheep soul soothed awed contempla-
tun of infinite will you send on another twenty pounds tempojurily
short Honry."
And ho usually guts it too!"
NSTITUTE OF
METALLURGY
Heretofore the annual general
meetings of the British Columbia division of the Canadian Institue of
Mining and Metallurgy have been
held in Vancouver, as being, on the
whole, the most enn lenient center for
gatherings of this kind. A departure
iB being made this yoar, however, in
Ihe decision to hold a gonnral inoet
ing in Trail, with the dual purposo of
enabling ooast members to acquaint
themselves with thu important mining aud inotallnrgical developments
taking placo in the Kootenays, and of
indicating to Kootenay members and
mining mon the interest of the insti
tute in their concerns and problems.
ThiB meeting will bc hold on Wednesday, Thursday  and   Friday, .October
17, 18 and 19, and a cordial invitation is extended to all mining men,
whether they are members or not, to
attend.
The program arrangements are in
charge of a committee under the ca.
pable ahairmanship of M. E. Pureell,
of Rossland, who now announco that
a number of papers covering a wide
range of subjects of timely interest
will be presented for disenssion, including, "A Symposium on the Min
ing aud Treatment of Sullivan Ores,"
by 8. G. Blaylock, W. M. Archibald,
E. Q. Montgomery, R. W. Diamond,
E. M. Styles, J. Buchanan, Geo. J.
Murray, B. A. Stimmel and J. G.
Fingland; "Miniug and Smelting
Operations at Anyox," by L R.Clapp;
''Recent Mining and Metallurgical
Developments at Britannia," by W,
M. Brewer; "The History and Pro*
gress of Mining in the Kootenays,'
by 8. 8. Fowlor; "The Goneral Geology and Ore Doposits of the Grand
Forks, Groenwood, Osoyoos and
Similkameen Mining Divisions," by
P. B. Freeland; "Undiscovered Mines
of British Columhia," by Dr. L. W.
Uglow; "Small Scale Mining Operations and Tlieir Problems," by A. E.
Langley; "'Tlio Sulphur Industry,"
by F. W. Guernsey, and "Publicity
und the Mining Industry," by C M
Campbell
In addition, visits will be made to
the Trail works and possibly also to
tbe Rossland mines Nor has the
committee forgotten to provide for
entertainment of a lighter sort, and
it may be affirmed that the provisions
in this respect will prove by no means
the least attractive features of the
program.
Marked progress slung colonize
tion lines is iu evidence as a  result
of tbe government's announcement
that  Swiss   settlers will probably
take up holdings in   this   province
shortly. Following  Hon. Dr.   Mac-
Lean's activities this year aB minister of railways, a definite  plan  hn^
been   developed.    The Swiss   will
likely establish a central   farm   of
640 acres somewhere along tbe (' -
nadiau   National   or   Pacific Great
Eastern railway. Others of tbe same
nationality will settle close  by, but
no community settlements will bi
established.   Every facility   will   lie
provided by the government  to i liable the prospective citizens  to  get
located, and   the   minister predicts
lhat   within   a  year tliere will he a
substantial influx of ge dine farmer
settlers, who will  sett'l'.'  chit liy   on
the vacant lands along  the  govern*
ment railway.
For the purpose of discussing
taxation matters witb Hon. Mr.
Fielding,federal minister of finance,
Hon. John Hart, who holds the prim
viucial finance portfolio, culled st
Ottawa on bis way bome from Great
Britain, wbere be has pfaccd many
matters of provincial importance
before tbe imperial authority.
Hon. Mr. Hart wants to see a con s
bined agency for the collection nf
taxes, so that expenses may be cut
to a minimum. At present botb
governments collect taxes, to the
embarrassment of taxpayers und
ollieials alike. The move has been
Under consideration for sivi-i I
years and will probably be made
effective as a result of Mr. Hun's
visit.
Don't regret too mu;b your ups
and downs; after all the only man
who ha' none is in the cemetery.
Europe's Bad Boy Back
Dame Europe—"He seeB I can't leave all these messes brewing, and
that's wby he dares to came back."
If you wish to accomplish great
things, busy yourself with what the
mediocre refer to as "mere details."
If you wa, t to have a friend, be
one.
