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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 10, 1921

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GRAND FORKS
situated   in
the center of Grand Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southuru British Cut umbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
tbe city.
^Irffflfc
-as
Kettle Valley Orchardist
THR KTW is the fav,>rite news-
J. -LIU 0*VL*\ papgm ot the citiaenI
of tbe district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley tban any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent bnt never
neutral.
TWENTIETH YEAR—No 32
GRAND FORKS   B. C, FRIDAY,   JUNE 10, 1921
"Tell me what you Know It true:
I caD gueaa aa weU as yea.
$1.00 PER YEAR
OF
L
Important Information
Given for the Benefit of
Those Who Intend to
Use the Permit System
It has been announced at Victoria
tbat tbe new liquor act will be put
into opeation on tbe 15tb of this
month. Tbe following points cover
ing tbe purchase and possession of
liqnor should be understood by
everyone:
"Liquor" includes all fermented,
spirituous and malt liquors, and all
combinations thereof.and all liquids
wbicb are intoxicating, and any
liquid wbich contains more tban 1
per cunt of alcohol by weight.
"Consume," with respect tb liquor
includes the putting of liquor to any
use, whether by drinking or otherwise.
Applicants for permits are required: To be over twenty one years
of age in the case of resident permits, or bave resided in tbe province for one month prior to making
application
To make written application for
permit on forms provided, euch ap
plication to be accompanied by fee.
Forms may be obtained from any
vendor, government agent, or other
official appointed by tbe liquor coo
trol board.
Individual Permit (Resident)—To
purchase liquor, fee 95. Valid from
the date of  issue to  December  31
ext following.
Individual Malt Liquor Permit
(Resident)—To purchase malt liquor
only, fee 92. Valid from date of
issue to De .ember 31 next following
Single Purchase Peruiet (Resident)—To purchase, at one time,an
amount of liquor limited to two
quarts of liquor or twelve quarts of
malt liquor; fee 50 cents. Applicants for single purchase permits
are limited to ten permits in any
ooe year.
Temporary Individual Permit
(non-resident)—To purchase liquor;
fee 95. Valid from date of issue for
two weeks next ensuing.
Special Liquor Permits—Obtainable by druggists, physicians, den
tints, veterinaries, ministers of the
gospel, persons iu mechanical or
manufacturing business or scientific
pursuits, or in obarge of hospitals,
sanitariums, or homes for aged people, subject to regulations of liquor
control board.
Section 12 of the government
liquor act reads ss follows:
Every permit sbal; be issued in
tbe name of tbe applicant therefor,
and no permit shall be transferable,
nor shall the holder of any permit
allow any other person to use tbe
permit.
Cancellation and Suspension of
Permits—Permits may be suspend
ed or cancelled for infraction of this
act. for such period as the board sees
fit, find such cancelled permits must
be surrendered to the board.
Permits Lost or Destroyed—Permit holders may make application
to the vendor or official by wbom
suoh permits were issued for a duplicate permit, which will only be
issued upon satisfactory proof as to
loss or destruction of the orignal
permit and subject to regulations.
Permit holders are required—
To make written application at
government liquor stores on forms
provided tor suoh purohase of liquor,
stating quantity required, and , to
submit their permit for endorsation
by tbe vendor. (Mailed orders must
state quantity and kind required
and be accompanied by permit for
endorsation by vendor. Permit will
be returned to holder).
To pay cash for all liquor purchased.
To forward all necessary particulars to vendor.
Liquor Warehouses—Liquor ware-
bouses will be eetabl'sbed at convenient distributing centers throughout the province.
Persons having liquor lawfully in
poesesBi jn at the time this act comes
into force are required, within one
month thereafter, to notify tbe near
est vendor and make application to
have the same sealed iu accordance
with the regulations.
No person may consume liquor-
On hotel   promises, except in a
private guest-room and wbile regis
tered as a bona fide guest with ptr
sonal effects at such hotel.
In any liquor warehouse, distillery, brewery, drug store, or on the
premises of any government liquor
store.
In any public or passenger con
veyance.
Sections 33 and 42 of the government liquor act read as follows:
Section 33—No person who is in
a state of intoxication shall be or remain, or be suffered to be or remain,
in any-public place.
Section 42—No person sball—
Permit drunkenness togtake place
in auy bouse or on any premises of
wbich he is the owner, tenant, or
occupant; or
Give any liquor to any person apparently under the influence of
liquor; or
Permit or suffer any person ap
parently under the influence of
liquor to consume any liquor in any
house or oo any premises of which
the first named person is owner,
tenant, or occupant.
Any person wbo sells or attempts
to sell directly or indirectly any
liquor is liable to—
For first oSenoe, imprisonment
witb hard labor for not less tban six
months nor more than twelve
months.
For Becond or subsequent offence,
imprisonment with hard labor for
not less tban twelve months nor
more than twenty one months.
Any person who buys liquor from
any person other than a vendor.and
any person guilty of any other infraction of this aot, is liable to—
For first offence, a fine of not less
than 950 nor more than #100, or in
default imprisonment.
For second offence, imprisonment
for not less than two months nor
more tban four months witb or
without bard labor, or to a fine of
not less than 9200 oor more tban
9600, or in default imprisonment.
For a third or subsequent offence,
imprisonment for not less tban three
months nor more than six months
with or without hard labor, with'
out the option of a fine.
The warm wave of this, storm will
cover all the northwestern part of
the continent, and its center will
cross to the east side of meridian
90 near June 15. The center of the
low or storm wave . is expected to
cross meridian 90 near St. Louis
about June 16. Not much of a cool
wave will follow, but the preceeding
warm wave will bring higher than
usual temperatures.
Rains from this Florin will be
much less tban wilt bave come from
tbe storms earlier in June. Their
distribution will be mucb the same
as for earlier rains of tbis month.
Storm forces of middle of J une will
be moderate, but will increase toward end of month. No hail is ex
peered during the week 'entering
on June 15.
