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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 8, 1921

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 GRAND FORKS i;^
the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of '•
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
%*|££s
*
THBOT
\ -Sm-rhfi favorite news-
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, re-
liable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTIETH YEAR—No 36
GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,  JULY 8, 1921
"Tell me what you Know is trae:
I can gu«s as well si you."
$1.00 PER YEAR
British Columbia's Markets Commissioner Reviews the Past Week's
Activities
J. A. Grant, British Columbia
markets commissioner at Calgary,
reviews the pist week on the prairies from a fruit marketing point of
view as follows:
Calgary weather hae been warm
with showers. Prairie crops are
looking excellent. Many seasonable
fruits are arriving on this market.
Gooseberries are improving in quality, but the movement is slow and
sales are difficult to make. Most of
them are coming bere on consignment. Shippers of gooseberries must
be prepared for low returns. The
same conditions exist in regard to
small sized" cherries. Good black
cherriesare bringing 75c per 4 Ib.
basket retail, while tbe Richnionda,
Woods, etc, are stilling from 25o
Up. A consignment of 15 crates of
strawberries arrived here from Craw
ford Bay; the crates did not appear
to be stundard strawberry crates,
tbe lid fitting dowu on the berries
too tight. Shippers Bhould com
municate tbeir intentions to.consign berries before shipments are
made, otherwise contusion and loas
will follow. Quite a number of Jap-
anese srom Hammond are consign
ing strawberriee, Tbe consignments
have fallen off considerably from
last year at Lower Mainland points.
Okanagan L. C. L. has increased
and will not improve matters there
The first crate of raspberries from
British Columbia arrived in Calgary
on June 29. Tbey came from Mr.
Taylor of Mission and were sold by
the Vernon Fruit company at #8.
Sugar took another cut in the price
tbis week aud is now retailing at 1 lc
per pound. We again wish to point
out to British Columbia small fruit
growers tbat tbeir only salvation is
shipping as a unit to tbe prairie
market. The Saanich Fruit Growers' association being outside of tbe
centralized distribution has resulted
in loss to tbat association witb coin
sponding loss to others.
Wenatehee opening prices:
Grimes Golden, Jeffries, Grav
ensteins $100
Winter Banana, Home Beauty,
Ben Davis  1 76
Jonathans, Stay mens  1,00
Black Twig, Newtown.1. Winesap  '2.00
Spill, Ark Alack  2 25
Delicious  2 50
These prices are for Extra Fancy,
reserving tbe right to include 20 per
cent Fancy in eacb car at 25c per
box less. Prices BUbject to New
York exchange.
tice have not a selling value sufficiently high to permit of a labor exj
penditure equal to more than 50 per
cent of the selling price of the product. With seliing prices for food
products too frequently on the decline, with labor charges and general overhead charges comparatively
steady, the prospect of profit iB not
always encouraging. Where selling
prices vary as much as 600 per,cent
in one year fof certain commodities,
those who are forced to sell as the
lower level are not likely to receive
sufficient for their produce to pay
tbe labor bill.
With little or no control on the
price at which a food product must
sell from the farm, tb? adjustment
of the labor cost of optr tion is ap
parently the most likely way to obtain relief. Tbe intelligent use of
crop rotations io farm practice,
more extensive use of properly de
veloped meadows and pastures,
more grazing by live stock, more
extensive use of farm machinery,
proper use of every field, fewer and
larger fields and permanent crops
where possible, are some of the ways
that will lead to reduction in labor
costs.
Has Definite Views;
Bobbed Hair and
"Blondes" Must Go
Hartford, Conn., July 7.—Arti
iicial blondes and girls with bobbed
hair nave no (.lace ih this company,
•F. K. Daniels, president of an insurance company employing 3000
women throughout iha country, told
the United Press today.
The company recently issued
mandate that no more artificial
blondes or bobbed heads would be
employed aud that employees already in either category would ba**ve
to get back to normalcy as rapidly
as possible.
"Artificially blonde hair is a sign
of Jight headedness," Daniels declared. "Blondety is a mark of lack
of intelligency. If any more bobbed
haired girls or blondes get into our
offices they will have to crawl
through the keyhole.
"There are some in this office now,
but we are going to get rid of all of
them as Boon as possible.
"Tbe Swedish blonde is pretty,
even if she bobbe ber hair, and she
Is studious. It iB the brunette who
uses peroxide who gets me.
"'Business researches have proved
that 90 per cent of blondes are use-
less. All women who bob their hair
are useless. Some say they bave cut
tbeir hair to avoid the heat, but
can tell you tbere is a hotter place
waiting for them.
"My ideal of a business woman is
one who haB had two or three years'
college work, does not powder her
nose, does not watch the clock, does
not rouge ber cheeks, aod does not
smoke cigarettes.
"I can tolerate the woman who
lays aside her corset. That is comfort. But it is carrying comfort too
far to bare one's self in bobbed hair,
I think the movies are responsible
for girls doing this.
"I don't wish to give the impression that women sbould neglect
their dress I believe business wo
men should be attractively garbed
in pure business style, the same as
business men."
;4<£mmm-^7%l~P<~.*
WHO SAID COAL?
News of tlte City
George Tierney, one of the con
tractors for the construction of the
transprovincial highway between
Cascade aod Rossland was in the city
on Tuesday.
