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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 4, 1921

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the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
W-jfier!' .
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THF SrilNfis t,ie favorite news-
ms-mS-l IJ\Jl*i 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 entertaining.
It is always independent but never
Estimates and Rate and
Tax Levy Bylaw   Took
Up Most of the Time of
- the Evening
The mayor and all the alderm a
were present at tbe regular meeting
of the city council on Monday
A communication from tbe police
commissioners in reference to trade
licenses was tabled until a new
trades license bylaw is  considered.
The council decided to cancel the
trader's license of a person wbo has
been soliciting orders for goods, but
who doei not carry a regular stock
of good, and to issue a peddler's
license io lieu thereof.
The clerk reported the sale of a
city lot to W. H. McMillan for |25.
The committee reports were brief
and uuimpoitant.
Mr. Bruno asked for a reduction
in his license to peddle tbe vegeta
bles grown on bis city lots. Action
was postponed until a new traders'
icense bylaw ie brought down.
The council then went into committee of the whole oo the estimates.
The most sensational feature of the
committee's action was a horizontal
cut in the board of work's estimates
from 117,200 to $7200. The other
estimates were accepted as presented.
Leave was then granted for the introduction of the rate and tax levy
bylaw, which was advanced to the
third reading stage. Tbe tax rate
this .year is 37 mills. At an adjourned meeting Tuesday evening
tbe bylaw was reconsidered and
finally passed.
"Tell me whet you Know Is true:
1 can guess as well as you."
The following is the standing of
the pupils of the Grand Forks public
sohool, in order of merit, for the
months of January and February,
based upon work done and tests:
James Clark, Elsie Liddicoat and
Kathleen Mulford equal, Ruth Larama
Gwendolyn Richards. Doris Steeves,
Alberta McLeod, James Otterbine,
Nellie Allen, Agnes Cook, Nellie
Young, Louise Harkness, Lizzie Otterbine, Jennie Allen, Herbert Clark,
Ida Canniff and Marion Scott equal,
Edna Luscombe, Gladys Armson,
Emerson Reid, Jack Ryan, Hilda
Smith, Clarence Mason, Hazel Wai
dron, Lizzie Gordon, Lewis Waldron,
Violet Hillier, Herbert Heaven,
Ruth Hesse, Pearl Brau, Joan Smyth
Howard Boyce, Mary McDonald,
Kenneth Murray, Alphonse Galipeau,
James Pell, Jack Weir not placed because of absence, Helen Crause,Gwen
dolyn Grey, Edward Grey.
Junior Fourth—Earl Petersen,
Vera Bickerton, Gordon McCallum,
Edith Clay, Hazel Nystrom, Isabelle
Innis, Wallace Huffman, Margaret
Ross, William Foote, Elton Woodland
Janet Bonthron, Blanche Ellis, Gertrude Cook, Lome Murray, Dorothy
McLaucblin, Earl Fitzpatrick, Abafla
Svetliaheff, Ernest Hadden, Winni-
fredJSavage, Louisa Robertson,Lillian
Mudie, Harry Cooper, Ruth Haliuer,
Flora Richard, Jeanette Kidd, Stuart
Ross, James Strutzel, Rupert Sulli
van, Arthur Hesse, George Manson,
Erma Laing, John Stafford, Louis
O'Keefe, Leslie Earner, Henry Reid,
Vera Lyden, Thoiueas Pelter, Edna
Reid and Kenneth Massie equal,
Francis Gordou, Fred Galipeau, Wes
ley Clark, Pauline Mohler, Lillian
Brown, Olaf Hellmen.
Senior Third A—Faye Walker,
James Innis, Lydia Colarch, Ellen
McPherson, Paul Kingston, Dorothy
Grey, Albert Colarch, Alice Gebrge,
Edgar Galipeau, Harry Acres, John
Qraham,Dorotby Mudie and  Marjorie
Cook and Gordon Clark equal, Peter
Padgett, 'Vivian McLeod, Phyllis
Smyth, Genevieve Harkness, Marion
McKie, Margaret Hacking, Jack
Crause, Walter Anderson.
Senior Third B—Helen Mills,Florence Pyrah, Edith Matthews, Clarence
Trnax, Edith Euroby, Annie Bowen,
Bertha Mulford, Edna Hardy, Joe
LyJen, Arthur Bickerton, Francis
Larama, Lawrence O'Connor and
Blanche Mason aud Dorothy Heaven
equal, Joe Simmons, Marion Kerby,
Grace Glaspell, Peter Santano, Theresa Hellem.
Junior Third A—Alice Scott,Francis OtterbineJ Jack Strutzel, Eugene
Fitzpatrick,     Mildred    Prcndergast,
John Santano, Polly Svetlisheff, Margaret Luscombe,  Aubrey Diusiuore
Pauline Baker,    Donald   McKinnon,
Jessie Allan, Antone DeWilde,George
Hadden,   Jessie   Downey,    Mildred
Ochampaugh, Linden   Benson, Helen
Nystrom,    Willie   Henniger,    Ethel
May j,   Olga Johnson,   Mary Acres,
Eric Clark, Edna Wiseman, Clarence
Fowler,   Dorothy   Kidd,  Helen Mc
Kinnon,   Agnes   McKenzie,   Daniel
McDougail, William Eureby, Arthur
Morrison, Byron Weir, Floyd   Hum
phreys, Rupert Helmer,Jigi Maurelli.