A shipload ol lumber for stink, n
Japan, as a gift from Briiish •' -
umbia through ils government, bus
been purcboscd and will leavi or
the Orient immediately. No mai r
wbat tbe views ot the ministers ii ty
be on the general Oriental quest! n,
tbey were the first to propose substantial assistance lor tbe Japam se,
and it is considered that the
will do much towards assuring
Japanese of tbe kindly regard
their British Columbia neighboi
Ut
he
nf
Premier Oliver has completed a
rough draft of his redistribution
plans, wbicb wilt be BUbmitii ,1 .,.
soon as tbe legislature convenes,
He is devoting a greet deal i.i his
time to the subject in au expressed
determination to give the elec;. te
the best representation possible.
The ouly trouble with "ihe
heiget of fashion" is having to wear
it long time after tbe "height" bas
changed. THB BUN: GRAND F0BK8, BBITC8H COLUMBIA
Ufa Gkattfr Jfarka §mt
AN INDEPENDENT   NEWSPAPER
Q. A, EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
Sl'SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANOE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 11.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr* ••■• ******—-cations to
JThb Gband Fokkj Sun
Phonk 101B Graud Forks, B. c;
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, .SEPTEMBER 27, 1923
COAST-KOOTENAY CONCRETE
HIGHWAY
The following letter was handed '"he editor
the other day, with the request that The .Su n
"boost" for the project it outlines:
"The 'Proviuce' of September 8 shows in
splendidly concise style, thanks to the Prince -
ton board of trade, just what British Columbia requires in highway connections. But the
mere connections in gravel are not enough.
Right now is the time to advocate a Cost-
Kootenay high-speed, water-grade concrete
highway, beeause:
"(1) British Columbia has the finest collection of scenery in America, bar none. Bnt
very few see it, although several million auto
tourists are anxious to spend money looking
at it.
"(2) The major portion of tourists positively will not leave concrete roads to spend
their millions, because dust, gravel and slow
going can not compete with water-grade concrete roads and smooth travel as now found
on Pacific avenue, Vancouver to Mexico.
. "(3) The Coast-Kootenay concrete highway, if completed by 1925, would handle yearly one million tourists, spending fifty million
dollars in British Columbia.
"(4) Okanagan, Kettle valley and Kootenay
farmers could sell their products in Vancouver, as each could have an independent direct
service transport system. Vancouver could
then use the (arm produce of British Columbia instead of importing. Every farm in the
interior cculd produce at its maximum—certain, too, of a ready market.
"(5) Tha 24-foot concrete road, with 8-foot
asphalt safety band in center, would cost $18,-
000,000, but could be paid for at the rate of
$3,000,000 yearly by a 3 cent tax on gasoline,
not to mention the millions in addod prosperity to British Columbia.
"(0) Every city on the Coast-Kontenay
highway would have to bo prepared to cater
to 3000 auto tourists daily,
"(7) The tourists made southern California
and the millions of auto tourists on the Coast-
Kootenay concrete highway would recompense
British Columbia beyond the dreams of
avarice.
"Ultimately the Coast-Kootcnav concrete
highway will be built. It must be. Then why
not next year, so that we in British Columbia may reap prosperity the sooner?"
That is a very beautiful picture—almost as
beautiful as the Reds paint soviet Russia.
But we are still undecided whether the request for our advocacy of the project was
based on a polite invitation that wo abandon
sane reasoning or that wo use our best judgment. IC tbe latter supposition is the case,
our "boosting" will necessarily be tempered
by existing conditions in this province.
In all probability the sum named above
would not come anywhere near constructing
a high-speed, water grade concrete Coast-
Kootenay highway. It is more likely that the
building of such a highway at present would
bankrupt the province. However, most people
consider it to be of vastly more importance
that tha farmers and new settlers should be
provided with adequate transportation facilities, ln the final analysis of prosperity it
will be found that it is brought on by the citizens who live in the country and improve the
land and develop its resources rather than by
tho pleasure seekers.
their indolence and sit down and wait long
enough some one will come along and hand
them a bag of gold. A certain section of the
city and country press is responsible for this
lack of thrift. A few years a ago the Panama
canal would, on its completion, enrich every
man,-woman and child in this orov'nee. All
the people would have to do would be to go out
and gather in the gold dollars scattered broad
cast through the province. The canal has
been finished manyfyears and the thriftless are
still poor. Now the opulent tourists and the"
penniless immigrants are due to work a
miracle in British Columbia. Tbe tourist will
come and buy a few meals and spend a few
dollars, but the man who is sitting still and
waiting for prosperity to arrive will get aone
of them. The immigrant will also come. If
ho knows enough about the land to farm
with an agricultural teacher, and is not too
pompous to work, he will iu time succeed and
become prosperous. But the man who is looking prosperity now will be looking for peos-
perity then.