For Sale—Cart and harness. Call
on D. Feighner, or address P. O.
Box 424, city.
MINING IS IN
river, where the construction of a
nigh level bridge will cause some delay; Meanwhile, small bridge construction and grade making is oecu-
pying the attention of of the contractors.
Without calling upon counsel for
Premier Oliver, defendant-respondent in the appeal taken by J. D.
Campbell and W. W. Campbell from
tbe judgment of Mr. Justice Morrison, who dismissed their action of
alleged wrongful seizure by the government of fourteen logging horses,
tbe court of appeal unanimously dismissed tbe appeal on Thursday.
According to the report of Commissioner Robert Wark, appointed
to investigate tbe purchase of the
famous Coquitlam gaavel pit, the
Vancouver and distriet joint sewerage and drainage board was justified
in its action, although the commissioner submitted tbe opinion that
the property might have been purchased for a lower price if misrepr.e
sentations had not been made'by II-
J. Perriu and J. H. Senkler, K.C.
The commissioner accused Mr. Per-
rin of making false statements, bu t
declared that the commissioners o f
the board were not guilty of any
wrongdoiog.
It will cost soldiers' aod other
clubs a lot of money b.-fcire they are
through it if, after being caught they
think they can safely continue to
sell beer during the long time their
cases are before the courts of app 'al.
So declared Attorney-Geqeral Farris
here in commenting upon tbe
breaches of the act.
OF
PALL ELECTION
Federal    Member     Says
P.ura Is No Gu arantee
of Another Session Before an Appeal Is Taken
R. 11. Gilpin went down to Spokane on Tuesday to meet his wife,
who haB been visiting at  the coast.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T Simmons and
family are taking a vacation trip
through the Okanagan district.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Woodland
and son left on Tuesday for a vacation trip to Ontario.
Born—In Grand Foike.'Mn July
5, to Mr. and Mrs. John Donaldson,
a daughter.
It is reported tbat Mr. Friedman
will return to the city to reopen his
wholesale liquor store.
Government road construction
crews bave been laid off temporarily
in all sections of the province.
British Columbia Government Will Finish the
P.G.E. to Prince George
as Soon as Money Is
Available
Select Lines ef Production
With Minimum Labor
In tbe great majority of agricul
tural undertakings, labor is the
costly or money consuming factor.
The more intensive the work in
product'on of food crops the greater
the expenditure of labor for eacb
food unit produced. If consuming
markets wijl warrant high labor ex
penditures, then all well and good;
expend all labor within reason, or
whatever the selling price of the
product warrants. Hawever, special
conditions tbat justify heavy labor
expenditures are usually confined to
districts where there is sn unlimited
market for luxury food crops.    But
tbe   ordinary   food   crops, tbat are     There appears to be more strangers
most commonly grown io farm prac in town these days than old-timers. I plied Mary.
The Foolish Man
There was a man in our town, .
And he would never learn;
He went upjn a fishing trip
And let bis camp-fire burn.
Oh, swiftly spread the forest fire
And many homes it burned,
And from that little fishing trip
That man haB ne'er-returned.
The C.P.R. is dismantling its
track between'Phoenix and Kholt
and to the Emma mine.
The Great Northern railway has
decided to discontinue to operate its
branch to Rossland. i
Now that the dog days have set
in the days of the blood thirsty
mosquito are numbered.
It is said tbat the Doukhobors
make good cement mixers because
they stick on the job.
Trust Her for That
On tbe authority of Aoswers we
have it that Mrs. I.liffkins met Mary
Smith,whom she had recommended
to a neighbor for a position. "How
are you getting on at your new
place?" asked Mrs. Bliffkfns.
"Very well, thank you," was the
reply.
"I am glad to hear it," remarked
Mrs. Bliffkins. "Yonr employer is
a very nice lady, and you can not do
too much for ber."
'"I don't mean   to   ma'am,"  re-
SpecUd Correspondence of The San.
Victoria. B. C, July 6.—According to the annual report of Hon.
William Sloan, minister of mines,
the total mineral production of tbe
province for tbe year 1920 was $35,.
543,084, an increase of over two millions more than in 1919. The placer
gold produced was worth $221,500,
lode gold 82,481,392, silver $3,325,-
960, copper #7,832,899,lead $2,816,-
115,zinc $,077,979,coal $12,975,625,
coke $475,544, and miscellaneous
priducts $2,425 950. Tbe coast dis
trict, including Nanaimo, Alberni,
Clayoquot, Quatsino, Victoria and
Vancouver, led all others by "a large
margin. East Kootenay came second, Cassiar third, West Kootenay
fourth, Boundary-Yale fifth, and
Cariboo sixth.
Hon. Mr. Sloan in bis report says:
It is extremely gratifying tbat British Columbia's mining industry has
been eo well maintained, notwithstanding the fluctuating market,
and despite generally unsettled conditions.
Total daily sales of spirituous
and malt liquors under government
control are riaing rapidly, and the
commissioners anticipate a daily
turnover within a few weeks of
$25,000. New stores are being
opened this week at Nelson and
Chilliwack. Immense stocks of
liquor have been ordered, and it is
hoped there will be a sufficient variety Jo satisfy all buyers.