FOSTER'S FORECAST
Some small unimportant warm
waves, storm waves and cool waves
will come during the week centering
on June 11, but they are not worth
a write-up* At date of this bulletin
the great storm period predicted for
first part of June is expected to be
of considerable interest, and after its
cool wave passes temperatures are
expeeted t • make a general gradual
but great rise, and good crop weather will be tbe result.
During the first part of week centering on June 15 a general storm
will appear in the Alaskan northwest. The word storm does not
mean danger; it means the same but
is better tban to say than weather
disturbance. These storm are one of
the all-important weather features.
Thinks Peeping Tom
Would Lose His Job
With Present Styles
Vancouver, July 4.—Desire ttr
emulate "Peeping Tom of Coventry," landed George H. Bland in tbe
police toils on a charge of attempting to enter a house. Bland was
found at a window of a residence by
Detectives Itnlah and Alcox, and
placed in cuslody.
Investigations carried out by the
officers showed that the accused was
imbued with a wish to look through
half-raised blinds,' his counsel, J. A.
Russell, explaining tbat his client
suffered from "peeping dementia."
"Not mucb justification for that
complaint in view of present day
fashions," said Magistrate Shaw, in
allowing the accused his freedom.
for the   more efficient  prosecution
of   tbe studies.   A faculty of   able
professors gives instructions by cor
respondents, snd sfter rigid ex a min
ation*. the regular collegiate degrees
are conferred   under   charter from
tbe state of New York.    The move
ment has led in the United States to
the establishment of 300  local   as
semblies or   Chautauquas, to the
development of summer schools in
American   universities, and to tbe
establishment of numerous  corre
spondence schools.
Chautauqua Institution
How far the Chautauqua Institu
tion has drifted from its original
mission can readily be judged from
tbe following brief history:
The Chautauqua literary and
scieneific circle was organized in
1878 by John H. Vincent and Lewis
Miller. Tbe distinctive mission of
this 'circle" is stated to be "to direct the reading habits of grown
people, both those who received tbe
best tbat the educational institutions
oan give, and desire to pursue an
'after school' course, and those who
for any reason failed to receive a
college educarion in early life, but
who now desire to secure to them
Sblves tbe college student's general
outlook upon the world and life, and
to develop tbe habit of close connected persistent thinking." Tbe
system comprehends a four years'
course of home reading and study,
to be pursued under tbe advisory
supervision of the officers of the in-
stitution.on the completion of which
diplomas are awarded. Posi graduate
and special courses are also provided
for those who desire to prosecute
particular branches of study beyond
the limits laid down in the regular
course, On the tenth anniversary of
the Circle's organization, it was
stated tbst about 200,000 persons,
scattered through all parts of the
world, belonged to tbe asisociation;
most of tbem are members of
local circles formed in accordance
with the general plan of the scheme
Sunshine Valley
Is Ubiquitous
Sunshine Valley in tbis district is
not tbe only pebble on tbe beacb.
Apparently the name is or has been
contagious. We clip the following
dispatch from the New Y. rk World
of May 30:
Sistersville, W. Va., May 29 —
Because of a cat famine, Sunshine
VKttey," tbis county, is overrun witb
rats and mice. Hundreds of dollars'
worth of wheat, oate, corn and foodstuffs had been destroyed.
Tbere used to be cats in Sunshine
V.xlley, but unplagued by rats and
mice and annoyed by kitty's pen
chant for raising large and frequent
families, the owners apparently got
rid of their pets. Then came the
pests. Tbe losses suffered have been
alarming.
Tbe few cats still left in Sunshine
Valley are watched with jealous
care. Everett Kimble, one of the
lucky owners, has had so many en-
tieaties for bis cat that he bas resorted to the use of numbered
cbesks so applicants will get kitty
in the right order.
News of the City
The Dominion Chautauqua closed
its season in Ibis city tonight. It is
not likely to reappear here io tbe
near future As was stated in a recent issue of Tbe Sun, the present
organisation is composed of commercialized amateures. Not one
of the individual attractions presented here could go into a city or
town and draw an audience of fitly
people on its merits. That is why
tbe aggregation has to bave a guarantee from the citizens, thereby taking absolutely no risk and making
the guarantors do the publicity
work gratis for them. After completing Thursday night's show here
tbe company wanted to "yump the
job," and it was.only when an at
tachment of their tent stared tbem
in the face tbat they concluded to
carry out tbeir contract. As it was,
Friday night the tent was dark. But
this morning, immediately after
breakfast—a very nice theater hour
in the west, where variety is the
spice of life—last night's bill, "The
Rivals," was presented, and tonight
the concluding entertainment will
be given. "Tbe Rivals" is one
of the classic English dramas.
Those wbo have had the good fortune of seeing it presented by a
competent company, headed by
Bome of tbe old-time stars, can im<
agine witb wbat rapture tbe audi
ence, wbile digesting their breakfast, received tbe play this morning
as presented by a oast possessing
no special aptitude for dramatic art.
There is too much faking and money-
grabbing about the methods of the
Chautauqua, and not enough of
talent and art.
A couple of days ago Provincial
Constable Killam confiscated thirty-
one cases of liquor from the Globe
Export Liquor company on tbe
ground, we were told,tbat the house
was doing business after business
hours. The proprietor, Mr. Friedman, entered an action for the recovery of the liquor, and at the trial
before Magistrate McCallum today
tbe liquor was ordered returned to
the original owner. That is all we
know about tbis case. We wi-h we
knew more.
Expects Copper Prices
"To Slowly Increase
Although there is a copper sur-
plu s of 375,000,000 pounds avail
able for bome consumption in the
United States, this is being deploted
at the rate of about 50,000,000
per month, according to A. Q.
White,   metal    expert   of Boston,
Refinery output in America is at
present about 40,000,000 pounds
per month which about equals current exports, he states. Home consumption is being almost entirely
taken care of from reserve stocks.