Junior Third B—Edmund Crosby,
Thelma Hansen, Bruce Brown, Irene
Jeffery, Walton. Vant, Alex   McDougail, Parma Cooper, Jessie Ross, Ruth
Pyrah,   Arthur     Lind,     Winnifred
Smith. Martha Otterbine, Ruth Savage
Glen   Murray,   Herbert   Ommanney
and Ruby Savage   equal, Wilhelmina
DeWilde,    Walter   Manson,   Dewey
Logan,     Harvey     Weber,     Bennie
Ochampaugh, John Kidgston, George
Francis, Jean Donaldson, Arta Montgomery, Oscar Hellmen, Eileen Weber
Georgiua Grey.Laird McCallum. Amy
Kuftinoff,  Bruce* McLaren,   Francis
O'Keefe,   Louise   McPherson, Alice
Dacre,  Edward Cook, Barnes Hardy,
Dorothy Jones, Fred McKie, Gordon
Massie, Grace Brau, Harry   Nucich,
Mike    Maurelli,   Jim Miller, Peggy
Mudie, Freda Lyden, Elizabeth Mooy
boer, Alice DePorter,  Lillian  Dunn
and Elmer Scott equal, Lillian   Pell,
Walter Ronald, Carol Carver, Childo
Plsacreta,   Eugene McDougail, Jean
Clark, Roy Walker, Charlie   Robertson, Jennie Rossi, Ian Clark, Berneta
Senior Second—Betty McCallum,
Helen Hansen, Albert Kinnie,Gladys
Pearson, Charlotte Acies, Selma
Laing, Leo Gowans, Fred Mason,
Patricia Cook, Ruth Webster, Lily
McDonald, Frances Newman,Delbert
Kirkpatrick, Bob Foote, Norman
Cooke, Arvid Anderson Nellie Berry,
Violet Logau, Florence Brau, Elaine
Burr, John Kleman, Owen Clay,
Beverly Benson, Carl Hansen, Roy
Cooper, Augustus Borelli, Helmer
Lind, Bruce Smith. Mary Kingston,
Hoy MacDonald, Lee Morelli, Euphy
McCallum and Edith Patterson equal
Helen Morgan, Anna McKinnon,
Majorie Taylor, Myrtle Johnson,
Nathan Clark.
Junior Second—Fred Smith, Margaret Kleman,' Evelyn Innis, Raymond Dinsmore, Marvin Bailey,
Catherine Gowans, Marie Kidd, Jean
Love, Jean Gray, Charlie Robertson,
Ernest Hutton, Lydia Mudie, Louis
Santano, Harry Anderson, El vera
Colarch, Roy Carver, Evelina Rossi,
Catherine Henniger.Ernest Danielson
Harold Helmer, Laura Glanville,
Gladys Smith, VWlet McDougail,
Lewis Brew,Mildred'Patterson,Colin
Graham, Donald Ross, Edna Wenzel
unranked, Ralph Smyth.
First Reader—Helen Newman,
Rosie Borelli, Wilhelmina Weber,
Stephen Klemen, Rosamond Buchan,
Bruce McDonald, Vilmer Holm,
Helen Beran, Zelma Larama, Madeline
McDougail, Clarence Hardy, Charles
Campbell, Elsie Scctt, James McKel-
very, Sereta Hutton, Margaret King
ston, Rena Rossi, Edward Pelter,
Ernest Crosby, Ellen Hansen, Adeline* Hanna, Harold Jackson, Earl
Bickerton, Alice Sharon, Marjorie
Otterbine, Jack Acres, Louise Dorn
pier, Ethel Wharton, Charles Harkness, Clarence Henderson, Joe Nucich, Edmond Miller unranked, Mel-
vin Glaspell.
Second Primer—Chester Bonthron,
Bernice Donaldson, Clarence Hayes,
Betty Massie, Effie Donaldson, Margaret McCallum, Winnifred Trnax,
Peter Vatkin, Ruth Boyco, Peter
Jmyoff, Mary Pisacreta, Ernest Fitz-
patJick, Jessie Sweezey,Hazel Mason,
George Kirson, Ronald McKinnon,
Mildred Smith, Elsie Ogloff, Daisy
Malm, Carl Brau.
First Primer—Angelo Colarch,
Alma Frechette, Dorothy Liddicoat,
Harold Bailey.Gordon Hansen, Harry
Murray, Charlie Egg, Hillis Wright,
Mary Klemen, Helen   Pell,  Mildred
Chicago Tribune.
Anderson, Crawford McLennan,
Florence McDougail, Joseph Lyden,
Andy Pisacreta, Minnie McNiven,
George Savage, Ralph Carver, Laura
Sweezey, Marjorie Clay, John Mc
Donald, Eleanor Lindley, James
Robertson, Maisie Henderson, Wind
sor Miller James Allan, Peter De
Wilde, Roy Clarke, Mowat Gowans,
Tommie Mudie, Bessie Berry, Evelyn
Cooper, Clayton Patterson, Tony
Santano,Clarence McDougail, Gordon
Wilkins, Harold Montgomery,Albert.
DePorter, John Berry.George O'Keefe I
Laura Maurelli, Esterina Rossi, Mary '
McKinnon, Willie Crause, Jack Love,
George Stule, Nick Pisacreta.
Receiving Class—Louise Singer,
Walter Shertebetoff, Annie Eloaoff,
Winnifred Lightfoot, Willie Pender
gast, Irene Bickerton,Willie Gowans,
Roderick Kavanagh, Jack Mulford,
Joe Knight, Bruce McLeod, Agnes
Ahern, Edith Gray, Polly Vatkins,
Eyrtle Kidd, Jewel Baker. . May
Jones, Catherine Davis, Francis Ru-
zicka, Lola Ogiloff, Eugene Dompier,
Pete Singer, Elsie Kuftinoff, Victor
Rella, John Elosoff, Erina Borelli,
Mary Bell Elliott, Isabel Crause,
Winnifred O'Keefe.
Rules for Irrigation
System Submitted by
The Government
Washington, Feb. 28.—During the
early part ofthe week centering on
March 11 a warm wave will come
from the extreme northwest, out of
that cold, bleak Alaskan country,
and spread over all th? northern
Rockies of western Canada and
northwestern America, including the
Pacific slope. This warm wave will
spread southeastward and by March
11 will cover all the country near
meridian 90.
