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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 3, 1921

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the center of Grand Forks valley, tlie
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Co1 umbia, Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
Legislative Libra
Kettle Valley Orchardist
IJUN -9 m       f
■■ Ti;tf,A, -
"••    "■-..  .(*     •'-
THP SniV ia ",e fav"nte news"
1111.1 kJl^Ll paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining,
lt is always independent but never
GliAND FOEKS   B. C, FRIDAY,  JUNE 3, 1921
"Tell me what you Know is true;
1 caii ilucaa as well as you."
Dr. MacLean Expressed
Himself asSa tis fied with
Educational Conditions
Here—-Liquor Stores
Hon. J.D. MacLean, minister of
education and provincial secretary,
wbb in tbe city lust Monday, and
spent a busy duy here on official
During tho day, accompanied by
Inspector Miller, be visited all the
schools in tbe district, including
the Doukhobor schools and be expressed himself as being satisfied
witb tbe conditions that he found at
all of tbem. At the North Fork
school there were eight Doukhobor
scholars in attendance. Until recently none of the children from the
colony have been enrolled bere.
In the evening the minister met
the mayor and the finance committee in the city ball, and scbo.il
financial matters wire gone into
very thoroughly Mr. MacLean
told the committee lhat whenever
the council or tbe school trustees
had any grievance about tbe manner in educational matters were
administered, whether affecting
taxation for school purposes or
otherwise, to make their complaint
to the government, If their claims
were just ihey would be considered
and granted. ,
Regarding a government liquor
store here, Mr. MacLean said tbat
if Grand Forks wanted one a request for it would bave to come
from tbe board of trade, tbe city
council or some other organization,
as it was not tbe policy of the government to Iorce these stores on
communities that did not want
them. Greenwood bus made a request for sucb a store, and will get
Tbe Sarnia Canadian Observer,
recently owned and managed by VV.
M. Lowery, a brother of the late
"Col," R. T. Lowery, prints the foi
lowing brief history of the deceased
Robert T. Lowery, after a lingering illness, died in Qrand Forks hos
pital on Friday, May 20.
Deceased founded the Petrolia
Topic and a fter a brief ownership left
for British Columbin, where he has
been an active newspaper owner for
nearly thirty years. During his ac
tivities in tbe west he founded seven
or eight papers, but was best known
as tbe publisher of Lowery's Claim, a
monthly publication which had a
large sale throughout the western
provinces on account of theindepen
dent manner in wbicb the editor expressed himself on public questions. -
One of his first ventures in the
west was the Kaslo Claim, wbich
came to grief in a few weeks through
a fall in silver prices and tbe failure
of John M. Burke's bank. The late
Mr. Lowery wrote the funeral address in the guise of an editorial as
"The Claim goes up tbe shaft to
day: and will be deposited in tbe
journalistic boneyard, witb the
amount of regret customary on such
"Its career has been short, but
not altogether peaceful. Its readers
have been numerous. It has made
some friends and few enemies. The
paystreak   haying   entirely   disap
peared, we are forced to prospect
somewhere else. To the few staunch
friends who have helped us with
their money and sympathy we ex
tend our sincere thanks. To our
enemies this article will be pleasant
reading. Our suspension will enable
them to bamboozle tbe public without any fear of being molested and
consequently they will be happy.
"Four months ago tbis paper had
tbe brightest prospects of any paper
in Canada. Today everything is
changed. Such is life in the wild
and silvery west. One day, a prospective millionaire—the next nothing to live on but wind and one of
Burke's checks.