Notes, Notions and Notables
"Farming is the safest and sanest occupation in the world," says the Edmonton Bulletin. "It is the fountain of all other business
enterprise in the country. If it were uot normally profitable the wheels of trade would
long ago have have stopped over the western
region; alike the farms and towns would have
been 'sold up' by the sheriff, and the prairie
would again be the 'great lone land.' While
some have failed, thousands have succeeded,
and in the long run the prairie farm has
proven to be a solid foundatiou for the fortune
of the man who tills it and for the business of
the country which depends upon it. It is time
to bring this incontrovertible evidence into
prominence and to keep it prominent alike at
home and abroad."
Gasoline prices are on the down-grade. By
the time the prospective local dl magnates get
their well in good working condition it may
be as difficult to market a gallon of gasoline
as it now is to dispose of a box of apples.
Apparently there is no royal road to fortune.
E.C, Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
Notice re Taxes
S. T. HULL
JBatabliahed 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
.Resilient Agent Oriinil Forks Townsite
m,        Company, limited
Farms      Orchards     City Property
"Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Wihnlpeit ami
other Prairie points. Vanoouver Agents:
I'KNDKK IN VK.-4TMKNTS
HATmNBUBV LANDS LTD.
Established ln 1910, we are In a iiosiliou to
furnish reliable luforinatlim ciiueerniiig this
district.
Write Ior troe litoi&ture
Secretary of the Treasury Mellon signalized
his return from Europe by causing it to be
kown that he had definitely decided to remain
in the cabinet, at the request of President
Coolidge. He also made report to the president on conditions in Europe, based on the information secured in a trip of six weeks. Secretary Mellon is chairman of the American
world war foreign debt commission and one
of the very rich men of the world, with many
interests. His conclusions include these:
France is prosperous, although her policy is
weakening her credit. England fears for the
future of world trade and blames the deadlock
in the Ruhr. Germany confronts the prospect
of communistic uprisings and the disintegration of the empire, but could still function if
permitted to do so. There is not a gleam of
light looking toward a solution of the reparations controvejsy, but the problem must be
worked out. The settlement of the Ruhr deadlock will remove the last obstacle in the way
of a general improvement. There is nothing
the United States can do now or could have
done to bring about a solution; which must be
worked out by the people immediately in-
volued.
Give the other fellow a chance to talk; he
will appreciate the eourtesy, and you may
learn something.
It seems difficult to make the people realize
that genoine and lasting prosperity can only
be ushered in by the individual or collective
effort of the eitizi-ns of a community. sSomo
men seem to think that if they perseveese   in
c/incient History
Its-ana Taken Prom The Qrand Forks Sun ior tbe Corresponding
•Weak Twenty Yam Ago
The two issues of The Sun for the corresponding week
twenty years aj*;o were largely filled with reports of po
litical meetings aod very warm editorial campaign literature. This was the first provincial election conducted on
federal party lines. Geo. A. Fraser was the Conserva.
live candidate, and W. H. P. Clement made the contest
for the Liberal party. Some of the active politicians
were Ernest Miller, A C. Sutton, J. vD. Spence and H.
Hewitt.
K. Spraggott, who is in charge of the Noath Fork
roadwork, reports that by next week saven miles of the
road will be completed.
GRAND FOHKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Props
On OCTOBER 1st, 1923, a penalty of 5 per cant
will be imposed on all current year's tixes remaining
unpaid on that date.
Property upon which taxes for 1921 or previous
years remain unpaid, will be offered for SALE BY
PUBLIC AUCTION in the City Office on MONDAY,
OCTOBER 1st, 1923, at 10 a.m.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 1st, 1923, is the LAST
DATE upon which redemption can be made of property
sold for Delinquent Taxes on September, 30th, 1922.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
Collector of Taxes.
r
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office at R. t. Petrie'i Store
Phone 64
C.V. Meggitt
-     iHeal Estate and Iiuuruiice
OHCUAK1KS, FABM  LANDS   AND CITY
PBOPKBTY
Baoellent taollltias foi sailing your farms
We hava agents at all Coast and Prairie
Points
WB CABBY AUTOMOBILB INSUBANCB.
DBAUB IN POLKS, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FABM PBODUCB
Bailable information rtwardlng this illstrot
obeerfulljr furnished. Wis solicit your Inquiries.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
"^TOBACCONIST
Dealer inj
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
PICTURES
MD PICTURE FRAWH6
Furniture Made to Order.
Alao Repairing of all Kinda,
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. McCOTCHBON
wumne *mot
It'a the worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.        	
If you greatly admire a
quality you have at least a
a trace of it yourself.