With this condition of affairs existing, he expects 15 cent copper very
shortly, and 18-cent copper before
many months have passed.
At present copper in British Columbia is slowly climbing in price.
Tbe current price is about 13A cents
per pound for spot and about a quarter of a cent a pound higher for future deliveries. Not long ago it was
down to 12 cents. When the 14
cent level is reached the wages of the
employees of tbe Granby Mining,
Smelting and Power compony at the
Anyox smelter will go up 25 cents
per day. The smelter employees
work on a sliding scale goyerned by
the price of copper. About two
months ago wages were reduced 25
cents per day as the result of copper
falling below the 14-cent level.
WATERJCHEMES
Hon. T. D. Pattullo Has
a Plan to Help Settlers
in the Interior Develop
Their Properties
Malcolm Morrison,of Midway,waB
in the city on Sonday.
Emptiness and Gossip
Long ago Lord Tennyson in "Tbe
Princess" advised women to drink
deeply of the fountain of knowledge
thot the sins of emptiness—gossip,
spite and slander—might die.
In tbese days women are supposed
to bave brains and intelligence, and
much to occupy their minds. But is
it only suppositiou?
At a recent reception in about
half an hour, no less tban six people's reputations were pulled to
shreds, ons of them no longer living
to defend himself.
One much-maligned person happened to be well known to someone
present as an auster businessman of
unimpeachable character, and reali/.
ing the untold barm a thoughtless
wicked woman's tongue was glibly
doing, ebe naturally refuted tbe
charges indignantly. Of course
everyone else who had any sense discountenanced the tales of the gossip,
but the wickedness and the danger
of the underhand attack appalled
no one.
Whose reputation is safe when
such an unscrupulous tongue ripples
off a pack of libellous falsehoods to
entertainment those around ber?
Gossip is truly the deadly sin of
emptiness, and any woman who
wisaes to be respected will not only
refrain from unkindly discussing
otber folk but will refuse to listen to
slanderous remarks.
Victoria, June 4.—With information as a result of which be will recommend to rhe government new irrigation schemet in tbe interior so
that settlers may develop their
properties, thereby inducing more
people to come into tbe province
that tbe proportionate tax burden
of everybody may be ligbtened.Hon.
T.DPattillo , minister of lands,
returned to the parliament buildings
today from bis inspection trip
through the southern interior.
"I made the trip to the interior
specially to look over irrigation matters," Hon, Mr. Pattullo said. "Having in view the many other commitments of the government, I propose to recommend to tbe government that we shall go as far as we
can in rendering assistance to the
settlers who are developing tbeir
properties, but wbo must have water
to assure success.
"I investigated a number of districts and in view of the fact that we
require more settlers in the country,
lt seems to me the best way to secure getting them bere is to properly
take oare of the people wbo are at*
ready here. With this end in view
we must go as far as we can in safeguarding the interests of tbose wbo
are already settled on tbe land. A
satisfied settler is the best advertisement for a new settler."
Hon. Mr. Pattullo found crop
conditions in tbe interior promising.
"What waB equally important,the
people   are  in   an   optimistic and
buoyant mood," he went oo. "This
year   there   had been exceptionally
heavy rainfall, and the   Dominion
public works engineer on  Saturday
was at Penticton looking over  the
situation there, as the lake was  one
foot higher than it had ever been
before.    In view of the floods elsewhere, such as at Pueblo, our little
cloudburst at Osoyoos seems very
small."
He Loved Pcaee,
So Went to War
An amusing war story was told by
Gen. Pslmer Pierce at a dinner in
Washington, A middle-aged chap
volunteered, he said, and his conduct during the first day in the
trenches was remarkable; no veteran
ever conducted himself more coolly
or more cheerfully uoder fire.
"It's wonderful bow tbe new chap
Smithers settles down lo it," said a
captain.
"Ah, captain," said a corporal,
"if you knew poor Bill Smithers'
home life as I do, you'd realize how
he appreciates a quiet day among
the shells."	
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:
Max.
Aftn.
82
50
70
57
, 74
56
1,9,
48
, 71
68
8—Wednesday
. 77
48
72
49
Inches
Rainfall	
.  1.29
W, J, Galipeau was a   visitor in
the city on Wednesday from Trail. THE   SUN,   GEAND   FORKS.   B. C.
3fo (granii Storks fS>xm
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 91.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addies** ••" «~—•>—'cations to
Tub Guam. Forks Sun,
Phonb 101R Gband Forks, B. C,
office:  columhia avenue and lake street.
FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1021
A knowledge of one's country is one of the
first essentials of an education, even of those
who are unable to proceed to tho higher
courses. With "lie amount of literature available on Canada and its nataral resouices,thero
is little reason for Canadians not being fully
conversant with the many advantages the Dominion possesses.
A postage stamp can bo licked once; but
after that it delivers the goods.
that a careless employer is reflected in a careless employee, which largely accounts for the
fact that in altogether too many cases the
cost of public works is largely in excess of
qhe cost of such works when privately carried
out. Many instances might be cited of losses
due to either wilful damage or carelessness by
the people themselves. In an eastern city recently a sewer became blocked by the peposit-
ing of material which could not be carried
away. Many cellars were flooded and a cost
of $30,000 entailed. These losses are reflected
in the tax rate, and just so long as so much of
tho public revenue must be utilized to replace
or repair the effects of neglect or disregard of
public property, just so long will the tax rate
continue to increase.
OTHER TABLETS NOT
ASPIRIN AT ALL
Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross'
are Genuine Aspirin
You can't come out on top by keeping under
covea.   Lift the lid.