"I lieu of crape we have hung the
printing oflice towel on tbe door
knob. Turn of! the gas, ring down
the ourt.-iiu nnd exclaim, 'The play
is over, lhe fi.'g is hauled down. Tbe
Kuslo Claim is dead, extremely
About ten years ago deceased became stricken with stomach trouble
and had to slow down on his activities. He spent several winters in
California in search of health, but a
strenuous western life left its mark
aud specialists were of no avail to
stay th9 approach of death. The editor of the Los Angeles Mining Re
view in 1910 give a partia' history
of the late Mr. Lowery's newspaper
life and the following paragraph from
same touches the personal side of
deceased: "In the earliest days of
my mining experience I became a
contributor in a small way to the
divers and sundry Lowery publications, and in that way became well
acquainted with the 'editor and
financier,' as he called himself, lie
was then and still is an origina
writer and an original thinker, a
hater of all kinds of shams and
withal, a man of the most tender
heart and one whom I am proud to
number among my very good and
valued friends."
The late Mr. Lowery is survived
by three brothers—John A..Petrolia,
William M., Sarnio, and Samuel M.,
Port Arthur, and two sisters, Misses
Rachel M. and Emmalina M., Port
His remains will be interred at
Nelson, B.C.. bis favorite town and
his brother Samuel will attend tbe
The men who will surround Bob
Lowery's grave and eee all that is
earthly of him deposited in Mother
Earth will be truo friends and some
of tht in will say "Amen" with moistened eyes as the closing scene approaches. He lived his own life and
harmed no one—kind and honest
and loved the people of the mining
country. May his soul rest in peace.
Provincial Police to Notify
Owners That Midnight,
June 11, Is the End-
Must RcniovcjAU Stocks
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by tho government thermometer on E. F. Laws' ranch:
27—Friday  71
28-Saturday  78
29- Sunday  84
30—Monday    85
31—Tuesday....... 82
1—Wednesday.. 77
2   Thursday  82
Rainfall 71
The Hedley Gold Mining com
pany, owners of the Nickel Plate
mine at Hedled, will resume opera'
tions Jnly 1, it has been learned.
The mine and mill bas been closed
for many months, but tbe gold situation bas now improved and conditions of operation bave so changed
that the company is preparing to
reopen this great property. During
tbe last ten years it bas paid more
than $2,500,000 in dividends.
Vancouver, June 3.—The superintendent of provincial police has
issued instructions to members of
tbe force to notify all establishments
engaged in tbe sale of near beer that
sale must end by midnight on June
14, as the new liquor coDtrol act be
trol becomes effective tbe following
Operators of near beer bars and
other premises on wbich the refreshment is sold, must remove all stocks
from these premises by * the time
mentioned under penalty of seizure
Mrs. Francis Miller left last night
for Salmon Arm to visit her daughter, Mrs. A. S. McKim.
The following pupils of tlie Grand
Forks public Bchool wcro neither late
nor absent during tho num tli of
May:  *
huinoipal'h olass,
Nellie Allen, Jennie Allen, Howard
Boyce, Herbert Clark, James Clark,
Agnes Cook, Gwendolyn Grey, Lizzie
Gordon, Louise Harkness, Huth
Hosso, Vibert Hillier, Ruth Larama,
Mary McDonald, Alberta McLeod,
Lizzie Otterbine, James Otterbiue,
James Poll, Hilda Smith, Doris
Steeves, Lewis Waldron,Nollio Young
Helen Crauso, Gwendolyn Richards,
Marion Scott.
-   miss m'kwkn's class,
Janet Bonthron, Edith Clay, Gertrude Cook, Blanche Ellis, Leslie
Earner, William Footo, Francis Gordon, Fred Galipeau, Ernest Hadden.
Arthur Hesse, Wallace Huffman,
Isabelle Innis, Vera Lyden, Gordon
McCallum, George Manson, Kenneth
Massie, Paulino Molilor, "Louis
O'Keefe, Thomas Pelter, Margaret
Ross, Wianifred Savage,Elton Woodland, Flora Richards.
miss harrigan's class.
Hurry Acres, Annie Bowen, Marjorie Cook, Edith Enroby, Alice
George, Theresa Hellmen, Ellon McPherson, Marion McKie, Bertha
Mulford, Helen Mills, Lawrence
O'Connor, Peter Padgett, Peter Santano, Joe Simmons, Jack Craiise,
Genevieve Harkness, Allan Podovin-
nekoff, Grace Glaspell.
k. l. kidd's class.