City   Beal 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 thc
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
AMMUNITION
We have a complete line of shot shells and
rifle-ammunition. 16, 20, 12 and 10 ga. shot
shells. All sizes rifle ammunition. Let us
All your requirements for the hunting season.
For the dark evening try an EVER-READY
FLASHLIGHT.   A full stock of batteries.
FRUIT LADDERS at reduced prices.
8 ft. $1.80       10 ft. $6.00       12 ft. $7.20
MILLER & GARDNER
Hardware and Furniture
'' Tia the heart's voice alone can roach the
heart."—De Muwett.
The invention of the telephone resulted, not
. from an effort to find a means of communication, but from the deep pity in the heart of
the inventor for those without the ability to
hear the human voice.
The range of the unaided voice is only a
few feet; but the same voice speaking into the
telephone may be heard a mile or three thousand "miles away. The inflections, the accents, the individuality are all transmitted
faithfully.
The telephone stands ready day or night to
transmit your voice to relative, friend, or any
with whom you have need of speech. The
telephone is the universal instrument.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Tell The People
What   You   Have
to Sell THE STTN: GRAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Sun's Page/People and Events of Passing News Interest
The Long-Suffering  Kyes
What strange liberties, says the
Boston Transcript, do our Btory
writers take with their characters'
eyes.    Here nre a few:
"Her eyes roamed carelessly
round the room."
"With her oyes sho riveted him
to tbe spot."
"He tore his eyes from her face,
tod they fell on the letter at hur
feet."
"He drank her in witb drowning
eyes "
'•Their eyes met for along breathless moment and swam together."
"Marjorie would often take her
eyes from the deck and cast tbem
far out to sea."
"He tore his eyes away from
hers, causing intense pain to both."
We should think it would.
It is time to begin to worry about
next wintet's fuel.
Aspirin
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
lere and There
3
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 Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggist*.
Aspirin ts the trade mark (ret-istcrcd In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
acetlcacldester of Salicyllcacld. While It is well known that Aspirin means Barer
manufacture, to assist the public against Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company
Will ba stamped wltb their general trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
Russia haa mora illiterates, and at
tha same time, mora bookshops than
■ny other couatry in Europe.
The largest consignment of idk
rrom the Orient for many montha,
eonaltting of 6,600 bales, valued at
♦9,000,000, formed part of the cargo
of the "Empress of Russia" recently.
A shipment at silk frlVm Chin*.
!2.mrist!!1.f *•* te" Attt-stAs, valued at
two million dollar*, went forward
irom    Vancouver    to    New    York
S!LiV'SSW..«uwd ******* **• Cm*.
dian Pacific line* recently.
The first at a aerlet of six new
r?„P m s^*1"* •"■•tmted for the
Canadian Government has juat beea
k! w-^L P'-x*"* ********* ***** «•
hewed in l-W patraj for the pre-
veation of deatnetka by fire.
Fellow-tag the t-Hsaatrous earth.
Quakes anj fir*, which devastated
K™' '■,.ifP*»n. •*■ Canadiaa
1*1 ««J!MW ftnneM of Canada"
■nd Empress of Aaatralia" wer*
thrown open to tha accommodation
of thousands of refuge*., while th*
officers and men of the vessels did
■splendid work in omniain* aad
■Misting rescue partie*;
The rapid increase in th* export
butter trade of Saskatchewan during
the past year or two, ha* been th*
outstanding feature of .the Previa.
eial dairy industry. Recently th*
baskatchewan Co-operative Creameries made a shipment of 26,000 lbs.
«f butter to China.
twerve months' periods were: Ended
July, 1923, $196,811,190; ended July,
1922, $163,185,681.
For almost two decades th* major
portion of the world'* supply of
cobalt has bee* derived from th*
eilver-cobalt-niekel arsenides of th*
Cobalt district, according to figure*
compiled by the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics. The cobalt prodnetion of
Canada in 1922 waa 569,900 pounds,
which at $3.26 a pound, would ba
worth  $1,862,370.
A wheat crop of 882,614,000 bush-
•1* i* forecasted in a report issued
by the Dominion Bureau of Statistic*. The report ia based upon tho
condition of crops at the end of July,
and indicates that the Prairie Prov.
lace* will produce 367,296,000 bush,
•ls of wheat if weather conditions
•ontlirut favorable. Manitoba, it is
•xpsKtsisl will hare a total wheat
*Mld of 44,468,000 bushels; Saskatchewan 211,061,000; and Alberta
101,776,000 bushels. Alberta is thn
only province to show an increased
yield a* compared with 1922.
i ■
A party of five Journalists, rep-
resenting the leading newspapers
of Switzerland, who recently arrived
it Quebec, are the guests In Canada
Of E. W. Beatty, President of the
Canadian Pacific Railway. They
will tour the Dominion In tha inter-
est* of Swiss colonization. Stops
will be made at different points
where Swiss people are farming, and
opportunity will be given to members of the party to converse with
them aad get first hand knowl-Mnre
as to the desirability ef Canada its
a place for Swiss colonists.