Few persons realize how much shadows
help to judge the form of solid objects and
how much we depend upon them. In looking
at photographs of the moon, for example, it is
only by the shadows that tell us whether what
we see is a hill or a hole. If tho shadow falls
away from the light, the eye sees a hole; if it
falls toward the light, a projection. But the
eye is easily fooled. Showing a picture of the
moon in which the light comes from the left
immediately after showing a number of pic
tures in which it comes from the right will
change a crater into a mountain peak even to
the experienced eye: a new example, pernaps,
of that famous woodchuck hole that stuck out
eighteen inches when the frost went out of the
ground.
The man who looks for a long period of depression is quite its foolish as the one who
thought war profits could last for ever.
During the past two or 'three weeks The
.Sun has had a great deal to say about the
Chautauqua; and the Chautauqua, we have
been informed, has returned the compliment
by saying something about The Sun. Today
we print, a brief sketch of that organization in
order to contrast the laudable aims of the
founders of the institution with the manner
in which the Chautauqua shows are now
conducted in this province. The originators
of the Chautauqua never intended it to be a
commercialized traveling vaudeville show,
but as an institution for the advancement of
learning.
According to the recent census in the United States, 13,7011,087 persons who now live
in that country were born in other countries.
That means about one in e*ght of the population, a proportion, as almost everyone will admit, as large as it cau safely be. The effect of
the war in checking immigration is shown in
the fact that the foreign-born population has
increased less than 3 per cent since 1010,
though the country as a whole gained something like 15 per cent. There were in 1020,
1,683,208 natives of Germany in the United
States, 1,308,000 natives of Russia, 1,143,067
natives of Great Britain, 1,130,578 natives of
Poland, 1,607,428 natives of Italy, 1,035,680
natives of Ireland, 1,117,136 natives of Canada, and 1,177,400 born in Saudinavian
countries.
The optimist sees a better world through
all the smoke; the pessimist only notes the destruction of the flames.
Self-satisfaction is treacherous chair with
three cracked legs.
A year or more ago Mrs. William B. Leeds,
the widow of a rich American business man
of Richmond, Indiana, married Prince Chris
topher of Greece, who is a brother of King
Constantino's. She was originally Miss Nannie
May Stowart, but she is now known as the
Princess Anastasia and is cousin—by marriage
—to a groat number of the crowned and uncrowned heads of Europe. Her son, also
named William 15. Leeds, is now reported to
bu engaged to the Princess Xcnia, who is the
daughter of a Russian grand duke and King
Constantino's sister, Princess Marie. No
American family has ever before allied itself
so conspicuously with actual royalty, but it
must be remembered that the late Mr. Leeds
bore the courtesy title of the "Tin-plate
King." That perhaps gives his family a better
right than most to marry princes and princesses
Some one has said that a standpatter in any
business is a man that you can't start. And
a progressive merchant is one that you can't
stop.
In our towns and cities one can not go far
without observing conditions of neglect and
carelessness due entirely to the lack of nter-
est of the people themse[ves. The average
citizen feels that once he has paid his taxes he
has fulfilled his duty, and the city can do the
rest. He overlooks the fact that the city is but
an aggregation of units, of which he is one;
that any improvements or maintenance charges
must be paid for by these units and ho must
bear his share.   It is a well known axiom
Where is William D. Haywood, the notorious leader of the I.W.W.? He was out on bail,
awaiting a decision of the United States su
preme court on his appeal against the sentence
of the lower court that sent him to jail for seditious practices during the war. The decision
when it came was against him, and he should
have presented himself at once for incarceration at Leavenworth penitentiary. But he is
missing, his bail bond is forfeited, and no one
seems toknow where he is. One report has him
in Russia,engagedin minister of propaganda for
the soviet government. Another has him sim
ply "visiting" the Bolsheviki and represents him
as likely to return when he learns he is wanted. The police believe he is somewhere hiding
in the States. Many other members of the I,
W.W. were sentenced at the same time, a
number of whom are, like Haywood, fugitives
from justice.
Ideas are like pins; they should be picked
up wherever seen and put some practical use
if there is any point to them.
Forest fires benefit no one and they rob the
workingman, the merchant, the farme,i, and
indirectly every citizen. Forest fires are fought
not only in the bush, but in towns and cities
When Canadians of town and farm and forest
aro all determined to stop forest fires, then
our forests will bo freed from the ravages of
this fiend.
When morning comes get into your clothes
in a hurry and then get into a hurry in your
clothes.
If there is one line of business where advertising would .seem to be not only an unnecessary but a distinct liability it is a bootlegger's.
Nevertheless, one of these gentlemen in Vin-
cennes, Indiana, appeared to think otherwise.
He usod an old white mule in his bid for
trade. A sign on a stable, "White Mule for
Sale," attracted the inquisitive. If they passed
inspection thev were told that another kind of
mule was for sale, which had no legs but
plenty of "kick." If a suspicious looking person appeared he was shown lhe actual mule,
for which an enormous price was asked.
The Wall Street Journal in a recent issue
significantly declared* that "of 1920 failures
84 per cent were firms which did not ad ver
tise. There is* an implied contract with the
public in honest advertising which tends to
keep a firm straight."
If yon don't seo the "Bayer Cross"
on the tnblctH, yon aro not getting
Aspirin—only nn acid imitation.
The "Bayer Cross" is your only way
of know-in); thnt you aro getting genuino
Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for
over nineteen years and proved safe by
millions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,
KheumntiBin, Lumbago, Neuritis, and for
I'-iin generally.   Made in Canada.   •
Handy tin boxes of \i tablets—also
larger si/,cd "Buyer" packages can be
had al drug stores.
Aspirin is tho trade mark (registered
in Cnnnda), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoiu-eticacidcster of Salicylicacid.
While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist tha
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trade marie, the
"Bayer Cross.
THE HIGWAY OF
knowledge is for those
folks who have a clear
vision. If your eye cameras no longer easily adjust the foci; if the outer
transparency of the eye
called to cornea is improperly convexed so that
it does not constantly reflect the light; or if the
muscles of your iris-dia-
phram do not instantly
respond to change of
light you- need the attention of our skilled optometrist.