Denying a report in tbe Vancouver Sun to tbe effect that construction work on tbe P.G.E. was being
curtailed, Premier Oliver brands tbe
story as another false Sun report,
report. He says it is tbe government's intention to complete the line
to Prince George just as soon as
finances will permit. Steel has now
reached Quesnel and steel laying
will   be  carried on to Cottonwood
Characteristic Irish
3tory of Banking
•The following characteristically
Irifh story is going the rounds of tbe
British newspapers:
The Dael Eireann ordered the citizens of Enniskerry, a prosperous
community near Dublin, to remove
their accounts from the only local
bank, a branch of a Belfast institution. By noon on the day set for the
run the bank's money was nearly
all gone, most of the depositors having taken their money out and put
it in the poat oflice savings bank.
The managers was iu a desperate
state and about to put up the bank's
shutters, wheirhe heard a knock at
the ba :k door. It was the postmaster with a sackful of notes and silver
wbich he wished the banker to keep
for bim, as be had no safe place to
put it. The money was deposited to
tbe postmaster's account. The run
continued, and as quickly as the
mouey went out the front door the
postmaster returned it by tbe back.
After a while the requests for withdrawal stopped, tbe people concluding tbat there was no end to tbe
bank's resources, and that it was a
much stronger institution than they
had ever imagine.1.
According to a statement made
by J. A, McKelvie, M.P. for Yale-
Caribo, io the Peuticton Herald this
week, a general election tbis falljnay
be looked for. "My visit to Penticton is for tbe purpose of consulting
tbe association executive with regard to local affairs and also to assist in completing its organization,"
said Mr. McKelvie. "There is a possibility of a general election this fall,
althought I do not consider a Dominion contest probable. To me indication*, are tbat there will be another session, but there is no guarantee of that."
Forty New Forest Fires;
Gampers Are Warned
To Be Very Careful
Victoria, Jujy 6.—Forty new for*
est fires were reported at various
points throughout the province during the past week, according to the
weekly report by the forest branch
of the provincial department of
lands. Conditions were, however,
reported as generally safe with show-
era at many points, though indications point to drier weather.
Tbe number of firss reported increased from 241 to 281 for tbe sea-
eon to date, an increase of 15 per
cent, with additional cost of fighting
fires of 18 per cent.       *
In view of the fact that campers
are leaving in increastng numbers
for the woods, the department urges
that every care should be taken by
tbem in lighting fires.
Conditions in tbe variour districts
are reported as follows:   Cranbrook,
twenty six fires to date, with   very
warm weather, thunderstorms, high
winds and   local   showers; Vernon,
twenty five, cool, heavy rain;   Nelson,   forty, showery, all   fires   out;
Kamloops, forty-three, heavy  rains
general, very cool; Vancouver, fifty-
six, cool, frequent   showers,  conditions good; Cariboo, thirteen, showery,   Prince  George,   forty one, all
Area under control,  conditions  reasonably safe with weather s.iowery;
Prince Rupert, thirty seven, all fires
out, showery.
A Teetotaler's Lapse
The absent minded person frequently lays himself open to humorous criticism, as in the following
case.
Some years ago a temperance
ance meeting was arranged at Rochester, and Dean Farrar of Canterbury was to occupy the chair. But
when tbe day came Dr. Farrar, inr
stead of alighting at Rochester,
absent mindedly traveled on to London, a destination that he was more
accustomed to; and the meeting had
to be held without him. When
Dean Hole beard wbat bad happened he exclaimed with a chuckle,
"Ab, tbat'e the worst of tbese teetotalers—they never know when to
stop!"
In the baseball game on Wednesday afternoon between the Oddfellows and tbe Knights of Pythias,
tbe Oddfellows won by an odd
score—13 to 12.
Have You Ever?
Have you ever seen the smoke
cljuda from a forest fire burning?
Have you ever lived for nours in
that crackling bright inferno?
Have you had your shoe soles
burned oil" in the feathery floor of
ashes?
Have you seen men shouting
wildly though you could not hear
their voices
For the roar and bias of leaping
flames, the howl of winds engendered?
Have you ever met a settler driven from his fired homestead
While years of labor ou his fields
were wiped out in an hour?
Have you ever sean a country
wbere tbe furred and feathered
wild things
Lie scattered in the debris of their
isolated mansions?
Have you ever seen a woodland
when tbe fire fiend bas finished
The blackened stumps of noble
trees, the rich soil stripped and
barren?
If you have, friend reader, you'll
see that your camp fire is put Dead
Out and you'11 look were you throw
your cigarette. THE   SUN,   QRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
©to (faxtmb Jtoka §tttt
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATE8--PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
'     Addresr • n •——•—'cations to /
Thb Grand Forks Sun,
Pa-sir. 101R Grand Forks, B. C.