Darwin Ahern, Jessie Allan,, Pauline Baker, Bruce Brown, Parma
Cooperj Edmund Crosby, Aubrey
Dinsmore Jessie Downoy, Thelma
Hansen,   Arthur   Lind,   Alex   Mc
Dougail, Francis Otterbine, Martini
Otterbino, Pearl Riley, Jessie Koss,
John Santano, Ruby Savage, Ruth
Savage, Winnifred Smith,Jack Strut-
zol, Walton Vant.
Mary Acres, Linden Benson, Grace
Brau, Erio Clark, William Eureby,
Claruiico Fowler, Oscar Hellmen,
Willie Hennigei',Olga Johnson, Dorothy Kidd, Helen McKinnon, Daniel
McDougail, Arthur Morrison, Jigi
Morelli, Brueo McLaren, Laird Mc
Galium, Arta Montgomery, Louise
.McPherson, Gordon Mussie, Francis
O'Keefe, Edna Wiseman, Eileen
Weber, Byron Weir, Jean Donaldson.
miss BONA ntuakt' class.
Charlotte  Acres, Bernota   Ahern,
Ian Clark, Patsy Cook, Norman Cooke
Alice DePorter, Lillian Dunn, Helen
Hanson,Albert Kinnio. Dulbort Kirk
patrick, Violet Logan,   Frodessa Ly
den, Fred Mason,   Butty   McCallum,
Lily McDonald, Eugene   McDougail,
Elizabeth   Mooyboer,   Lillian   Pell,
Peggy   Mudie,   Frances     Newman,
Childo Pisacreta, Charlie Robertson,
Walter   Ronald, Elmer   Scott,   Roy
Walker, Ruth Webster.
Miss j. stuaiit's class.
Marvin Baily, Beverley Benson,
Roy Carver, Nathan Clark, Owen
Clay, El vera Colarch, Roy Cooper,
Ernest Danielson, Catherine Cowans,
Laura Glanvillo, Jean Gray, Ernest
Hutton, Mario Kidd, Mary Kingston
Helmer Lind, Jean Lovo, Anna McKinnon, Lee Morelli, Edith Patter
son, . Louis Santano, Bruce Smith,
Frod Smith.
Jack Acres, Ear) Bickerton, Rosamond Buchun, Helen Beran,' Louise
Dompior, Ernest Crosby, Charlie
Campbell, Elsie Egg, Colin Graham,
Ellon Hansen, Vilmer Holm, Rota
Hutton, Charlie Harkness, Clarence
Henderson, Stephen Klemen, John
Knight, Eduiond Miller, Bruce McDonald, Madeline McDnugall, Helen
Newman, Marjorie Otterbine, Rina
Rossi, Donald Ross, Elsio Scott,
Wilhelmia Weber, Abel Sharon, Zel-
um Larama.
miss hall's class.
Mildred Anderson,Carl Bran, Ruth
Boyce, Peter DeWilde, Maisio Hen
dei'son, Gordon Hansen, Mary Kle
men, Dorothy Liddicoat, Daisy Malm
Hazel Mason, Margaret McCallum,
Crawford McLennan, Florence McDougail, Minnie McNivcn, John McDonald, Mary Pisacreta, George Savage, Laura Sweezey, Jessie Swoezey,
Elsio Ogloif, Winnifred Truax, Hillis
Wright, Joo Lyden, Marguerite Mc
Dougall, Marjorie Clay, Helen Pell.
Miss NAYLOIt's clams.