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS ft HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Those wishing neat sign painting
to ornament their business places
should call on VV. P. O'Connor, a
returned soldier.
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.
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridge Street Ctrand ForltH
C.V. Meggitt
Real Estnte nnd Insurance
ORCHARDS,   FARM   LAMM   AND CITY
,PROPERTY
Bxje'lent facilities for H-.lli.112 vour farms
We litive (-pent* tit nil O.ivl and Prnlrie
Pdlnta
WE CAHKY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE.
DEALER IN POLES, POSTS AND TIES,
AND FARM PRODUCE
Reliable Information ro_.ar<Hi._. this distrct
cheerfully fumlahed. We solicit your inquiries.
Office  at   R.   If.   Petrle's Store
Phone 64
AUTO LIVERY J2
Modern lligs and Good
Horses ,it All Hours at
the
Model Livery Barn
M. II. Burns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
DR. COHEN. OWNER
0ut-of-Town
People
Ask Your Friends
About
Novathesia
The Proven
Painless Method
Teeth are Extracted or
Treated Without  Pain
lCf    J. Cat   Guaranteed
Canadian Bunds snd Canadian
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.
E. C. HENNIGER
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement
and
Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
a&4)
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale .[ona, First Street
Grand Forks,B.C.
S. T. HULL
Established 1S10
Real Estate and Insurance
Koilik'nt Aireiit (Iriin-I Kurks Townsite
.1.  J     Company, Mm'ted
Farms     Orchards    City Property
Anonts at Nalion, Cnluury. Wlhiilpeff ud
other Prairlu polnta. Vanoouver Agenti:
PENDER INVESTMENTS
II.ITTBNRURY LANDS LTD.
Eatat-'lthen In 1910, wc ere In a nnitllon to
liirniah reliable Information cmieerulng thli
district.
Write lor free literature.
THE WHITE IS KING
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*
oMffler C*% Gardner
Complete Home Furnishers
INCUBATORS
BROODERS
Select your Poultry Supplies
from the largest and most
complete stock in B. C.
Everything for the Poultry man.
Wire, Fencing and Netting for poultry, farm and
berries.
It. C. Aftcnts for
Buckeye, Jubilee, Reliable,
Prairie State and Electric
Incubators and Brooders.
CATALOGUES FREE
A. I. JOHNSON & CO.,
814 Cambie St.      Vancouver
Ready  to  Help  a  Man  With
His Business
With trade reviving, every reliance may
be placed on the telephone, which is such a
principal factor in industrial development.
British Columbia is particularly fortunate in
that telephone lines radiate from the principal
cities to all points, so that instant means of
communication are always available, .
The duplicate submarine between Point
Grey and Nanaimo was laid this month,
doubling the facilities for telephoning between the mainland and Vancouver Island.
New long distance lines have been built on
Vancouver Island and throughout the lower
Fraser Valley, both north and south of the
river. Very few applications are unfilled be-
Cfinse of lack of facilities, so that the telephone,
always taken for granted, will not fail you.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
INTERESTING SCENES FROM MANY PARTS OF  THE WORLD
(1) Castleford (Yorks) Miners' Demonstration. The Communist followers attempting
to stop pumping operations against the instructions of Mr. Prank Hodges.
(2) British boy farmers. A part; of 52
well trained in general farming, fruit growing and dairying, have left Liverpool by S.S.
Minnedosa, the first ship for Montreal this
season; the boys are booked through to
Toronto.
(3) Mr. A. Mallinson, of London, England,
who is making his 125th trip, and Mr. P. II.
Saville, also of London, who is making his
103rd trip to Canada together. They state
travelling is now child's play.
(4) An armoured car in readiness for raids
in Belfast.
(5) Mrs. James Stillman, on the witness
stand, in much discussed divorce suit.
(6) King Charles leaving Hungary. The
King and suite going to the special train,
(7) Going to the miners' conference with
Premier Lloyd George, at 10 Downing
street, London, England.
(8) Kensington Garden, London, in which
about 3,000 troops are camped on account
of the coal strike.
EVANGELINE LAND ADDS SUMMER SCHOOL TO VACATION PROGRAM
XL
^Wf4"-   '   "' ' ^»*ss#flW-
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'Res'dar**-*9.
Acaefia Co//eo'e
trcoi/itTttr of cJt.ex
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Historic Act.o'/o  Cb//tsge
Miles, of Apple &/osroms* near WoJ/vl-'/e. N.S
Nov* iscotians have prepared another attraction for Evangeline
Land, already so popular as a vacation centre. This is for students.
Historic Acadia College in Wolf-
ville is to keep its doors open during summer months and offer a
curriculum of such latitude that it
is bound to appeal to students who*
desire to enjoy study in pleasant
surroundings, particularly music and
art.
Acadia College was founded by
tho Baptists in 1838. The institution has grown in wealth nnd numbers and has grouped about it large
schools for boys and girls. No more
delightful setting for a seat of learning could be chosen than Wolfville,
a singularly pretty town in the
pleasant orchard country near Grand
Pre,  mado  classic  by  Longfellow's
"Evangeline."
Each succeeding summer brings
greater numbers of artists, writers
and summer tourists to this valley
so rich in historical romance. A
tour of picture exhibitions of eastern cities will reveal many charming eanvases inspired by the quiet
beauty of Nova Scotia; far-flung
vistas of apple orchards veiled in
pink and white blossoms or bending
under the weight of ripened fruit:
quaint fishing villages and quainter
inhabitants; clumsy two-wheeled
water carts drawn by dignified
oxen; wide stretches of red mud
flats on which sailing boats ride
high and dry at low tide; and fleets
of fishing boats floating on silver
seas, their sails dipping like great
gulls.
This is a land beloved of sportsmen for just a step back from tha
cultivated valleys lie almost unex-
nloited fishing and hunting grounds.
lCedgemakoogee Club is a name to
conjure with among the initiated.