In a letter on "Canada arid Lanil
Settlement," published by the Morning Post, Sir Oeo. McLaren Brown,
European manager of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, says thnt the oirri-
eultural salvation of Western Can-
ada lies in mixed farming, which
calls for smaller and more numerous
agricultural holdings than wheat
growing does, and results in closer
settlement aaid better communication. The bigger and more densely
settled the rural population, the
mere aerial amenities there are and
greater advantages generally,* he
•ay*.
Canada's trad* within the Emplr*
is Increasing. For the twelve month*
ended Juiy, Canada exported to
ether part* ef th* Empire good*
amounting te $466,487,199. This i*
in comparison with $SR4,912,074, th*
figure for the corresponding twelve
months previous. Imports from Brit-
Mi Trim1 ' ******- ■*- '
Although warnings ns-ainst the
forest Are meiiaco havu bnan Heut out
repeatedly, Hon. T. I). Pattullo,
minister of Umls, lias another appeal
to make to the oitizills of Hritish
Columbia. Thli li vt tnlous ssasjri has
arrived and mre luring the n*<t two
months will mean a saving of millions
of dollars.
Mahomet    could
have sold your
merchandise
You know the old story oi'
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 Mountain—/zc
wanted it badly enough io go
after it
That is precisely the situation today—the Mountain—
BUSINKSS-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 THI SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
the city this week clearing up
the records of the company
preparatory to transferring it
to the city.
News of the Gity
Donald,  the   two-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs.   Harold
Brinkman, of Danville,   had
a narrow escape from death
by   choking on Wednosday.
Whilein hisgraadfather'sstore
at Danville,  he was  handed
some  candy, and while   eating it a piece got stuck  in his
throat.  It was found impossible to dislodge  the obstruction, and the little fellow was
rushed  to the home of.W rs
Jas. Stewart, who  is  a   professional    nurse,    and    Dr
Truax summoned  from this
city.    On  the arrival  of the
doctor a   delicate  operation
was performed and the patient
slowly   resumed    breathing,
which he had ceased to do for
over  five   minutes.    He has
since  been  removed   to   the
hospital  in  this city, and he
is still a very sick boy.
As The Sun goes to press
Mr. Brinkman informs us that
his son is very low and that
he is not expected until the
morning.
The high prices received by
the fruit growers for their
apples during the past two
years have put so much sur-
plusmoney in circulation in
this district that it has been
deemed advisable to import
foreign fakirs to take the bulk
of it away.
L. R. Clapp, superintendent of the Granby mines at
Allenby, was in the city on
Wednesday.
P. T. McCallum, immigration inspector, returned on
Monday from a two weeks'
vacation at the coast cities.
John Wright gave him a few
lessons in the art of angling
at Ladysmith.
An aviator made commercial
(lights over the city last Sunday
from the Big Y. Some of the pasn
sengers* who tested the ozone al a
high elevation have still got their
heads io the air.
The fire alarm eiren got an oppor
tunity to teat its voice on Tuesday,
but the fire, if there was one,  was
not worth mentioning.
GROCERIES
Our Groceries are constantly moving,
and they are therefore always fresh and
in prime condition. We make a specialty
high grade Teas and Coffees.
CITY GROCERY
Phon, 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop. |
BIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coinl As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are the people'to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER &&&&SE**
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
1
William Young, consulting
engineer ofthe Granby Consolidated, spent a few days in
DEAFNESS  CAN BE
CURED
DKAFNKSS, NOISES IN TUB HEAD AND
NASAL CATARRH
The new Cotitim-i'ital remeily imlled
"LAKMALKNK" (Ro&d.)
li a simple linrmlosM lioin.-treatraeiit whi'h
absolutely ourei «l-»iif ne* -. noises lu the head,
eto. NO UXPKNSLVKJAPi'LIANCKS NKKDED
for thin new ■-Hutment, iiutantly operates
Upon the tiffeefcud parts with 00m pie tu and
permanent HimoHtci. fcfCORHS OF WoNUKH-
FUL CURBS BflPORED.
RELIABLE TKSTlMONY.