This beginning of a storm period
will follow tbe average path tbat the
storms have taken for the past four
months; that is, move southeast
ward, to the lower Mississippi valleys and then northeastward,passing
down tbe St. Lawrence valleys about
March 13. Tbe usual storm wave
and :ool wave will f jllow about one
to three days behind the warm
wave. These three are lixed weather
features of all storm waves.
Temperatures of this storm period
will average about normal Storm
forces will be a little greater than
the average; rainfall about normal
and located about as the average of
the past four months. A crop season
change in amount and location of
moisture and in general averages of
temperatures will occur early in
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:
Feb.   25—Friday  41
26—Saturday... . 42
27- Sundsy  42
28—Monday    42
March 1—Tuesday  51
2—Wednesday.. 38
3    Thursday  43
■ 34
I Rainfall U
There shall be one point of de
livery for each parcel of land whicb
was shown as a separate parte', od
tbe books of the land registry office
on the 30th day of October, 1920.
Where such parcel is not less than
ten acres in area tbe point of deliv
ery shall be on a boundary line of
the parcel.
Where such parcel is less than
ten acres iu area tbe point of de
livery ahall be at a distance not exceeding 900 feet from a boundary of
tbe parcel.
Where such parcel exceeds thirty
acres in area there sball be one point
of delivery on the boundary of each
thirty acres and one on the boundary of any remaining area thereof.
Provided that contiguous parcels of
land held by the same owner on the
30th day of October, 1920, shall for
the purposes of this clause be deemed one parcel.
The points of delivery shall be al
such elevation, or the water shall be
delivered at such pressure that all
tbe irrigable land in the parcel may
be reached.
The acquisition and operation of
all works for the diversion and
pumping of. water and for carrying
it from the point of diversion to the
various points of delivery, including
works for controlling and measuring
the water at the points of delivery,
shall be the duty and liability of
the improvement district; and the
acquisition and operation of all
works ior carrying toe water from
the point of delivery for each parcel
as aforesaid to the place of uso, and
for utilizing the water and for taking care of tbe surplus waler shall
be the duty and liability of the
owner of the land on whicb tbe
water is authorized to be used.
Provided tbat where tbe point of
delivery is not situate on the boundary of a parcel and that written
applicatiorSbe made by tbe owner
of the parcel, tbe trustees sball construct and maintain such works
as are necessary toconvey the water
from such point of delivery to tbe
boundary of the parcel, and the
cost of Buch construclion and maintenance shall be borne by the owner
of the land served therefrom in addition to all other taxes, toils, rentals and otber charges.
Provided further, that when any
parcel of land is subdivided, the
plan of whicb is filed in tbe land
registry office after the 30th day of
October, 1920, all works made necessary by sucb subdivision sball be
constructed by the owner of the
land. And when such works are
constructed to comply witb tbe requirements of the trustees,tbey shall
be maintained io tbe same way as if
thS parcels served were shown on
tbe books of the land registry office
prior to October 30th, 1920.
Provided also, that if written application therefor be made by tbe
owner of any parcel of land, tbe
trustees may provide an additional
point of delivery upon payment to
the imdrovement district of a bonus
of such amount as to them appears
just and reasonable, and tbey may
also charge thereafter an annual toll
for the maintenance and operation
of the works necessary to provide
such additional points of delivery
in addition to all other taxes, tolls,
rentals and charges payable to tbe
Provided also, that the improvement district sball not be under
any obligation to construct any of
the works which are by tbe provisions of tbis clause to be constructed
by it until tbe trustees are satified
tbat it is in the interest of tbe improvement district to do so.
News of the City
J. C. McDonald, of Kelowna,
chairman ofthe provincial conservation board, was in the =ity on Wednesday, and met tbe irrigation committee in tbe city b*ll in the evening. Mr. McDonald was beiefor tbe
purpose of gathering data to be incorporated io ths ietters patent of
proposed irrigation system. He
left for Victoria ou Thursday to
make his report to the government.
Some of tlte High Lights
in His Inaugural Ad-
drcss—Idealsof America
The mounted police entertained
about fifteen business men at the
barrecks on Tuesday evening as a
settlement in full for tbe hockey
game the mounties lost to the latter
la couple of weeka ago. Tbe menu
of the banquet is said to bave surpassed anything at a siAiilar event
of recent date. An enjoyable evening was spent by all present.
Esther B. Perkins today sold ber
ranch, consisting of about 200 acres
and located northwest of tbe city,
to the Doukhobor community. The
price paid is said to bave been
D. McPherson has been appointed
a director of tbe Providence Mining
Sufficient Punishment
Toronto, Feb. 28.—A spectator at
the cock fights here last Sunday
moaning jumped into a vat of grease
io making a get-away.
Police officers say the man was
balf drowned and tbey consider him
sufficiently punished. No effort has
been made to ascertain his name or
Tbe man slipped tbrough a hole
in tbe roof and landed .squarely in a
huge pot of cooling grease.
Washington, March 4.—Warren
Q. Harding was today inaugurated
president of the United Slates. The
highlights in his inaugural address
Our eyes never will he blind to a
developing menace our ears never
deaf to tbe call of civilization. We
crave friendship and harbor no hate.
We arc ready to associate ourselves
with the nations of the world, great
and small, for conferences, for counsel, to seek the expressed views of
world opinion, to recommend a way
to approximate disarmanent and relieve the crushing burdens of military and naval establishments.
America is ready to encourage,
initiate and participate in any seemly program likely to lessen the probability of war and promote that
brotherhood of mankind which
must be God's highest conception of
human relationship.
What mankind needs is a worldwide benediction of understanding.
When the governments of the
world have established freedom,have
sanctioned tbe pursuit of peace, I
believe tbe last sorrow and the final
'sacrifice of international warfare
will have been written.