Many a proud antlered moose haa
won immortality by falling at th*
hand of a Canadian who displays the
head upon his office  wall.
Cabin settlements and country
hotels provide pleasant, reasonably-
priced accommodation for hundreds
who annually seek the healthful
pleasures of this far eastern province. Aeadia College's new program opens a way for students who
wish to pursue their studies dur*
ing vacation months and yet hava
the benefit of a change of seen*,
iiiiiiiiu
HHiiiiiir
(.ll!l!1l]|||]^
ini
.llllillHItllHillllltllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIII
ii.-l'i.iiii.lil.i.
Hiiuiiiiinuiiiitr [THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
E. W. Beatty, President of the C.P.R.    ^^
Tbis Is the flrst application tor %m
acquisition ot Debenture Stock •*——■
IMPLICIT FAITH IN ABILITY OF
C. P. R. TO MEET DEMANDS
Head of Railway Expects U. S. Readjustment of Wages and Rates to React Ob
Canada. j
At the annual meeting of "the C.P.R.' i
Mr. li \V. Beatty, President of the
Company, made the following interesting statement regarding the affairs of the Company:
"Tbe operations of tbe Company
during tbe year, the Annual Report
for which is now submitted for your
approval, bave been conducted under
conditions wbicb were so exceptional
as to costs, as to make it unique In
tho Company's history, as well as in
tbe transportation annals of Canada, The shareholders aro aware of
tho general conditions wblcb so
strongly Influenced tho results for
the year ln question but I doubt If a
full appreciation of them ls possible
savo with a very Intimate knowlcdgo
of tho details, tho aggrcgato of
which is so vividly reflected upon
tho Company's revenues. Tho cost
of labor, materials aud fuel reached
their peak during tbo year and extraordinary added costs, such as
blgh exchange and taxes, added
their quota to tbe expenses.
"The back pay which accrued beforo the increased freight and passenger rates becamo effective
amounted to a little less then seven
million dollars and thc additional
amount required to pay exchange on
coal and otber purchases, to four
million dollars. Tho total, including
provision for income taxes, Involved
additional costs of approximately
thirteen million, five hundred thousand dollars which wero charged to
tho expenses of tho year. All tllfese
extraordinary and abpormal expenses the Company was able to
absorb and pay its fixed charges and
usual dividends. This result was
only possible because of tbe excellent character ot the Company's
facilities provided by you in previous
years at large capital expense and
the possession by lt of equipment
used wltb tbe greatest possible
efficiency, wblcb enabled tbe heavy
fall movement ' of traffic to be1
effected witb a despatch wbicb has
rarely, I think, been equalled. I
cannot speak too highly of the loyal
and effective work done by tbe officers and men ot the Company, without wbose efforts such favorable results could not have been secured.
'*VMle tbe condition of the Company's property has never been permitted to deteriorate, due to the
provision made for its upkeep to a
bigh standard tn pre-war years, there
were expenditures wbicb had to be
incurred in 1920 which, except for
the intensive use ot equipment and
the shortage of labor and materials
during tbe War, would either not
bave been included in the expenses
for that year ln their entirety or
would not hare had to be incurred
at all. Tbe Company's equipment
was put to a great strain from 1914
to the snd of 1919, and both freight
and passenger business—including
troop and coolie movements—was so
extensive tbat the usual shopping
programme bad to be reduced because every unit was required ln
actual service. Wben these movements ceased, repairs to equipment
and renewals, of course, became extensive and, wbilo I should have preferred that the work could have been
postponed until price conditions were
more favorable, it was necessary,
unless the Company were to suffer in
prestige, that the work should be
gone on wltb as soon as possible.
"About tho middle of December n
pronounced contraction tn business
took place, resulting in diminished
traffic of all descriptions. This depression still continues, but by rigid
economies tbe net results for thc
first three months of tbls year are
somewhat in excess of tliose of the
corresponding period of last year
notwithstanding the greatly increased costs of labor prevailing in
1921.
"As you aro aware, the parity of
conditions which has existed in
United States and Canada resulted In
the forced adoption In Canada of
what is known as the "McAdoo
Award' and amendments and of the
award of the United States Labor
Board made in August, 1920. Increases In wages may bavo been
Justified at that time by the abnormal
increase In the cost ot living, but
they wero accompanied by alter
atlons in working conditions of such
u character as lo Impose heavy and
ln tbe view of the companies, unnecessary burdens on the transportation igcncles of Nortli America
The combined effect (l|* them bas boon
to greatly Increase the cost of the
operations of all companies. The
Conditions     wblcb     rendered     lliein
necessary being rapidly ameliorated,
It is apparent ihat readjustments
will bo essential. The effort to secure reductions in wages and alterations in working conditions lias ttl-
roBdy been commenced In the United
States and Is proceeding iu a sane,
orderly and legal manner. Wlial Is
accomplished there will undoubtedlj
reflect on tbe rales of pay and work:
tig conditions In Canada. These Increases In wage scales, while not the
enlsi  element which entered Into the
increase in freight and passenger
rates, were still a very outstanding
and potent factor and when the readjustment of wages takes place it
is only right that the rate situation
should be again re-considered with
a view to revision downward. The
rates are high but I am not one of
those who believe that the existing
scale of wages and consequent higb
freights is responsible for the present business depression; the causes
of that go much deeper than the mere
standard of wages paid to any given
class and are world wide. While reduction in wages dees carry with it
a reduced purchasing power in the
individual, such reduced purchasing
power is not represented by the
difference In the scales of wages be
cause of the general decrease in
prices of the commodities to be purchased. Nevertheless, a reduction in
botb wages and freight rates would
bave a pronounced and beneficial
effect on tbe general sentiment in
tbe country through the encouragement it would give and the confidence that normal conditions had
bcen more nearly reached,
"The general trade depression has,
of course, reflected Itself In the results during the present year's operations of the Company's steamers
but the passenger business is well
maintained and the prospects of Immigration on a large scale are very
promising. The construction of the
new steamers for the Atlantic and
Pacific, to which reference is made
in the Annual Report, has been very
seriously delayed by the Joiners'
Strike in Great Britain, wbich
still apparently far from settlement
and which will defer the'delivery of
these steamers until at least the end
of the present year. These ships are
of a class tbat would render great
service during the Summer and
Autumn of this year and the fact
that tbey will not be available ls to
bc regretted. As both the direct and
indirect benefits of a continuance of
an adequate service are very great
it may be desirable to purchase other
ships, if these can be obtained at
moderate prices.