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, JULY 8,  1921
Whether the trend of women toward men's
occupations and psychology will be bad for the
race deponds on how far. it goes.   The ideal
race is one in which women have about 40 per
cent of the man in them; the men about 40 per
cent of the women in them.    The man who  is
100 per male is a brute, a hunter, harsh, nn-
inspired,   elemental.    He has no regard for
beauty, or art, or culture.   He makes war   at
the slighest provocation, and wages the war of
the jungle. He needs to be ripened, mellowe d,
civilized,   balanced   by the feminine gifts of
sympathy, intuition, social grace, imagitiatio n
desire of beauty and art.    The 100 per ce nt
female is a useless, soft, clinging, incompetent
creature, characterless, spineless, ill'adapted
to   bear   the   hardships and complexities of
motherhood.    She   lacks initiative; courage,
strength, endurance.   She gains immensely by
an admixture of man in  her  character.    Imagine an evolution in which woman so  approached man in character that she real zed
what some misguided women are aiming at—
"perfect equality."
attacked him in the woods a mile from his
house so fiercely and persistently that it defeated his every effort to escape until'he managed to pick up two heavy clubs. By feinting
with one club and hitting the bear with the
other, he fought it off until he worked his way
to an open field.
An officer of the British army, Maj. Frederick de T. Craven, would not only increase
the kinds and quantity of the game animals in
the United States but would add humor to
the sport. He suggests that the yak be transplanted from the Himalayas to the Rocky
Mountains,' and that river buck, wart hogs
and swamp hogs be brought from Africa and
released in the swamps of Mississippi and
Louisiana. The water buffalo of the Orient he
thinks would also thrive there. He would
stock regions that are now useless with game
animals of considerable value. But* think of
the fun that the newspapers would have with
the yak and the wart hog!
We sometimes assnmc that freedom from
disease or physical defects means health, but
this is only one part of the story. There are
thousands and thousands of children*and
adults that are not really ill and have no seri
ons physical defects, but have only energy
enough to drag themselves through Kfe, to
exist physically. They do not have a reserve
force to meet the emergencies of life or to ac
complish the things that are most worth while.
They are destined to become ill from time to
time and in most cases to be a serious burden
to society. In order to prevent disease and
physical defects and to promote right habits
of living, which play such an important part
in building up robust health, we must start
with the children and devote more time to
health and education. And while it may be
conceded that the teaching of hygiene is nee
essary, the need of playgrounds far overshadow
it in impojtancc. Health is gained in the out
qf-door and sunshine, and all the theoretical
hygiene in the world will not produce strong
bodies.
A young man should not grieve that he has
attained neither wisdom nor riches; he has
opportunity, which is equal to both.
Among the predecessors of modern patent
medicines were such astonishing nostrums as
Goddard's drops, a formula in vogue during
the reign of Charles II, which consisted of
distillate of "human bones or rather scales";
dried mummy, a gruesome preparation that
unscrupulous persons frequently imitated; and
a medicine that one Joanna Stephens prepared
in 1739 for "the cure of the stone" by calcining eggshells and garden snails. The credulous
in every age have proved easy victims for those
who sell spurious remedies for any or all human ailments.
Impure milk is notoriously one of the  most
fertile sources of disease, especially among in
f'ants and children; and it is well understood
that most of tho impurities come from   improper   haudling.    "Certified" milk—that is,
milk drawn from healthy cows kept" in  sanitary stables, ahd that is cooled,  bottled and
transported  under conditions   approved   by
some responsible organization such as a medical society—is greatly in demand in the large
cities. Where ordinary milk brings 15 cents a
quart, certified milk brings 22 or 2'.i cents and
is hard to get even at that price.   Tho  most
urgent need is for the farmer to understand
what the city dweller wants and to supply  it.
OTHER TABLETS NOT
ASPIRIN AT ALL
Only Tablets with "Bayer Crow"
are Genuine Aspirin
If yon don't «ee the "Bayer Croaa"
on the tablets, you are not getting
Aspirin—only an acid imitation.
The "Bayer Cross" is your only way
ot knowing that you are getting genuine
Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for
over nineteen years and proved safe by
millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for
Pain generally.   Made in Canada.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets—also
larger sized "Bayer" packages can bo
had at drug stores.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Cnnnda), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.
While it is well known thi)t Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayar Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trade mark, tha
"Bayer Cross?
OPTOMETRY AND
the benefits accrued
from its practice 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 service.
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridfte Street Grand Korku
Those wishing neat sign painting
to ornament their business places
should call on W. P. O'Connor, a
returned soldier.
Count Kayserling, a German philosopher of
some distinction, has established at Darmstadt
in Hesse a "school of wisdom" that he means
to conduct after the manner in which Plato
and the later Greek philosophers conducted
the famous Academy at Athens. Among the
men who are to assist him is Sir Rabindranath
Tagore, the Hindu poet, who has declared his
opinion that a defeated and humiliated Germany is the best home for a school of philosophic thought that shall combat the materialism and violence to which Western civilization has fallen a victim. The school is not in
tended for Germans alone; its founders hope
to attract to it seekers for truth and wisdom
from every part of the world.
Job Printing at The Sun office a
practically the same prices as before
the big war.
Padlock Safety Paper.for private
bankchecks, kept in stock by The
Sun Job Department.
Introspection often makes a man  morbid
nevertheless, he should examine bis character
at least as often as the merchant takes a  bal
ance sheet, and for the same reason—to be
sure he is not losing ground.
You can tell more about a man's intelligence
from his questions than you can from his answers.