Mr*. K, Wilkinson, of Slad Koad, Stroud,
writes: -'"Pin.ui-I'o'ild trouble you to send
me another box of the Ointment. It is not for
myw.'il', hut for a friond 'if mine who is as had
ai I wis,and oan not gel Buy rest for tho noises
in the iii.'U'i. 1 I'l'ol a new woman, nud can f?o
to hed now anrl get a g»o<\ nig-tit'a rett. watch
I had not lieen able to do lor many mouths.
It is a wonderful remedy and I am most tie-
lighted to recommend it."    :   .   .
Mrs. IC. Crowe, of Wliiiehorse Roud, Croydon, writes: -"I jun pleased to tell you that
theimtill tin of  ointment you sent to me at
Tontuor, has proved a cumplete Miiooeis, my
hearing is now quite normal, and the horrible head noises have oeuseil. The action of
this new remedy m im bu very remarkable
for I have been doubled with these com
plaints for nearly ten yeurs, aud have had
some of the very best medioal udvicu together
with otlier expensive instruments all to no
purpose. I need hardly say bow very (jrate-
ful I um, for my life baa undergone an entire
change.' 	
Try one box to-day,which can be forwarded
to any address on receipt of money order for
11.00.  THKUK ISNQTHlfi BETTER AT ANY
PRICE.
Addri-v- orders to:—
TIIK "LARMALKNE" CO.,
10. South View. Watlin.' St., Hartford,
Kent, England.
$4.95
MEN'S WOK SHOES
$4.95
Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't forget to look
at the new line of
CHILDREN'S
ELK SHOES
a
These are real bargains.
Donald*
'onaidson s
Phone 30
The fire at Harry Qriawold'e, at
tbe lake, last week, appears todave
beea more serious than was at first
reported. It is now stated tbat tbe
timely arrival of General Road
Foreman P. H. Donaldson and bis
crew was all that saved the house
from being totally destroyed and
prevented the starting of a forest
fire.
4. Try to help instead of hinder
tbe traffic officer; be is there for
your goor', and he's got a tough job.
5. Be sure that your "dimmers"
really dim; it's no joke driving into
a blinding glare, as you probably
know.
6. Read and obey tbe warning
signs; tbey are not put. up as ornaments.
7. If you feel you've got to speed
—do it where it won't kill anybody
but yourself.
8. Wben making minor repairs,
stop where your car may be seen
from both direotions; otherwise you
may atop longer than you anticipate.
9. Speeding around corners is a
straight route to the hospital. Don't
race past a stopped street car. Some
day the jury will call it manslaughn
ter.
10. Use discretion. The fact tnat
you had the right of way won't
bring anybody back to life, least of
all yourself.
tence, "Jacob made booths for his
cattle," road "Jacob made boots for
bis cattle." Tbe following Sunday
be said from the pulpit: "Jacob,that
humane man, would not even per
mit his cattle to go barefooted, but
made boots for them to protect
their tender feet as tbey walkad
over the stones."
The teacher wap giving the kinn
dergarten class a lesson in natural
history. Turning to one small tot,
she inquired, "What do elephants
have that no other animals have)"
"Little elephants," was the sur
prising reply.
Plaoer mining in Mongolia is i
primitive process compared even with
the American pioneer method of wash
ing out gold in a pan. The Mongol—
so Dr. Ferdinand Ossendowski tells
us iu his book Beasts, Men and Gods
—lies flat on the ground, brushes the
sand aside with a feather and keeps
blowing into the little excavation so
formed.   From   time to time he wets
his flnger and, picking upon it a small
bit of grain gold or a diminutive Dug
get, drops it into a little bag hanging
under his chin. In that way he collects adout a quarter of an ounce, or
Ave dollars' worth of gold a day.
Ten Commandments
For the Motorist
The ten commandments of good
driviog are as follows:
1. Drive on the right side of tbe
road: it is just as good as the left.
2 Slow down when approaching
a crossroad; it is nearly as dangerous as a railroad crossing.
3 Look out for children. You
can never tell wbat tbey will do,and
you are always in the wrong if you
bit one,
NOTICE
In the mountains of the South
there are men who, though illiterate, have answered tbe call to the
ministry. Naturally,they are handicapped, for they mnst depend on
others to read the Bible to them.
But unfortunately—so we learn
from Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart in
Moonlight Schools—some of the
pupils tbat the day schools turn out
are as poor readers as those who
never went to school.
"Paul was an oyster man," one of
them once read to an illiterate minister—meaning of course "an austere
man." The next Sunday the preacher declared to bis congregation that
Peter was a fisherman and that Paul
was an oyster man. Thus his flock
got a conception of Paul that probably wasjunique.