We sball give no people just
cause to war upon us; we do not
hate, we do not covet; we dream of
no conquest, nor boast of armed
No civilization can survive repudiation. VVe can strike at war taxation, and we must.
There is no instant step from disorder to order. We must face a condition of grim reality. We n-ust
charge off loss and start afresh.
My most reverent prayer for
America is for industrial peace with
its rewards, widely and generally
distributed amid tbe inspiration of
equal opportunity.
If revolution insists upon overturning established order, let ether
peoples make the tragic experiment
The Lure
"Wbat   bait   do you  use," said a
Saint to tbe Devil,
"When you fish where  tbe souls
of men abound?"
"Well, for special  tastes," said the
King of Evil,
"Gold and fame are the best I've
found "
"But   for  general  use?" asked the
Saint. "Ah, then,"
Said   the  Demon,   "I  angle  for
Man, not men,
And a thing I hate
Is to change my bait,
So I fiah   witb  a woman tbe whole
year round."
The morning faded into after-
noon, which in turn was shadowed
by the coming of the night. Il was
cold and grey. But the angler moved
not, save to readjust his bait. He'd
been tbere for many weary hours,
when a friend chanced to stroll
along the river bank. "Hallo,
Georgel" he cried. "How many have
you got?" George looked up ratber
vacantly and responded: "When I
get this one I'm after and four
more, I'll have five."
During 1915-10 members of  the
Association  for  the   Protection   of
Catholic Young   People,   appointed
for the purpose, visited all the moving picture shows in   Quebec   City,
at diflerent intervals of time, and
witnessed   the   presentation  of 1100
films. These represented   scenes   of
adultery, divorce,  seduction,   rape,
mock marriages, assassinations and
crimes condemned by  the  criminal
code. Thc following  statistics  were
gathered: In the300 films examined
there  were 09 scenes  of free love,
3 examples of concubinage, 11 adul-
eries, 5 divorcee, 21 unhappy  marriage, 28 seductions  or attempts at
seduction,    20   rapes, 28   juslifica-
tiotis of vice, 52 scenes of  places of
ill fume   and   saloons,   29 scents Of
drunkenness, 67 murders a ,d suicides, 17 thi fts, 6  acts of  criminal
incendiarism,    without     counting
numberless  scenes of questionable
character  whicb mocked social and
moral order.
It is reported today that the Great
Northern railway will inaugurate a
tri-weekly passenger train service
on the 15th inst. THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS.   B. C.
Ww <&ratti .3far.kB §mt
Let it be loyalty to a principle, loyalty to his
empleyer, loyalty to a sect; just so it is loyalty
to some constant thing or person it will serve
its purpose.
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -*■ ——•--'cations to
Thb Grand Forks Son,
Phone 101R Grand Forks, B. C.
President Harding's inaugural address
sounds pretty good. It is free from jingoism,
and some of the sentences have a Wilsonian
flavor, which leads one to the conclusion that,
after all, there is really not' a great deal of
difference between a good Republican and a
good Democrat. If President Harding succeeds in carrying out the program he has
outlined in his speech, he will not only benefit
his own county, but he will be a blessing to
the whole civilized world.
Wisdom is knowing what to do; skill is
knowing how to do it. and virtue is doihg it.
Modesty is always triumphant in the end.
At the coast they are fight for beer, and they
may not get it. Grand Forks asked for water,
and she is getting water.
Is there any other nation except Russia
that, having among its citizens so gifted and
remarkable a man as Prince Kropotkin, would
not haVe made use of him in the national life?
The prince, who died last month, was a naturalist and geographer of uncommon ability,
a reformer and political philosopher of earnestness and sincerity, and above all a lover of
humanity and freedom. The despotism of
czarism made him a believer in no government
at all, but, although he called himself an anarchist, he was a gentle and reasonable anarchist—a thinker and a dreamer, an idealizer of
mankind and of liberty. He spent most of his
life in exile, first in Switzerland and later in
England. When the revolution came he returned to Russia, but he was as much too conservative for Lenine as be had been too radical for Poqyedonostev. But, though he was
disowned qy the Bolsheviki, he was not the
least of the intellectual influences that made"
the Russian revolution possible.
The place to live a happy life is within your
"California Syrup of Figs" is
Child's Best Laxative
Beware I Say "California" or you
may not get Uie genuine "California
Syrup of Figs" which doctors recommend for babies and children of all ages.
Nothing else cleans the little bowels and
regulates the child's stomach and liver
so gently, so thoroughly. Directions
on each bottle. But you must say
"California." Don't be talked into an
imitation fig syrup which hasn't the
delicious, fruity taste or the perfect
"laxative physic" action.
Nearly every married man you
meet knows bow to govern hie
wife, but the trouble is she won't
let him.
A tbornlees rose  would   not im.
press people very mnch.
There used to be old fashioned parents who
thought that dime novels were bad reading
for their boys and cheap love stories bad read
ing for their girls, says the Youth's Companion; but there is no reading that presents
or can present things so vividly as the moving
picture screen presents them; and much of
what it presents is intrinsically more vitiating
both to mind and to morals than all the dime
novels that were aver written. What a charming picture childhood presents when it appears as sophisticated little men and women
passing judgment and making criticisms upon
murders, holdups, "problem plays" and matrimonial infelicities! We sporadic talk now and
then of censors, but no censor and no board
of censors can do the work that belongs to
fathers and mothers.
Riches means two things-
keeping it from getting away.
-getting it and
A very large number of the crimes preva -
lent in the past year were committed by young
men less than twenty-five years old, many of
whom had .been in the military service. They
had no definite occupation before the war and
after they were dishharged, feeling the natural
rebound from the rigid discipline of military
life, drifted «into evil ways. Their cases are
not hopeless. It is an old saying that "the
devil himself was no hardened criminal at
thirty"; but relapses should be treated with
severity, and the class of people who are making a living from crime should be taught that
the way of the habitual transgressor is harder
than the Chemin des Dames.