It is a striking fact that Mount Everest is
almost the only one of the great Himalayan
peaks that has not a native Indiah nome. The
reason is still more striking. It has been the
invariable custom of the Survey of India to
adhere to the native names. The English
maps therefore contain Kinchinjunga and Ma-
kalu and Sandakphu and other foreign words;
but for Everest, the highest peak of all, the
most careful search failed to find any native
name, nnd so it was called after Sir George
Everest, the great English geodesist. There is
something pleasingly poetic in the thought
that by leaving the mightiest of their great
peaks unnamed the poople of India have been
content to think of it as the great Unknown.
In spite of the skepticism of some well-
kown physicians persons do occasionally live
into their second century. Count Greppi, who
died at Milan lately at the age of 102, was one
of them. Thc date of his birth is attested beyond any question. In his boyhood ho was
pago in the household of Marie Louise, the
widow of Napoleon; in his youth ho was a
pupil and associate of Mottornich; in-iiis manhood he filled many diplomatic positions, the
most important of which was that of Italian
minister at Constantinople. For thirty years
he was a senator of Italy.
The price that the^United States government paid Denmark for the Virgin islands was
approximately $295 an aere. The Philippines
cost an acre about 27 cents, Florida 14 cenis,
and Alaska 2 cents.
As most people know, the black bear is a
shy, inoffensive animal, but a farmer in Maine
ran across one not long ago that proved to be
a very lively exception to the rule.   The bear
Success consists in finding the short line
between two points: where we are and where
we want to be.
The American railway labor board has decided that to readjust the wages of unskilled
labor employed by the railways is proper and
reasonable. More than a million men are affected by the dec'sion, and it is expected that
the rates finally agreed upon will permit the
railways to reduce their operating expenses
by two or three hundred millio.i dollars a
year.
DR. COIIKN, OWN Kit
Out-of-Town
People
Ask Your Friends
About
Novathesia
The Proven
Painless Method
Teeth arc Extracted or
Treated Without   Pain
IC    Yssose    Quality
1(1     A cat   Guaranteed
Canadian Bonds snd Cnnndian
Money Accepted at Full Value
Rooms 205-6-7-8-9-10 11-12,
2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,
Over Owl Drug
Wall and Riverside
SPOKANE, WASH.
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and  Ice
for Sale
C.V. Meggitt
Real Estate and Insurance
ORCHARDS, FARM  LANDS   ANO CITY
PROPERTY
Excellent facilities fot will til" your farms
We havo agents at all Const and Prulrie
Polnti
WB CARRY AUTOMOBII.K INSURANCE.
DBALBR IN POLES, POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FARM PRODUCE
Reliable Information ngarcllni. this dlstrct
cheerfully furnished. We solicit your inquiries.
E. G, HENNIGER
•Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime,and Salt
Cement
and
Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks,B.C.
Office  at  R.  t.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
AUTO LIVERY S
Modern Ri,_;s and Good
Horses at All Hours at
the
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Barns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
A.
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Y/VLB HoTBli, Fllt8T STRRKT
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
I RealEstate and Insurance
Resident Agent Qrnnd Forks Towusito
t      -.. 4     Company, Limited
I Farms     Orchards    City Property
,    A Rents at'Nelson, Calgary, Wlhnlpog »nd
I othor Prairie points.  Vancouver Agents:
PENDER INVESTMENTS
RATTKNDUIIY LANDS LTD.
BslutilUhed in M10. we ure In n position  lo
furnish reliable information ('oncoming this
| district.
Write Ior freo literature.
THE WHITE IS RING
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*
cTWiller tH Gardner
Complete Home Furnishers
INCUBATORS
BROODERS
Selectyour Poultry Supplies
from thc largest and most
complete stock in B. C.
Everything for the Poul-
tryman.
Wire, Fencing and Netting for poultry, firm and
berries.
B. C Alien Is for
Buckeye, Jubilee, Reliable,
Prairie State and Electric
Incubators and Brooders.
CATALOGUES FREE
A. I. JOHNSON & CO.,
844 Cambic St.     , Vancouver
Value of Telephone
Service
From near neighbor to distant cities
and villages, thousands of slender highways made alive by speech converge
within the small compass of. yonr telephone. The ears of people are within your
call; iheir voices are within your hearing.
Telephone service cannot be estimated
by usual values. Imagine how complete
a. revision of living and workiug would
have to be made if thc telephone censed
to operate. The miracle ofthe telephone
is realized at all times, and ils ceaseless
service puts ils value almost beyond price.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
<<f
INTERESTING    SCENES    FROM   MANY    PARTS   OF   THE    WORLD
ft.
Noted Traveller  on  C. P. R.  Liner
ii.iiiuuiiiiiiiiii-iiiiiHiHiii-miiimiii
;     (2) Rail birds outside of Carpentier's training camp
;    awaiting a chance to view his activities.
(S) Clara Kimball Young, the famous movie actress,
at Lake Louise in the Canadian Rockies. With her is
a mounted policeman.
(4) Right Hon. Jas. W. Lowther, ex-Speaker of the
British House of Commons, at Lake Louise.
(5) Police-women, 25 of whom have graduated from
training school as expert thief catchers. All have had
actual experience and some have records for good work.
They received graduation certificates from the new
training school for police-women at 434 West 37th St.,
New York,
(6) Finish of the English Derby. Humorist, with S.
Donaghue up came in first. A few days later Humorist
dropped dead.   He waa valued for $500,000.