Another minister   heard tbe sen-
TIMBER SALE X5340
SEALED TBNDERS will be reoeived by ths
Minister of Lands at Victoria not later than
noon on the 27th dsy of Seiitemlicr, 1923, for
the purohase of Lloenoe X5340, to cut 1,22.1,(100
feet of Pine. Flr and Tamarao, and 21,560 Rail
wayiT'es.ouunarca situated ou Wild Horse
Oreek, West Fork Kettle River, Similkameen
Land Distrlot.
Three (S) years will be allowed lor removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Oh lei Foreater,
Victoria, B. (*., or District Forester, Nelson,
B. O.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
LAND ACT
RADIO RADIO
See our new Shop, just opening up,
in the
OLD OPERA HOUSE BUILDING,
WINNIPEG AVENUB.
We Will Carry
a Full Line of
Long   distance   Receiving
Sets—several makes.
Also
Electrical Supplies
and will do   -
All kinds of Electrical Re
Parts to Build Your Own
Sets.
pair Work.
House Wiring.
YALE  GENERAL   ELECTRIC
WINNIPHO AVKNUK
Notice is hereby given that I will
not be responsible for any debts con.
tracted by my wife after the 3rd day
of September, 1923.
FRED W. RUSSELL.
Notice of Intention to   Apply  to
Purchase Land
In Similkameen   Land   District, Recording
District, and situate at the south end ol
Christina Lake, adjoining; a sfflall part ol
I ILot mi whioh part of sot Is owned by Andrew Willey).
rpAKE NOTICE that I, Andrew Willey, of
•*-    Bonnington Falls II. 0„ occupation Kfeo-
trtolau, Intends to apply for permission to
Surchase the following desorlbed lauds:
oinmenciuir at a post planted at the southeast
corner of my part of Lot 498; thence North to
corner of Lot 198; tbence southeast .following
Can. Paciflo Railway to a polut due east of
polntof commencement; thenee due west to
point of commeneement and containing
Twenty aores, moreor lets.
Dated June 27th, 1923.
ANDREW WILLBT. Applicant,
ft. Q. Ritchie, Agent.
TIMBER SALE X5257
9KALBD TBNDERS will be received by the
Minister of Lands at Viotorla not later than
noon on the 27th day of September, 192S,
for thc purehaae ol Licence X5267, to out
300,000 feet of Fir, Tamarao and Spruce, 8,000
lies, aud 110,000 ilneai feet ol Poles, on an
area situated on Cameron Creek, North
Fork ol Kettle River, surveyed as Lot 18453
and portion of Lot t9443, Similkameen Land
Distrlot.
Three (I) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria. I). 0., or District Forester, Nelaon,
B O.
TIMBER SALE X4001
SBALBD TENDERS will bc received by tbe
Minister of Lands, at Viotorla, uol later
tban noon on the 2»th day September, 1918,
lor the purchase of Lloenoo XKH11, to eut
3.926,000 feet ol Flr. Spruoe, Tamarack and
Cedar: 827.900 lineal feet of Cedar Poles; 101.001)
Ties; 1,400 cords of Cordwood; and 1,1)00 cord s
of Fence Posts, on an area situated on 4th
July Creek, Ki miles west of Oraud Forks.
Similkameen Distrlot.
Three (.1) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester'
Viotorla, B. C. or Distrlot Foreater, Nelson.
B. C.
A. E. MCDOUGAL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
Agent
Dominion Monumental Worka
AebsMtoa Produota Co. RooHnA
Canadian   Blind    ilabies'  Home
(Nursery, Ilospital aaa   «ia(lorii«rtea
Dominion Charter,   Without Stook Subscription.
DtBBOTORS—Hon, Mttrtla liurrell, Bun, Preildenti; H-m. J. Q. Turriff,
President* \. 3, Psti-inniti, VIji !\\nilmt; Klff.ii* I (lr,i*il, Seoretary,
U. Bl lokett liibi h 11, 0>r. Seordbftryj J. F\ MoKiuloy, Treasurer; Lt.-Col.
Wliiton, M.D, It. H, Ovnpbell, riiomai Mulvey, K.C, A. B. Provost, VV.
Lyle Reid, A, J. l<V*iniu, Oiurles H. Piulmy, 0, H!, VV. J. Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRUdTEES-C. H, Pinlioy, CE, Thomas Mulvey. K.C, A. J. Preidman
Leiiul Advisor Bankers Auditor
John I. MucCraokon, K.C    Itoyal Biuk of Otnada.     A, A. Orawley, CA.