"As Indicated ln the Annual Report,
your finances are In excellent shape.
While the balance in the Bank is not,
of course, as large as lt was at the
end of the last fiscal year, the
amount ls nevertheless a very substantial one, and there ts still unissued or undisposed of over Sixty-
seven Million Dollars of Consolidated
Debenture Stoek the issuance of
which has been heretofore author-
red or that you will be asked to
sanction at this meeting. Even ln
the trying times during and immediately succeeding the War tho pro-
Ki'cssion of the Company has been
Bti ady and sure and tho Assets
Staleinont shows an increase since
im I of an amount ln excess of One
Hundred aud Seventy Million Dollars.
"Your Directors bavo recently accepted a proposal for the acquisition
by London, England, interests of a
substantial amount of Four Per
('ent. Consolidated Debenture Stock
at a price which was very favorable.
CORPOKAT10N OE THE CITY OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C.
England since tbe outbreak
hostilities bi 1914, and, ia the
ion of your Directors, is aa :"
of tbe utmost significance aa {
ing the resumption ot interest to'
your principal Capital security IB.
Great Britain. It may conoefcrabfe-
be the flrst step towards tbe Tto
establishment of a market la BBS-'
land for tbe ranking securities af
the Company wbicb cannot but haw
an important influence oa Ito tatan,
financing. m
"As explained ln the <.iiiiu«ll<_^w^
you will be asked at the special general meeting to be held immediately
after tbls meeting to approve tba lb)*
suance of Bonds, Debentures or
other securities collateral to Consolidated Debenture Stock which tba
Company ls or may hereafter bt ema-
powered to issue and to the aaaa
amount, such securities to be payable in such currency and at such
times and places and bearing snch
Interest as your Directors may think
proper. t
"While lt la not easy to designate ia
advance the exact purposes ftr
which money may be from time te
time required, lt ia thought by yoar
Directors that your approval ahouM
be asked to the creation and issue of
such securities as will enable them
as conditions warrant to provide
money for extensions and near
steamers and also restore the caah
reserves of the Company, substantial
amounts of which have, during tbt
last few years, bean expended oa
Capital Account
"The Company's enterprise is now
so extensive that in providing tor
normal and proper expansion large
sums of money ana quickly absorbed.
Vou will, I feel sure, recognize the
desirability ot having your financial
arrangements in such shape that
your Directors can, without avoidable delay, secure funds for your
purposes at intervals as dream-
stances may justify or require aad
to tbat end will invest them with tt*
proposed powers. *, j
"While the period of rigid economy;
and retrenchment has not yet paaaed, your Directors do not look tor-
ward to an indefinite continuance of
the present commercial depression.
Certain basic elements ln cost hare
yet to be reduced but the stimulus of
restored confidence and commercial
activity Is not, I think, ln tbe distant
future. When It is reached aad
traffic approaching normal la resumed, the full effect will be felt oa
the Company's operation. Over-
expansion and consequent flnaacMt
embarrassment have caused in many
localities a pessimism which ls not
warranted by the fundamental
soundness .of Canadian condition]
and its almost unlimited natural
wealth.
"I have the most implicit faith in tbe
the ability of the Company to satisfy
all the public demands which may
be made upon it and to meet with
credit to itself and advantage to your
interests the steadily advancing commercial and transportation require-
ments of Canada."
NOTICE
ALL TAXES due the Municipality for 1921, in-
eluding Extra Municipal
School Taxes, are subject to a
penalty of 10 per cent if not
paid on or before June 30th,
1921.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
Collector.
GRANDFORKS ELECTORAL
DISTRICT
xtOTIOK la herebygiven that, an MONUA V,
*** the Until ilHjr of JUNK, 1921, at the hour of
10 unlock ill the forenoon. »l the COI'KT-
IIOIIHBlii thellltf of GRAND PORKS B.C.,
IlbBlllialiUCIIUItTO*.' KKTISION. tor the
purpose of hearing anil tletermlnlos nuy nn<i
all OBiKfl'TIONS to the PI.AU1NU or DBTEN-
TION otany name or names on lhe RKII1S-
_ iaL    - 	
Dated at Grand Forki, B.C., tbla 8th dajr of
THU OP
KLKCTOI
ITERS for "thi." ORAND PORKS
KA I, DISTRICT.
April, 1ft...
8. R. ALMONQ,
Hegiater nf Voters for the
Grand Forka Eleotoral District
Counter
Check Books
City Property For Sale
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, 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.
City Clerk.
RIDE A BICYCLE
Cycling is easy when yon ride the high-grade Bicycles
I sell—the wheels that run smoothly year after year- Let
me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.
Fi rat-Class Repair Work done in Blacksmithing, Bracing,
Aluminum Soldering, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Wood*
work, Ktc.
J* R. MOOYBOER SE5fr£&%£
Open Saturday Evening Till 10 o'Clock
Our
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
weekly publication. Mr. Grier used
to be an acceptable substitute to tbe
late Col. Lowery wben the latter
happened to be out of iown.
The Forest mitl at Cascade had to
close down owing to the high water.
It will resume operations as soon
as the Kettle river has been lamed.
The annual period is rapidly ap
preaching wheu it will be too hot
for all kinds of manual labor except dancing.
John Simpson is in New York,
As he bas made previous visits to
that cily, he is not liable to get
lost.