With a little doll in her arms
which she has christened Mary Ann,
a pretty little fair haired girl only
three years of age named Peggy
Featherstone, left Liverpool for Canada all on her own on the Canadian
Pacific liner Metagama. The little
girl was all smiles and brought
three dolls with her for the voyage,
two of them being in her gladstone
bag.
Capt. A. Freer, R.N.R., the Commander of the Metagama. made
great friends with the little passenger and stated he was extremely
fond of little girls.
Peggy was in full charge of the
C. P. R. officials and was left in the
arms of a kind stewardess who looked after the tiny tot during the voyage. Peggy was not a bit shy, and
liked her cabin Immensely and was
made a big fuss of by passengers
travelling by the liner.
Little Peggy who has come to live
with her grand-aunt, Mrs. Michael
Toner, wife of the superintendent of
the Art Gallery, Montreal, seemed
very happy in her new surroundings
and wa$ anxious to tell about her
father and her brother and slaters,
whom she hai left behind in Eng-
•»nd. _    ...
It waa a great experience for this
infant girl to have a home on a big
ship, for she was cared for just a» if
she were at home. She sayB she will
always have kind memories of the
Metagama. This ship is the last
word in ocean vessels from the
standpoint of comfort and convenience for thc passengers, and strength
and stability for navigation and capacity and appliances for cargo. The
ship is 520 feet long, 64 feet broad
and 41 feet deep. It has a grass tonnage of 18,000 tons, a displacement
of 18,000 tons and a cargo capacity
of 400,000 cubic feet. Below thc level
of the main deck the space is devoted to general cargo, three of the
lower 'tween decks being fitted for
the carriage of refrigerated merchandise. From the main deck upwards through no. less than six
separate decks the entire space is
devoted to passengers. There is
room for 520 cabin passengers berthed in large, airy rooms, and for \,zw
third claw passengers, all in large
rooms. Counting in the crew of
three hundred, the vessel can carry
2,020 people, or as much as the population of a small town.
The dining-room, smoke room,
card room, drawing-room, lounge,
cafe, gymnasium and other features
of the most modem vessels are furnished and decorated in wcordance
with plans of the best British architects and furnishers. V
The decks provide one oMne cnlel
features of the vessel, the promenade, recreation, and other decks be-
1BK  ao  designed so  AS  SA  »«.».«•
'•fc/**.".-.*, *{
^i**«
■ '.>|M_i3fc.Mfc.   *—
Peggy   Feathers-ton   and   Captain   A.   Freer   of  tha
Metagama.
shelter, amusement, exercise or rest,
according to the caprice of the passenger.
The eleotric lighting system provides for 1,800 lights and the power
is supplied for the fans, elevators,
submarin* signalling and galley outfit. All water-tight bulkheads doors
are electrically operated and can be
closed simultaneously from the
bridge. The vesBel is fitted with tho
v. ell-known    cruiawr   item    which
builders claim gives increased capacity, speed and deck area. She is so
divided by water-tight decks and
bulkheads that she is capable of
floating in a seaway with any three
compartments open to the sea. There
ave tw'n sets nf quadruple expansion
engines, and steam is supplied by
eight slnjrle-c7Ndcd boilers at a working pressure of t_ir> lbs. which give
a sea speed of sixteen knots an bout
on service. THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. 0.
News of the City
A general tightening up in the enforcement of the regulations of the
Dominion Fruit Marks act will come
this year, according to a statement
of Dominion Fruit Inspector B. M.
Whyte. of Vernon.
The Emma mine at Eholt has
been closed. It has been stated that
tbe mine bas been worked out. All
tbe machinery has been shipped
away and the buildings torn down.
An auction sale wi 1 be held in
Phoenix on Wednesday, July 18, of
of all the good and chattels which
reverted to the provincial government from the late municipality of
Phoenix. Among the list of articles
is a piano which was overlooked in
tbe auct on sale list.
Wm. Lakeland, of Greenwood,
bas been appointed constable on the
provincial police force witb headquarters at Fairview. He left for
that place on Tuesday accompanied
by Chief Fraser.
Stanley Donaldson, who has been
studying for the ministry at a Toronto college during the past year,
will have charge of the Presbyterian
church at Coalmont tbis summer.
GREEN
FORESTS
MEAN MORE
"^
Payrolls
Fish
Employment
S
Sarah's Idea of Security
Sarah and ber mother had gone
to a neighbor's for a few days to
help cook for the threshers, Sarah
had to go home one morning to do
tbe chores, but she returned in a
surprisingly short time, very well
pleased with herself.
"Well, Sary, did you git tbrough
witb the work already?" asked the
mother.
"Yes, ma, I milked the oow, put
the milk awa/ and fed the chickens
and then I come right over. I looked
the door, too."
'.Well, that's a good girl, Sary.
Wbat did you do with the key?"
"Hung it on the door knob, ma."
BURNT
FORESTS
Mrs. Sam Matthews and Mrs. E.
L. Peterson, of Greenwood, left this
week for a vacation trip io Spokane.
The government liquor store in
Greenwood was opened this week
with E. Pope in charge. It is reported a large stock of beer and
liquor tis on hand, and that a good
business is being done.   The store is
MEAN LESS
Crops
Recreation
Game
MOR AL—Be  Careful With Fire
open from 11 to 12 noon, and from
1 to 7 p.m. except Saturday, when
the store remains open until 8
o'clock.