TheOhjocts of this Imtitution, for which Incorporation waa reoently obtained, are! "To provide a Home and Itefus-e for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide freo Suioiitifiu Care, [-raining and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the inany of hujIi vrsfortunates, 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 graatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in the verious provinces reveals the faot that there
are at the prosant time nearly '250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
haa yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home waa opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
aod he claims that it is the only one in the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reaoh this worthy end money is urgently required
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boaad. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
provinco, so that this APPEAL for funds will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous rosponse is confidently expected. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
.-ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 I8RAND FORKS, B. C.
jCounter
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
Our
Hobby
is
•Good
Printing
fllti 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
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
! Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
hake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl, First Stbbkt
t
a   [[Synopsis of
and Act Amendments
uMiulinum prion of ttrst-clus land reduce!
to IS an .ton; second-class to 12.40 an aore..
Pre-emption uow couUued to surveyed
lands only.
Keoords will be granted covering only land
suitable (or agricultural purposes and whioh
ls non-Umber laud.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished, bat
parties ol not more than four may arrange
for adjaceul pre-emptions with jolut resi*
deuce, but eaoh making necessary improvements ou respective olalms.
Pre-einptors must oocupy olalms for Ave
years aud make improveiucuts to value ol 111)
per acre, iuoludiug clearing uud cultivation
of at least 6 uorei. before receiving Grown
liraut.
Where pre-emptor'lu occupation uot less
than 1 years, aud has made proportionate
improvements, he may, because of Ill-health,
or other oause, bc granted Intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer his
olaim.
Kecords without permaueut residenoe may
be issued, provided applieaut makes Improvements to extent ol *mMuer annum and
records same oach year. Failure to make Improvements or reoord samo will operate as
forfeiture. Title oauuot be obtained iu less
thau 5 years, aud improvements ol txVJUS per
aore, Including 5 aeres oleared aud cultivated,
and residenoe uf ut least two years are re*
Quired.
i're-umptur holdiug Crowu graut may reoord another pre-emption, if he requires laud
iu conjunction witu his farm without actual
occupation, provided statutory improvements
uud resideuce muiutaiued ou Crowu granted
land.
Uusurveyed areas, not exoeediug 20 aores,
may be leased as homesltes; title to bc obtained after fulfilling residential aud Improvement conditions.
D*or graaing uud industrial purposes areas
exoeediug- lifu aores may be Issued by one person or oompauy.
AMI, factory or Industrial sites on timber
laud exoeediug 10 acres may be purohased:
conditions iuolude paymeut of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows luaccessibie by ••slating roads may be uurehused conditional upou
construction of a roud to them, Uebateof
one-half of oust ol road, uot exceeding hall
uf purohase prloe is made.
PRE-EMPTORS* FREE GRANTS AOT.
The scope of this Act is enlarged to include
all persons joluiug or Herviug with Uls
Maleity's Forces. The time within whioh the
heirs or devisees oi a deeeased pre-emptor
may apply for title uuder this Act is extended
f/uui one year from the death of suoh
person, a» formerly, until one Tear after the
oouolusiou of the preieut war. This privilege
le alao made retroactive.
No (Ms relating to pre-emptions are due or
payable by soldiers ou pre-emptions recorded
Jv? ears* ' '"^ 'l""" •'*',*M»'»^ '*'
I'rovisiou.Ior return of moneys accrued, due
and beeu paid since Augus* 4,1 oil, ou ao-
coun t of pay meu ts, fees or taxes ou soldiers'
pre emptious.
■sf" i*?-,1 •?',' *at**u*at* to purchase town or
oity lou held u* members of Allied Forces,
or dependents, acquired direct or Indirect,
remitted.!rom enlistment to Maroh U, 1M0.
OROWN
•US-PURCHASERS   OF
1LAND8.
Provision made for issuance of Crown
grants to sub-purohaters of Grown Lauds,
who railed to oomplete purohase. involving
forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of
purchase, Interest and taxes. Wbere sub-
purohases do not olaim whole of orignal par-
oel. purchase price duo and taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made by May 1, WW.
GRAZING.
Graaing Act, 1919. for systematic development of livestock Industry provides for graaing districts and range administration under
Commissioner.    Annual     praxing    permits
issued based on numbers ranged; priority for
established owners, Stock-owners may form
Associations for range management. Free,
or partially free,per mi ts for settlers, campers
or travellers, up to ten head.
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, A. Crawford
Nstu T«b»h«as Offim

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