McCallum & Harrison this week
sold Chester Smith's residence to H,
J. Ashley and J. Willis' property at
Christina Lake to N. L. Mclnnes.
News of the City
Tin* census enumerators in tbis
district bave made a good start in
their work tbis week. J. D. Campbell is tbe enumerator in the city,
rill, on Hooke covers the Doukhobor
community and Carson, Q. C. Brown
wil! o lunt the people and take farm»
ini? si itistics in Cascade and Fife,
and Mr. Mason will perform the
Hum.' work in the territory between
Carson   and   Cascade.    It  will  re
quire about a month's work to take
tbe census of tbis city.
Andrew Larson, the well known
mining engineer of Vancouver and
Spokane, on Saturday returned from
Franklin camp, where be inspected
the Union mine and will make a
report for the company.
Tbe Southern colored Chautauqua
at tbe Empress tonight attracted
quite a crowd, although it cost from
SI to 82 to obtain a reintroduction
to eighteenth century jokes.   The
Sun prints twentieth century humor
at a much lower price.
The gravity irrigation system has
worked to perfection in this valley
this week, and a fraction over 11
acre inches of moisture has been
added to tbe ground.
There were no disappointed spectators tonight. The tent is dark.
James W. Grier, formerly of
Greenwood and late of Kaslo, has
started the New  Denver Leaser, a
Chief Fraser took L. M. McCarren
of Boundary Falls to the Old Man's
Home at Kamloops last week. McCarren is 98 years of age.
The main Kettle river and the
North Fork are now higher than
they have been at any pievious
time this spring.
The wagon road from this oity to
Franklin camp is reported to be in
first-class condition.
The log drive for the Forest mill
at Cascade has now reached Curlew.
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rviHE value oi well-
printed, neat appearing statipnery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'p" 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
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
Minimum price at flrat-clivu land
reduced to |5 an acre; second-class to
HH ao acre.
Pre-emption now confined to ear-
vayed land* only.
Records will ba granted covering only
land suitable (or agricultural puriiuaaa
and which la non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abollatrad.
but pertiee at not mora tban (our mar
arrange tor adjaoant pre-omptlona
wltb joint re.ld.nce, but each making
necessary lmprov._p.oU oo respective
claims. „
Pre-emptors muat occupy olaim. for
ttea yean aod mak. improvement. %o
value of $10 par acre, Including during and cultivation of it least * acra*
before receiving crown qrant.
where pra-amptor In occupation not
lestm tban I years, and haa made nrp-
poi^k^ta Iro-wjatnanU. h. may, be-
granted Intermediate certllleate of Mn-
provarf«iit and transfer Mi claim.
Haoorda without parmamnt rael-
4MM may ba la-mad, provided applicant make. Improvements to extant of
MM |W annum and record, aam. each
yaar. Failure to make improvements
or record aame will operate aa forfeiture. Titla cannot be obtained In
laaa tban ( yeara, and Improvement.
of 110.10 par acre, Including I acre,
cleared and cultivated, and realdence
of at leaat 1 yeara ara remind.
Pre-emptor holding Crown grant
may record another pre-emption, If he
requires land In conjunction wltb bla
farm, without actual oocuaatlon, provided statutory improvement, made
and realdence maintained on Crown
granted land, ta
Uneurveyed area., not exceeding 10
acrea, may ba leased aa hoineaf(es;
title to be obtained after fulWIing real
dential and Improvement oondltlon*-
ror
i ana improvement condition*,
graaing and Induatrlal purposes
exceeding   140   acres   may   be
leased Inr ona person or eompany.
Mill, factory or taduitrial alt., on
timber land not exceeding it aores
may ba purchased; conditions include
payment of stumpage.
*»'«»»> AST meadows I
by Mlstliyr roads may be
condltl
Istlng roads may I
onalupon construe
Inaccessible
purchased
PICTURES
WD PICTURE FUMIII
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. MoCUTCBEON
wnuurae Avwof
lonal upon construction of a road
m. Rebate of one-half of coat of
not exceeding balf of purchase
GRANT*
I thai
to them.
road, i
Plica, I ^^^^^^^^
pre-emptor*'   rums
ACT.
The ecope et thi* Agt ft enlarged to
Include ail parsons joining and serving with Hb Majesty's fores Tba
time within whioh the heir, or devisees
of a deoeasad pre-emptor may apply
for tlUe under tola Aet li extended
from for on* year (Mfc Ika death of
such person, aa formerly, until one
yaar after tbe eonclueton at r
war.   Tbla privilege ts a
due or ,
Tax** era reo-ittaffii Of* y«
Provision for return pt moneys accrued, due and been paid since August
t, ltll, oa account of payments, fee*
or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreement* to purohaee
Wff»_.,»_L5"? *°** ****** V *****&** of
Allied Foreee. or dependant* i
direct or indirect, remitted fi
listment to March M, 1U0,
IASERS »
^^^^   LAND*
Provision   made   for   tamianee
Crown grants to sub-purebaaeta
Lands,  aoqulr*—
acquired
of
»irt T-ands,  aoqulring'righli "frojii
purchasers who failed    to    complete
Croa
purohase. Involving forfeit
*""     mt of conditions of put
tercet and taxes.   Where sub
tlllment of conditio
tenet and taxes.   1	
era du not claim whole of
eel, purchase price d	
be   distributed   pre
whole  area.      Applications
mada by May 1, Ml*.
GRAZING.
erasing Act,  1M», for   systematic
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration   under   Commissioner.
Annual graslng "
on num**  	
llehed owners. mode-owners may
form Associations far range management. Free, or partially free, permit,
tor settlers, campers er travel-en, up
te ten bead.
nnqal graslng permit. Issued base,
i number, ranged: priority for astab
ihed    owners.      Stock-owners   mai
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new harness, shop and add prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed:
C A. Crawford
Nmi Telepho ne Office

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