Harold and Quentin Quinlivan,
of Everett, Wash,, arrived in the
ciiy tonight for a visit with friends
City Property For Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the Gity, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices:—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—Gash and approved payments.
List of lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.   .
Gity Clerk.
Would Watch the Weather
A salesman, says the Argonaut,
was showing an elderly lady the
virtues of the car he sells. He made
a number of turns and at the proper
times extended his arm as a turning
signal. The old lady watched tbe
proceedings for some time. Then
she craned her neck and looked at
the sky.
"Mister," she said sternly, tapping him on the shoulder, "you
just tend to your driving! It don't
look like rain, but if it does I'll let
you know."
Master Walt n Vant will leave tomorrow for Nelson to spend bis va»
cation witb his grandparents.
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you Been the new models) They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubjng. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe peoplejto mount you right.
J* R* MOOYBOER gS-^'dWrks.b.'c!
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clock
It is very encouraging to spend
ten or fifteen years raising fruit trees
and then to bave thieve* steal the
fruit and break dnwn tbe trees. We
will give a substantial reward for
information tbat will lead to the ar
rest and conviction of the culprit or
culprits.
One economist suggests govern.. I
meets redncing expenses instead  of |
raising taxes.   This is slightly revolutionary but interesting withal.   A|
new idea is always interesting.
Canada's Timber Crops-A Great Possession
It is commonly agreed that Canada holds the largest and finest
areas of spruce timber of any country in the world. At the same time
the total forest resources of the
Dominion are less than one-third of
the forest resources held by the
United States, and Siberia outranks
all other countries in the vastness of
its timber supplies. As regards the
forests of Canada, there has come ,..
about a remarkable transformation J§|
in the public point of view during
the past fifteen years. In the days i
when timber industries were only f
moderately important and when the |
lack of accurate information concerning the forest resources fixed
upon the public mind a fictitious
view as to the supposed "inexhaustibility" of the storehouse of timber,
it was not surprising that conservation policies should have been mostly
of sentimental rather than practical
value. Investigation has demonstrated that the forest area is very
much more contracted than was first
thought to be the case. It was also
learned that, contrary to common belief, forests once burned down or devastated by the axe did not usually
reconstitute themselves except at incredibly long periods. On the basis
of this new information, the man-
on-the-street was not slow to recognize that unless the rate of forest
destruction were abated by publie
laws and vigorous administration
and an awakened sense of public responsibility, Canada would sacrifice
a great industrial magnet and would
put beyond reach the essential wood
materials without which the most
ordinary business of the country
cannot be undertaken.
Nowadays, with the enormous increase in the manufacture and use
of print paper for newspaper purposes ana the adaptability of pulp
to a thousand of the every-day necessities of mankind, the timber-covered
county has come to be looked upon,
not as a barrier to agricultural development, but as an incredibly rich
asset, capable of attracting industrial capital and providing employment for new population and contributing directly to the prosperity
of the country in which it is situated.
An excellent example of how a
forest area, which yesterday was a
wilderness, can become in a few
months the scene of a highly prosperous industrial town, is supplied
by the history of Iroquois Falls In
Northern Ontario. Only a few years
ago ths townsite was occupied by a
few settlers and travellers. To-day,
by the establishment of a pulp and
paper industry, 2,500 men are given
regular employment and the wage
distribution each year is over $8,-
750,000.
The term, "forest conservation" is
frequently misinterpreted to indicate that the conservationist would
place a Chinese wall about the
standing timber and slow down the
wheels of all wood-using industries.
This, however, is the antithesis of
the aim of the true conservationist.
The desire is not to prevent the
utilization of timber trees but to encourage siy.h a system of forest fire
protection ^accompanied by such
scientific methods of timber cutting
as should maintain the forest areas
as a productive source for all time
to come. In the past, the areas cut
over were ln many cases turned
into permanent barrens. Increasing
value of timber and the present
enormous costs of establishing a
pulp and paper mill have rendered
necessary in the eyes of all progressive forest owners a changed method
of operating so as to keep each area
We read in a paper tbe other day
where some one who thinks . he
knows, Baid that a woman is as old
as she looks and the man as .young
as long as he looks.
(NOTICE TO CONTACTORS
GREENWOOD    DISTRICT — HIGHWAY
BBIDGB OVER KETTLE RIVER
AT WESTBRIDGE
SBALED TKNDBBS endorsed "Tender (or
Bridie at Westbridue" will be received
by the Honourable the Minister of Public
Worki up to Noon of Saturday, the 16th day
of July, 1021, for the erection ol a Highway
Bridge over the Kettle River at Westbridge.
All timber and Iron for the span and cement
for she abutments will be supplied to the
Contractor.
Flans, Specifications, etc, may be obtained
upon depositing live (5) dollars ss seourlty for
return of Plans, etc., at the oflice of the undersigned and at the Distrlot Engineer's
Office. Penticson, and at tbe Government
Agent's Office, Urand Forks, on und after the
_th July. 19*21.
Each proposal must be accompanied by an
accepted bank Cheque or Orcificmto of deposit made Paynble to the Honourable the
Minister of P.ubl'   '
bllo works for lhe sum of live
(1) Canadian timber that has the unique property of reproducing itself.  From a scene taken on Vancouver Island, B.C.