Ethel Hanks, Billie Clause, Albeit
DePorter, Catherine Davis, Mowat
Cowans, Jack Love, Harold Mont
gomery, Tommie Mudie, Laura Mo
relli, Mary McKinnon, Clarence McDougail, George O'Keefe, Nick Pisacreta, Clayton Patterson. Tom Santano, George Steele, Gergon Wilkin 1,
Roy Clarke, Agnes Ahern, Isabel
Crauso, Eugene Dompier, Edith
Gray, May Jones.Eyrtlo Kidd, Roderick Kavanagh, Joe Knight, Winnifred Light foot, Jack Mulford, Winnifred O'Keefe, Willio Pondornast,
Victor Rolla, Walter Shertobotolf,
Louise Singer, Lorn Wong.
Recognizing Brood
Diseases of Bees
When a hive of bees is examined
and something is seen to be wrong
witb the brood, close observation
will usually reveal the trouble.
Tbe healthy bee grub or larva lies
curled up in its cell plump and
nearly white. If, scattered through
tbe brood nest, there are few or
many larvae that have lost their
shape and become llabby, and ap-
pear bb if they had been melted,
some turning yellowish or greyish,
it is a cas> of European foul brood
(melting brood). The remedy is to
unite tbe weak colonies and replace
tbe queens witb young Italians of
resistant strain.
When a healthy larva becomes
full grown, the cell containing it is
capped over wilh wax. If, among
the capped cells some are aeen to be
discolored or irregularly perforated.
American foul brood (ropy brood)
may be suspected aod if, on opening
tbese cells, it is found that they con
tain a coffee colored-mass that will
rope out several inches on a match
or toothpick, tbere is no question
about it. Tbe remedy for tbis disease is to shake tbe bees into a clean
hive fitted witb foundation and bury
the combs or render them into wax
disinfecting the interior of the hive
with 1 torch before it is used  again.
If larvae aie seen lying in tbe cell
stretched out nnd dead and darkened, with undamaged skin whicb
when punctured lets out a watery
curd, il is a case of sacbrojd. Nothing can be done for this disease,
whicb usually soon disappears.
Inexperienced observers are apt
to he alarmed when brood tbat
should be capped is seen to be un
covered, but this is not a recognized
disease. It may be caused by poor
ventilation, or if it runs in lines, by
wax moth larvae working on tbe
Another needlessly alarming
symptom is brood cast out of the
hive. Bees will do this when the
honey How is suddenly checked,
thus reducing the number of mouths
to be fed. Drone brood is frequently
treated tbis way. ln the north
worker brood is similarly dealt witb
after tbe first severe frost that brings
to an abropt end the heavy late
honey How that is a feature of much
of the country country.
F. Laws Disposes of
His Residence and 12
Acres of Orchard
Twelve acres of E. F. Liw*' fine
orchard, togethei with the residence
and otber buildings, was sold last
Friday to W. G. Elliott, of Tugaske,
Sask., for a consideration in the
neighborhood of $12,000. The prop*
erty adjoins the southern boundary
of the city limits, and is one of the
best in the valley. Mr. Elliott, who
is a brother of Geo. W. Elliott, who
recently purchased the Andrews
orchard below the Sun orchard, will
take immediate possession of his
property. Mr. Laws and his family
will move into tbe city. The sale
was arranged by the Meggitt
News of the City
A fire broke in Jeff Davis' ware-
bo.Usa and stables in the rear of the
store about 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon, and gave the new fire alarm
siren another opportunity to tost its
voiee. The prompt arrival of the
fire brigade made it easy work to
extinguish the Hames before much
was done. It is supposed that tbe
fire wns started by a live cigsntte,
carelessly thrown in the building or
in tbe stnbls.
The news was received in tbis
city today of the death of Mrs. W.
II. Covert at Long Beacb, Cal, She
was one of tbe oldest, if not the
oldest, white woman settlers in tbis
valley. For the past ten yenrs she
has been living at Long Ben h with
her husband. Two of her daugh-
ters, Mrs. W. T. Ross and Mis. Reed,
live in this city. Deceased bnd many
friends in this city who will sympathize witb the bereaved family.
Mrs. Roy Faulkner, of Rossland,
is visiting at the home uf Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Miller.