If you believe you are right and the other
man insists you are wrong, make him prove
it. You don't need to be bull-headed about it,
but never let anyone bluster yout out of your
Some of the figures concerning unemployment that the American departmeut of labor
has collected are startling. According to the
report, there were 3,473,406 fewer persons
employed in mechanical industry on  January
Some Facts' About ihe
New Irrigation System
The new irrigation system for this valley
will consist of four units, each of which will
have have its own pumping plant. No. 1 unit
consists of the tract of laad south of the river,
extending eastward from Carson to the seoond
C.P.R. bridge. It contains 2770 acres. No. 2
unit consists of the tract of land north of the
river, and extending eastward from the second
C.P.R. bridge. It contains 512 acres. Unit
No. 3 consists of the tract of land north of the
river and west of the city. It contains 1010
acres. Unit No. 4 consists of the flat between
the cemetery and the river. It contains 134
The system will be constructed under the
direction or supervision of the trustees of the
municipality, the government merely loaning
the municipality thc money for the work,
where its responsibility for the installation of
the system ends.
When the letters patent of incorporation are
issued, which will be on the 17th inst.
until serious objection is made to the scheme
by some landowner who has signed up for
water, an election for trustees will be held.
These trustees will be elected in the same
manner as members of a city council are
elected, only ranchers who have signed up for
water being allowed to vote. These trustees
will in turn select an engineer to install the
The cost of defraying the expenses of organization and carrying on the preliminary
work will be assessed in equal proportion on
the land of all the units of the system.
The cost of installing the system will be
borne equally by all the units; that is, the landowner living in the most expensive unit to
install will not have to pay any more towards
the construction of the system than the man
who lives in a unit which can be put in at a
less cost.
The man whose land adjoins the pumping
station, or on whose land the pumping station
may be located, will have to pay tht^same rate
as the man who lives at the extreme end of a
The trustees to be elected are five in number, two for one year, two for two years, and
Immediately after using "Dan.lerinc"
you can not find any dandruff or falling
hair, but what pleases you most is that
your hair seems twice as abundant; so
thick, glossy and just radiant with life
and beauty. Get a.3S-cent bottle now.
Have lots of long, heavy, beautiful hair.
Alfalfa hay for sale.
Robert Lawson.
Gome to
Spokane's Largest
Dental Office
Where Novathesia has  made pain
and suffering a thing of the pust.
That's all we ask—your Peerless
friends know.
Canadian Bonds snd Canadian
Money Accepted at Full Value
"Spokane's Painless Office" ,
Rooms 205-6-7 8 9-10-11-12,
2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,
Over Owl Drug
Wall and Riverside
1, 1921, than thera were a yeor before.   That one for three years.   The candidate receiving
means a reduction of almost 37 per cent. In
some states the proportion was much higher;
it reached 82 per cent in Michigan, where the
automobile industry has been much depressed.
Unemployment always hits mechanical industry most severely, and the proportion of the
entire population that is out of a job is not
nearly so large; but the actual number disclosed by the report is astonishing. Fortunately, most observers loot for a considerable
revival of business this spring.
Loyalty in a man is one of his most essfln-
tial characteristics. Without it ho is without
power to do work of the  kind that count*
the highest number of votes will hold office
for three years.
The water will be delivered at the boundary line of each parcel of land—not necessarily at the highest point of said parcel, as
has been supposed, but at sufficient pressure
to carry it to the highest point,
The government loan will be for twenty
years. The first assessment for the repayment
of the principal and interest will be made in
November next. Only those units on which
the plants are installed this summer will be
liable for this assessment.
The funds of thc municipality will be kept
iu a local bank.
the benefits accrued fromits prac
tice is the greatest small-
cost blessing in the world
When any other part of
our nature-apparatus fails
to perform its especial
functions it costs considerable money to get
any relief. When you no
longer enjoy clear-sightedness our optometrist
can locate your eye weakness and furnish you with
the glasses that will bring
back your sight. Satisfactory moderately priced
Jeweller and Opticiun
Bridge Street' Grand Forks
Those wishing neat sign painting
to ornament tbeir business places
should call on W. P. O'Connor, a
returned soldier.
Job Printing at The Sun office at
practically tbe same prices as hefore
tbe big war.
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Wood and
for Sale
Office  at  R.  F.   Petrie's Store
Phone 64
SelectyourjPoultry Supplies
from the lkrgest and mdst
complete stock in B. C.
Everything for the Poul-
Wire, Fencing and Netting for poultry, farm and
B. C. Agents for
Buckeye, Jubilee, Reliable,
Prairie State and Electric
Incubators and Brooders.
844 Cnmbic'St.      Vancouver
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks,B.C.
Modern Rijts and Good
Horse*, at All  Hours at
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Boms, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
COAL and ice
F. Downey's Mgat Store
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotrl, First Sthkkt
In Long Distance Telephoning
You Get Service
The value of the telephone is not only
its conveniecne, but at any time you can
reach anyone you want. Call Long Distance, giye name and address of the party
wanted and the time at which at you
wonld like to talk, and she will do
the rest. Be the person far or near, travelling or at home, he will be located
and will be available at the appointed
Long distance telephoning is much
more comprehensive than one realizes.
Of all present-day Sewing Machines.
Why buy* a machine at which you have
to sit in an awkward position, when you
may just as well have one with which it
is a pleasure to sew? The White Rotary
Sit-Strate is just the machine you want.
Sold on easy monthly payments by*
oMiller C& Gardner
Complete Home Furnishers THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
'   '
(1) Preparing for the ski races. (2) An interesting street scene, showing the Indian
teepees. (3) Dog sleighing. (4) The ski slide. (5) Cow punchers packing contest.