(2) Indiscriminate cutting followed by forest fires not only
destroyed all the production value of this great forest area
but erosion has now set in to complete the work of devastation.
sources of Canada are regarded at
having been taken from us. In the
province of British Columbia, according to the Commission of Conservation, twenty-two times as much
timber has been burned as was put
to use by all the wood-using industries of that province. The three
prairie provinces have been robbed
of eighty per cent, of their forest
regular intervals. The forest must
be "anchored" as securely as the
mill dam.
Of the total area of Canada,
about eighty per cent, is designed as
a permanent forest-growing estate
and for that reason quite useless
for agricultural development. This
means, of course, that over one-
and-a-half million square miles can
return no useful services unless it is
made to grow timber. The weakness
in Canada's national position as a
forest-growing country at the present time is not the scarcity of natural forest land but the low average
production of timber per acre characteristic of the areas east of the
Rocky Mountains.
In the radically-changed economic
conditions which have automatically
placed a high market value upon
every square mile that produces timber, the annual damage to the forest
resources through the single cause
of fire, takes on a more and more
sinister aspect. Forest engineers
are agreed that while the axe has
cleared possibly one hundred thousand square miles of the Dominion,
the Fire Fiend has stripped fully one
million square miles, That the fnr
ests have not sprung up successfully
in the wake of this devastation is
indicated   by   the   fact that nearly
resources through unrestricted fires
and the proportion of loss in the
provinces of Ontario, Quebec, New
Brunswick and Nova Scotia is only
slightly less appalling. Were the
causes of forest fire attributable to
some purely accidental source, as
lightning, the record might be accepted with some resignation. It is
a well demonstrated fact, however,
that ninety per cent, of all forest
fires are of human origin. The settler in his land clearing operations,
the camper and his inextinguished
cam-p fire, the smoker with his lighted cigarette, match or pipe ashes,
have accounted for a serious part of
the nation's timber sacrifice. While
the forest protection systems of ths
Dominion and Provincial Governments have improved vastly during
rr-ril yeajcU there can come no adequate remedy until the individual
.-i'.\.-- ■ di id. .= for himself to adopt
ppreo-n! pare and vigilance as part
growing successive timber crops at J two-thirds of the original forest re-lbf his defini-ion of goad cil
(5) per cent ol the Amount of tender.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted. •
P. PHILIP,
Public Works Bnglneer.
Department of Public Works.
Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C,
Suae 88th, 1921.
Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures a superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf styles.
Prices Are Right
Encourage Western
enterprises and keep
Western money in
the West.
Any Quantity
from 100 up to 2500
books.
The Sun
Job Department
iHE value of well*
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable bus-
iness has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Voting cards
ShV'ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
And commercial and
society printing of every
description.
Let us quote you our
prices.
New Type
Latest Style)
Faces
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
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
with ,
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMINB
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
r. c. McCutcheon
WINNING iflflOl
Minimum prloe of first-class Und
reduced to |6 an aore; second-class to
12.60 on acre.
Pre-emption now confined to surveyed land* only.
Records will be granted -covering only
land suitable (or agricultural purposes
and whieh is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four may
"—inn for adjacent pre-emptions
H Joint residence, but each making
necessary Improvements on respective
claims. *,
Pre-emptors must occupy olalms for
tree yean and make Improvements to
value of $10 per acre, including clear-
Ins and cultivation of at least 5 acres,
before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor in occupation not
less than I years, and has made proportionate Improvements, he may, because of Ill-health, or other cause, be
granted Intermediate certificate of Improvement and transfer hi* claim.
Records without permanent residence may be Issued, provided applicant makes Improvements to extent of
MM par annum and records same each
year. Failure to make improvements
or record same will operate as forfeiture. Title cannot be obtained In
leas than S years, and Improvements
of 110.00 per acre, including b acres
cleared and cultivated, and residence
of at least I years are required.
Pre-emptor holding Grown 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. *y
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 10
acres, may be leased aa 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 eompany.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows Inaccessible
by existing roads may be purohased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, la made.
PRE EMPTOR*'      FREE
ACT.
GRANTS
The acme of thia Aot Is enlarged te
Include all persona 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 Aet Is extended
from for one year from the death of
such person, aa formerly, until one
rear after the conclusion of the present
war. This privilege ia also made retroactive.
No fees relating to pre-emptions an
due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June H, fill.
Taxes ara remitted for five yeara.
Provision for return of moneys accrued, due and been paid since August
4, mil, on account of paymenta, fees
or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
town or city lots held by members of
Allied Forces, or dependents, acquired
direct or Indirect, remitted from en-
lint ment to March 11, 1920.
SUB-PURCHASERS OF CROWN
LANDS.
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, Inter-!..! and taxes. Where sub-purchaser;* do not claim whole of original parcel, purchuso price due and taxes may
be distributed proportionately* over
whole area. Applications must be
made by May 1, 1S20.
GRAZING.
(ir-izinR Act, 1919, for systematic
development of livestock Industry provide:-- lor grazing districts and range
.uli_iin.air.ii'i-ii under "Commissionor.
Annuel ...Ming permits Issued based
on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, campers er travellers, up
»o 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
Near Telephone Office

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