Alfalfa as an Eradicates
of Canadian Thistle
Some years ago wu saw a case
where alfalfa was supposed to bave
cleaned out the Canadian thistle
from the land. Wc had not had an
opportunity to observe the lund be
fore or after and remained pessimistic about such an easy method of
getting rid of this serious weed.
About five years ago we discussed
the same question with a man who
hoped to reclaim a farm by pump-
•2%, large areas of which were badly
infested with Canadian thistle. He
seeded these areas to alfalfa. Tbe
newley seeded alfalfa was clipped as
soon as higb enough, which also
clipped the thistles; this was done
three times dnring the season. Two
years later we. again visited this
farm and we were invited to find
any Canadian thistle, ond we had to
hunt among the alfalfa to find about
six very weak specimens, and today
there are no signs . of any at all.
Sever-d people are taking this method of eradicating thistles, and if
alfalfa once has a chance to get eB
tahlished and is kept clipped so as
to prevent the thistles which are well
established from smothering the
young alfalfa until they can outgrow
tbe thistle the method will succeed.
Every   farmer   who is cursed with
very  well and
impossible  on
yenr rotation fits in
will make thistles
your form.
First   Year—Hoed
roots, vegetables.
Second Year—Grain crop seeded
(0 alfalfa if water is plentiful
Third Year—Seeded to alfalfa
without a nurHe crop where water is
Fourth Year—Alfalfa.
Fifth Year—Alfalfa.
Sixth Year—Alfalfu.
Seventh Yeur—Alfalfa ploughed
just before or just after the second
cutting, kept clean all rest of summer and fall and manured for hoed
crop next year.
How far this eradication will apply to land under dry farunii.g.metb-
ods we can not say, but uuder irri
gallon we con recommend it inos
strongly, as alfulfa respondc no well
to applications of water, starts
early grows late, is a soil huilder,
in fact does everything the farmer
wants it to do. If you nie waging
war on Canadian thistle, make alfalfa do it for you, but be kind to it
while young by giving it a perfect
seed bed to germinate in, a unifoim
moisture supply, and give the plants
air by clipping tbe thistles. By the
second senson the young plants can
tnke   of themselves  nnd   will fight
this pest can harvest good crops of your battles for you, to say nothing
nlfnlfa while he is killing this enemy I of tbe Cine stack of hay in your
We   tind  witb   alfalfa  lhal u seven ' stockyard. THE   SUH,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
Ww (Stani. Jteka 8>mt
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) $1.00
Ono Year (iu tho United States)    1.50
Addros* ' " ————'cations to
Tub Grand Forks Sun,
Phosk 101R Grand Forks, B. C.
FlilDAY, JUNE 3, 1921
As a rule, an institution that is afraid or unwilling to "carry on" on its own merits has no
bnsiness to exist. The Chautauqua apparently
seems bauble to do this. It has to get guarantees from the citizens rn the cities where it
exhibits. The most apt definition of some of
the talent at many Chautauquas is, that it is
amateurism commercialized. Of course this
estimate does not apply to all the features
at these shows. Some acts may be meritorious.
But an impression seems to prevail that
many, far too many, of the acts at these
shows are entrusted to talent of the same
standard as was exploited by the dime museums thirty years. The museums had a brief[
period of popularity, and then went out of
existence for want of patronage. If Chautauquas and the movies do not improve they will
soon follow suit and the people will return to
a sane and instructive class of dramatic art—
for which we have the highest respect. Chautauquas also came into existence about thirty
years ago. They were then free and were intended to furnish amusement and instruction
for Sunday school children and campers at
summer camps. "Since they have been com
mercialized they are subject to criticism the
same as any other business enterprise of a
public nature.