(6) Indian Pow-wow. (7) The Tug of War. (8) Typical Indian Women. (9) Tho
famous ice palace and carnival officials. (10) Winner of tha dog sleigh race. (11)
Indian teepees arranged down the main street at Banff. (12) Fancy skating. (13)
Stoney Indian Chiefs pose for pictures. (1.4) Building tent competition. (15) The ski
Banff has long been famed as a I trie lights. The toboggan slide ran
summer resort for tourists. Dur- under one of the wings of the piling the last few years this town, in  ace adding greatly to the effect and
D the midst of the Canadian   Pa'-'ific | pleasure of th.it sport.
J Rockies, has attracted many visitors j    There  were  hundreds  of  visitor?
f, in the winter months. Five years ago I from all  parts of Canada and  th'j
j a winter sports carnival was inaug-' United States at the carnival. Tho
urated, and a carnival has been held | hotel registers bore the names of
every winter since. Each carnival several from England, Australia,
has surpassed the one previous to it. I and Holland. All expressed delight
The 1921 carnival is now over; it j at the sports. The programme was
was the best yet held. The weather i made up of curling, skating, skl-ing,
was splendid during theifceveral days snowshoeing, tobogganing, ski-jor-
the event occupied.    At   night   the  ing, sleighing, trap shooting, danc-
weather was below zero, tightening
up the ice  for  the  sportsmen  and
| sportswomen.    During the   daytime
1 tne weather was above zero.   There
ls no more beautiful scenery in the
world than that around  Banff.    It
ls as wonderful in winter as in summer.    The village was en fete, the
streets    profusely    decorated    with
flags and bunting.    Indian teepees
were pitched the length of thc boulevard on Banff avenue, and several
families of Indians from the Morley
.      Reserve  occupied  the  tents  during
g the day.   The ice palaoc constructed
: a of many hundred tons of clear-as-
3 crystal ice was  thc  most imposing
ever attempted, and at night it wns
ing, and many side sports. Hockey
matches with lady and gentlemen
teams were very popular. The ladies
took a very important place in the
programme. On the streets and in
the hotels one saw the latest in
ladies' costumes, with the catch of
the northern trappers cunningly
wrought into priceless fur coats, and
wraps, mingling with girls attired
in sporting .costumes, consisting of
knee breecbes, woollen stocking, and
mocassins, and rubbing shoulders
with squaws from thc Morley Indian
Reserve with rainbow blankets
wrapped about their personB.
While   Banff   is   essentially   cosmopolitan  at  all   times,  during  the
_j ablaze with myriads of colored elec-1 winter carnival everyone vies with
his or her neighbors in wearing car-
nival di as. The club colors of tha
Banff Winter Sports Association ara
purple and while, and these color*
predominated. But tlie whole car.
nival di -played a riot of many different colors.
The thousands who attended Banff
Carnival this year thoroughly en.
joyed themselves. They left, hop.
ing that they would be able to at.
tend again next year. Of Banff a
poet might say:
Divers are the dresses
Of her summer bowers,
Gohlin are her tresses
Through   the   autumn   hours.
But when she's appearing
In a garb of white
She is as endearing.
Knows as sweet delight.
Then from  ' *  mt places
Swains i    I I  sspB go
And wilh i • '.!*,* Cices
Hail the frost and snow.
Ski-ing, sleighing, Bkatlng
Merrilv they go,
Wl en 'i "* Banff la mating
With thc frost and »noWi THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
News of the City
Mrs. 15. Lequime and Mrs. V*
Jaegar, of Midway, were visitors at
the home of Mrs. M. Leamy this
week. Mrs. Jaegar left for Spokane
yesterday and Mrs. Lequime returned to her home today.
Sone business men have kindly
informed us that they are only ad"
vertisiDg in other papers as a matter
of charity. Under similar conditions
we should most decidedly prefer not
to have auy of their patronage.
Tunis S. Scott, of this city, has
sent word that he bas arrived in Detroit, Mich., wbere he is taking
special training to enter the automobile business. Mr. Scott is attend
ing the Michigan State Auto school
in that city.
The inauguration of the triweekly passenger train service on
the Kettle Valley line has been postponed until next Monday.
Corp. Withers, of the R.C.M.P.,
has been tranferred from Trail to
thiB city. Sergt. A, G. Birch, of
Midway, ts now temporarily in
charge at Trail.
Born—In St. Luke's hospital,
Spokane, on February 28, to Mr.
and Mrs. Montague Mudge, a son.
Ed "Knapp,   a pioneer of Grand
Fork*., who is now a foundryman in
Calgary,  was  in the
days this week.
city for a few
R. Campbell left Wednesday
evening for a business trip to tbe
new townsite of Oliver, in the
The Trail hockey team defeated
Greenwood last Friday by a score of
2-1, and won the McBride and
Nelson Daily News cups.
The Kettle Valley school was
closed a few days last week owing
to the illness of the teacher.
 iiiiiiinHiiiniillii nm nilimillui in
"Pape's Diapepsin" is the quickest,
surest relief for Indigestion, Gases,
Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused
by acidity. A few tablets give almost
immediate stomach relief and shortly
the stomach is corrected so you oan eat
favorite foods without fear. Large caae
costs only few cents at drug store.
Millions helped annually.
Rev. Hillis Wright  visited  Van>
couver this week.
The  ice is breaking up  on the
Kettle river.
Did you ever live in or near
Grimsby, Ontario? They are having
an Old Boys and Girls reunion there
on AugUBt 25, 26 and 27, 1921.
Seud your name and address to the
Old Home Committee, Grimsby.
They want to write to you.
"Cascarets" for
Just think! A pleasant, harmless
Casoaret works while you sleep and has
your liver active, head clear, stomach
sweet and bowels moving as regular as
a clock by morning. No griping or
inconvenience. 10, 25 or 50 cent boxes.
Children love this candy cathartic too.