Has tlie expectation been realized? Has anything been done, except the disingenuous and
cumbersome contrivance of the league of nations, to establish an era of lasting peace and
a rule of international fairness and justice? To
ask these questions is to answer them. Sentimentally, the attitude of 'The Man in the
Street' toward Europe has gradually become
one of disillusionment and retrospective ques
tioning." Practically, he does not consider it
a justified contention, under the circumstances
ofthe case, that the loans of America to the
allies should be considered and treated as a
contribution to the common expense of the
war. He seems to discern a tendency to dis
criminate against his country in respect of
those world opportunities which its people
played no mean part in helping to win for their
comrados in arms. He does not relish the
spirit and wording of lhe "mandates," or the
controversy over the disposition ofthe former
ly German owned cables, or the dispute about
the island of Yap, etc. In order to be predisposed toward those accommodations on
America's part which are indispensable to a
satisfactory financial settlement, and toward
that comprehensive and broad gauged co
operation which the situation calls for, he will
have to become affected with the impression
of an attitude, a purpose, a spirit, and a condition in Europe, more nearly approaching than
seems to him the existing state of things,
those conceptions which he believed the American nation was aiming and aiding to realize
when it set out on its crusade to Europe in
the spring of 1917.
What the war cost France in human life is
beginning to appear in the new census. The
linal ligues have not yet been made public, but
• :nough of the departments have been canvassed to make it apparent that there are at
hast 3,000,000 fewer French people than there
..ere in 1911, and the loss may prove to be
nlmost 4,000,000. That would mean that
I ''ranee has been literally decimated. The loss
is not wholly owing to actual deaths in the
war: it is in large part caused by the shrinking birth rate that naturally followed so tre
inendoiis a mortality among the young men of
the nation.
Only Tablets with "Bayer Cross"
are Aspirin—No others I
There is only one Aspirin, that marked
■with the "Buyer Cross"—ull other tablets arc only acid imitations.
Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
have been prescribed liy physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by millions for Pain, Headache, Neuralgia,
Colds, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.
llundy tin boxes of 12 tablets—also
larger "Bayer" packages, can bo had
at nny drug store.   Made in Canada.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticocidester of Salicylicacid.
^While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer CroBB."
The "store at your door" is the old-fashioned peddler's cart adapted -jo modern times. It
is a huge motor van fitted up like a self-help
store with room inside for eight or ten shoppers and shelves that contain all the articles
of a modern grocery. It arrives on schedule
time, stays for threo ten-minute periods in
each block and leaves on time. If you have not
fin shed your shopping at the end of ten minutes you ride to the next stop; but when you
leave the chauffeur checks up the articles in
your basket and figures the amount. The plan
where it has been tried, which is the Middle
West in the States, has so caught the housewives' fancy that more than a thousand
"stores" are building for this year's business.
Throe interesting craft havo recently been
launched, one at Lunenburg, Nova Scdtia, one
at Essex, Massachusetts, and one at East
I Sooth bay, Maine. The first two are the fishing boats that have been built to compete next
.'•ill for the championship of the North American seas. The Canadian boat is named Biue-
nose; the Yankee champion, Plymouth. Both
s hooners are now in actual service on the
Banks. The races, probably to be held in Oc-
i"bcr, will attract world wide attention. The
third vessel referred to is the Bowdoin, a snug
l:ttie craft that Dr. Donald B.'MacMillan, the
Arctic explorer, has iiad built for him to meet
I lie peculiar needs of the expedition he is to
make this summer to the north. He is to sal
fiom Boston un July 5, and will try to take
his little ship through Fury and Hecla Strait
—die real Northwest Passage—where no ves-
sel has yet heen able to go ou account of the
("instant obstruction of tho ice. He means
also to explore the uncharted western coast of
Baffin Land, nearly a thousand miles long.
Tlie Bowdoin has a curious egg-shaped bot-
i 'ii that, it i.s bejicved, will cause the vessel
lo be pushed up by the ice flocsinstead of being
crushed by them. The hull is planked with an
'i iter belt of green heart, which has almost the
li irdness of iron with thc resilience of timber.
The voyage aims at no sensational ends, but it
will probably result iu a real additioa to oui
geographical, geological and faunal knowledge
Otto H. Kahn, the "Man in the Street" of
the London Times, in a recent issue of that
paper, gave his views on war debts and other
matters. "American went into the war wholly
of her own free will," he says. "The spoils,
and the only spoils, which America asked for
and promised herself, was to uproot thc poison
growth of Piussianism, to make an end of war
as far as hhmanly possible, and to bring about
a finer, worthier and nobler state of the world.
" The war-time shipbuilding programs have
given the world far more tonage than it had
in 1914, but the freight to be moved is only
about two-thirds as much as it was before the
war. The cost of operation has increased, rates
have recently decreased, and a great many
ships are out of commission. The depression
of ocean shipping is so great that any change
must be for the better.
Holiday time is approaching and already
some people are getting their tents and canoes
and tackle for a trip in the woods. This open
life in the forest is a form of recreation in regard to which Canadians are especially privi-
ledged, and it|is a particularly valuable and
health promoting form in these days, when so
many people live in crowded cities. Camping
in thc woods will doubtless increase in Canada
from year to year, and so long as campers are
careful with fire their presence doos the forest
no harm. It has been noticed, however, in
many quarters, that too often in the past tho
trail of the camper has been marked by forest
fires. If during the coming season every camper determines that neither from the camp fire
nor rrom his pipe will he permit fire to escape
into the forest, a great stride forward will be
made in forest protection. Let all unite in pre-]
serving the great natural resources of Canada.
Ask Your Friends
The Proven
Painless Method
Teeth are Extracted or
Treated Without   Pain
15 Y
Canudian Bonds snd Cnnadian
Money Accepted at Full Value
Rooms 205-6.7-8-9-10.lf.12,
2nd Floor, Jamieson Bldg.,
.Over Owl Drug
Wall and Riverside
Germany has paid the allies $200,000,000
and thereby met the first clause of the recent
allied ultimatum. The money was paid over
to the allied reparation commission without
ceremony. L>r. Wilhelm Mayer, German ambassador in Paris, carrying the money in a
suitcase unaccompanied by a guard, met the
commission and took its receipt. It was the
biggest single financial transaction since the
war. The money was in the form of twenty
gold bonds of $10,000,000 each. The paper
bore the endorsement of four Berman banks.
They were brought to Paris by couriers. The
reparations commissions will divide the money
on a prearranged basis, Belgium, under the
peace treaty, having first claim to it.
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 ajten-
tion'of our skilled optometrist.
Jeweller and Opticinn
Bridfte Street Grand Forks
Real Estate and Insurance
Transfer Company
City Baggage and General
Wood and
for Sale
Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie'a Store
Phone 64
Excellent facilities for selling your farms
We have agents at all Const and Prairie
. Reliable Information rcrarillnl. this illstrct
t-hoorfiilly furnished. We nullcit your inquiries.
10c per $100
The Fruit Lands Exchange
Barlee'a Former Office
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
B. C. Aftents for
Buckeye, Jubilee, Reliable,
Prairie State and Electric
Incubators and Brooders.
844 Canibie St.       Vancouver
Modern Rigs and Good
Horses at All Hours at
Model Livery Barn
M. H. Barns, Prop.
Phone 68 Second Street
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Poultry Supplies
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl, Fiiist SritKi.T
Grand Forks,B.C.
Established 1010
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Agfcit Or mid Fork, Towuiite
oi      __ J    Company,Limited _.
Farms     Orchards    City Property
Agents at; Nelson, Calgary, Wihulpcg aud
other Prairie points. Vanoouver Agents:
Established In 1010. wc are In a imsllloti to
furnish reliable information Cuuceruing tills
Write tor free literature.