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.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
The Sun
Job Department
Why The East Wants Daylight Saving
'  Within a tew weeks, the question
tf   daylight   aaving   will   probably
once  more  become  the  subject  of
more or less heated debate in which fes
business men, city fathers, farmers
With   cows   to  milk,  mothers   with
children of school age to look after.
and last but not least, railroads with .,.
time  tables to print and  trains  to
run if possible to the minute, will
demand to have their say.   The advocates   for   daylight   saving    will MH.
point out that in England the econ
omy in coal consumption effected by Mlr
daylight saVing during the summei
months    amounted    to    $2,500,000, AUC
whereas   the  dairy  farmers   of  the
middle west protest that the morning
dews and the natural milking lime foi
cows cannot be regulated by clock,
while in the North-West where the
Bummer sun shines eighteen or twen
ty hours a day the mother of seven
children wishes to goodness that the
darkness and the hour for bed time
came twice as soon and lasted twice
as long—what she want3 is a darkness-saving law.
The demand for daylight saving
however, is most insistent in East
ern Canada and the Eastern States
nnd for every insistent demand then
is usually a real reason. The reason
apparently is that tho so-called
standard time in force in the are;,
ln question varies considerably from
the mean sun time upon which the
actual length and intensity of daylight is based. Standard time is a
convenient artifice established in ord
er to secure uniform time for neigh
boring communities or places. The
sun is travelling from East to West
and the noon hour originally travelled with it, but it was found advisable to fix definite areas in whicb
the noon hour and other hour;
should remain the same for the con
venience of the operation of railroads and telegraphs and the transaction of business wherein contracts
Involved definite time limits.
Such standard time was adopted
for the United States in 1883 on the
initiative of the American Railway
Association, and as the time of the
civilized world is by general consent
based on Greenwich, England, the
meridians selected for the division
of the various standards were fixed
at the 60th, 75th, UOth, 105th and
120th degrees west of Greenwich,
Atlantic standard time theoretically
extended from the GOth to the 7.r.th
meridian and Eastern standard time
from the 75th to the 90th meridian;
Central standard time from the 90th
to 105th; Mountain standard time
from the 105th to 120th, west of
which was Pacific standard
These times were adopted by law
In a number of the individual Stales,
but municipalities have not all followed suit as public sentiment and
habits proved more potent factors in
fixing the time standards for localities than have State Statutes.
Prince Edward Island and Nova
Bcotia, on the Eastern boundary of
Atlantic time zone, have used that
time for thirty years or more, but
It was, not until 1003 that New
Brunswick, which was in closer contact with the New England States,
finally by Act of its legislature
adopted Atlantic standard time officially for that Province.
The situation was complicated,
particularly in the Eastern States
and Eastern Canada, by the railways themselves, where in actual
practice it was found necessary to
ibt the time-breaking zones at terminals or division points. As branch
lines have been constructed, the carriers have extended on these the
standard time observed al the junction point or upon the nuin line.
There are instances wh re the
branch lines radiate out ol _.ie zone
Into another, thus introducing a time
at variance with the theoretical time
of that zone. The contention of the
railways is that time should be
changed only at the points at the
termini of train dispatching districts
wh"n train crews are relieved. They
claim it is hazardous to require train
****«>*_. to chMkae fioui one standard
operating time to another during a
trick of duty, and impracticable to
have train dispatchers operate trains
under two standards of time.
Conflict between the States which
have adopted Eastern standard time
based strictly upon the 75th to 90th
meridians and the railways which
time.) have found this to be not sufficiently
elastic, has naturally resulted, as for
instance in the State of Vermont,
when a Bill has been introduced into
the House of Representatives in
which one section reads:—
"A common   carrier   engaged
in commerce within this state or
between this slate and any otber
slate    or    territory    shall    not
change   its   time  schedules  for
the movement of trains within
the slate in order to accommodate itself to conditions outside
tho state  nrising by reason of
the adoption of any other standard of time by any other state."
Then again  the demand for daylight  saving   has  complicated   matters.    The   United   States   Con<rres«
last year  passed  an  Act  wbich  defeated  the  general  adoption  of  the
proposed  daylight   saving,   whereas
the States  of  New   York  and   Massachusetts adopted  daylight saving,
and   tho  new   England   railroads,  is
order  to  reconcile  the  conflict   between the Federal Act and the State
Acts   of   Massachusetts   and   New
York, ran  their  trains on standard
time, but one hour earlier than they
otherwise    would.      The    Canadian
railways   fell   Into   stop   with  the
American railways, and In doing so
were  supported  by  the  municipalities  of  many   of  tho   larger  cities
which had adopted daylight saving.
Now it is noticeable tbnt Ihe do
mand  for adoption of daylight  snv-
ing time by  tho larger towns und
Tablets   without   "Bayer  Cross"
are not Aspirin at all
cities is almost exclusively confined
to Eastern Canada, New Englnnd
States and the City of New York,
On examination, this appears to bs
due to the fact that Eastern Standard time which theoretically extendi
only between the 76th and 90 rneri*
dians has bcen carried in actual
practice a very considerable distance
cast of the 70th degree. According
to this meridian places all of tha
Province of Quebec, and all of New
England, New York City and part
of New York State in the Atlantlo
should belong to the Atlantic Time
Zone, and if this time were reinstated there would be little or no
call for daylight saving now. Tha
railways have carried Eastern tlmo
too far east, and the States and
Provinces and Municipalities which
have adopted the same time for tha
sake of uniformity are realizing that
tbia does not correspond with natural time. On the railways, Eastern
standard time is carried from Gaspo
in Eastern Quebec to Fort William
in Ontario, a distance of 25 degrees
or 1200 miles instead of tbi 711.70
miles of 15 degrees. *■
On eastern standard time as at
present maintained in New England
and Quebec, the sun rises from May.
to September two to three hours before the average person is about ia
the morning, and sets at an equally,
unserviceable hour. Hence .ths nat*
ural demand for daylight saving
legislation in these parts. If New..
England, Quebec and the Maritime
Province were to adopt Atlantic
standard time, which Is tneir natural*]
specific time, they would Bave hundreds of thousands of dollars all thf!
year round for fuel and light, and
Incidentally the agitation for daylight saving would be buried a,
oblivion. -. •_,£.•<_«_■_ zaxJ
(Set genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
in a "Bayer" package, plainly marked
with the safety "Bayer Cross."
The "Bayer Cross" is your only way
of knowing that you arc getting genuine
Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by millions /or Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,
Klicumjitism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for
l'ain generally.   Made in Canada.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets—also.
larger sized "Bayer" packages.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.
While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross."
for man or woman, boy or girl,
is a watch—a good watcb—a
real time keeper. No more welcome or more useful article
than a wrist-watch. Before
buying see our large and varied
line of watches for botb men
and women. Open face and hunt
ing case, gold and silver. Be
on time.
Watchmaker and Jeweller
I am rivsing my listings of houses FOR
you will sell or rent
let me know your'price
Land, Houses and Insurance
Cycling is easy when yoa ride the high-grade Bicycles
I sell—tbe wheels that run smoothly year after year. Let
me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.
First-Class Repair Work done in Blackamithing, Brazing,
Aluminum Soldering, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Wood-
work, Etc.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grinul Forka Towniito
_. i    Oompany, Limited
Farms     Orchards    City Property
Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Wlhnipog aud
otber Pralrlc points. Vancouver Ageuts:
Established in 1010. wo are ln a position to
furnish reliable information conearuiug this
Write for free literature.
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
Minister of Lands at Victoria not later thnn
noon on the 24th day of March, 1921, for
the purohase of Licence X2862, to cut 125.000
feet of Fir, Pine and Tsmarac, 6,000 Fir and
Tamarao Tics and .111,000 lineal feet of Cedar
Poles, on nn area adjoining Sub-lot 1A, Lot
2700, Similkameen District.
Two (2) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, B.C.,or District Forester, Nelson,
SEALED TENDERS will be reoelved by the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not   later  rhan
noon on the  11th   day of   March, 1921, for
the purohase of Licence X30S9,u ear Billings,
to ont 2500 Hewn Ties.
Two years will be allowed far removal of
Further particulars of tho District Forester,
Nelson, B. C.
OTICfc. U 11 KltHHV GIVEN that a petition
bus been Hied witb the Comptroller of
Water (tight for orientation to thu l_.ieiite.i-
ant-fliovernor-ln-Ooiiucil praying for tba Incorporation of tbe trait of land oomprlti-lff
District Lots 331. UU, 1881. 7U0, 680, 880. 153, 27!t5,
1690.5:13 3Si, 5:_i, 888. H63, I.),., 510, 6U6, 152, 1*4,
1475,362, 530.53'minl \ID21 in tbe Slmilkaraoen
Division ot Yale District Into an Improve-
mehtdlltrlot under the nama of Grand Korku
Irrigation Distrlot pursuant to thu provisions
of Division 4 of J'art VII. of the WATEH ACT
1914 as amended.
The objects of the said proposed Improvo.
ment District are the acquisition and operation of works and licences for the supply of
water to the said tract of land.
Objections and suggestions submitted in
writing to the Comptroller of Water Bights,
Victoria, B. C, on or before the 17th day of
March, A.D. 1921,will be considered by thc
Minister of Lands before the said petition is
presented to the Lieutenant-Oovernor-in-
Dated at Victoria, B. C, this 17th day or
February, A, D. 1921.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
40c .per $100
SEI/LING—4-room  house, 3 lots,
for $650; central.
J. C. KNIGHT      IN
Barlec's Former Office
Minimum price of Aret-claaa land
reduced to J5 an acre; »ocond-olaa» ts
p.60 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to -**■**-
reyed lands only.
Records will be granted coverinc only
land suitable fur agricultural purpoMB
and which Ib non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with Joint residence, but each making
necessary Improvements on respective
Pre-emptors must occupy claims for
five years and make Improvements to
value of $10 per acre, Including clearing and cultivation of at least 6 acres,
before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, bs
granted Intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer his claim. ,
Records without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
f M0 per annum and records same each
year. Failure to make Improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained ln
less than 6 years, and improvements
of 110.00 per acre, Including 5 acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least 2 years are required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, if he
requires land In conjunction with his
farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made
and residence maintained on Crown
granted land, fa
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
acres, may be leased as homesltes;
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.
For graslng and Industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acrea
may be purchased: conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows Inaccessible
by existing roads may be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price. Is made.
The sane of this Aet Is enlarged a*
include all persons Joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The
time within which the heirs or devisees
of a deceased pre-emptor may apply
for title under this Act Is extended
from for one year from the death of
such person, as formerly, until one
year after the conclusion of the present
war. This privilege Is also made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable liy soldiers on preemptions recorded after June tt, 1018.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August
4, 1914, on account of payments, fees
or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purohase
town or city lots held by members of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct or Indirect, remitted from enlistment to March II. 1020.
Provision made for Issuance of
Crown grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete
purchase, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original parcel, purchase price due and taxes may
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications must be
made by May 1, 1020.
Grazing Act, 1910, for systematic
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration under Commissioner.
Annual grazing permits Issued based
on numbera ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
Tor settlers, campers ar travellers, up
to ten head.
I have opened a new harness shop and am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
C. A. Crawford
Near Telephone Office
rpHE value ol well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Welding invitations
Ba'.l programs
Bir;~css cards
Vir:t:ng cards
Sh'r~.ng tags
Price lists
And commercial and
society printing of every
Let us quote you our
New Type
Latest Style!
\       Columbia Avenue and       /
\ Lake Street /1
r-    '
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon


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