Hie Spell of Quebec's Roadside Oven
Uf t-
Wm      Mid
_____________** F^-'irk*" *: !^'iP__BJ
H .'^P^fl-"™
■Cas^K S^B * VflH
HBnKiV"" **""   ^T* *
***\^***%W*\m^*\^*%mt*m.'mt,       "*■.              JvINmI
____________________r' '_^______W
\*tW JJ^UUpTT -'     ^||C^feW
PwT- ;"&fl&|
No housewife in America ia so
Independent of the price of coal and
oil as the habitant woman of Quebec,
with an out-of-door briek oven at
her beck and call.
These roadside-ovens. — and nobody knows ..exactly what whim or
fancy possessed the Quebecquoia
mind for carrying his baking* apparatus so far from home, unless it was
fear of tbe roaring fire which must
be set up in order to bake uie large
quantity of bread necessary to fill
the many mouths of the grande
famille,—are not only landmarks in
Quebec but indications of the habitant housewife's hospitality. They
•eem to say to the passer-by, "Now
you know you are in Quebec and
Quebec Is the land of home-made
bread." Mais oui. "Kntrez vous.
For a mere song Madame will cut
you some thick slices and bring out
a pitcher of milk." Oui, the grand
oven is undoubtedly the symbol of
Quebec! There is a friendly look
about these old wayside ovens which
arises out of the fact that they are
made by hand and fit in perfectly
with the landscape and the scheme
of life in general obtaining in this
province, so pre-eminently the land
of the home-made.
In many months of tramping in
Quebec we have encountered scores
of these ovens. But because they
are home-made, each one is different. Each architect builds to suit
his own'fancy or else to come in to
the possibilities as to shape and size
contained in the material Bt hand.
Leaks are overcome with smudges
of plastei and added coats of white-
waak, till tha oven uf ten resembUa
By courtesy of 4m OPS.
A Quebec Roadside Oven,
—a frosted cake. Or aba aa extm
roof ia attempted with bit* oToS
board, and then tha ovan iinuibli
some queer Httle matoon . . . •
doll's house for tha children to i
in, or a large kennel for la el
these ovens for the firat time yon
fancy 'yourself somewhere in ilia
Old-WorW.  But then a similar f«
use for tha children to play
:«e kennel ior le omen
that draws the little cart
in the matter of these ovens,
even in
Quebec ia Juat herself. It ia a Quebec loaf baked here and not tha
"little bread" of France, nor yet its
"yardstick" just a four or five
pound loaf that will eut tha generous slice that the child at play, or
garcon helping with the hay, finds
satisfaction in.
These ovens along the Quebec
roadside stand for two important
factors in our national life. They
stand for rural life, for farm life
and the development of the country
parts. And they stand for family-
life without which attempts at rum
development have proved vain. The
women of Quebec are among tha
most hard working women in Canada and among the most contented.
Given a Httle house with a curved
roof, a tiny balcony and an out-of-
door oven by the roadside, your habitant woman asks nothing more St
life except a host of children to ent
her bread. Every day may be "-baking day" for all she cares with grain
growing in her own fields, for flow,
and an oven of character that caa
always be stretched to hold anothaa
loaf. THE   SUN,   GBAND   FORKS,   B. C.
tOmdop   Cord   and   Fabric
tiree Are Now Made by tha
iSoma (/nfreofo&fe Process
Thia Dunlop ProCesa Haa al
One Sweep Added 20% Mores
Mileage to Fabric Tire*
Hera's  What Private Car
Owners Say:—
"The set of Dan-op Cord Tires, M X
itr.—two Traction and two Ribbed—hire
given entire satisfaction. I hare run
tliem continuously on my Cadillac car,
and have tnken a trip from Winnipeg to
Toronto and retain, and tbey have now
covered ln the neighborhood of 80.000
rnllaa and an still ln good above."—
A. C Tumor, Wlnnlpdg, Moil.
"Would  **j I have bean using yenr
Traction Tread) on both my bla
passengar ("—   ..........  —
niy Nations
must sa; T
ling, over 18,0001 , .	
far, and I belltve they'll go }*,*** miles
more."-M. M. Lumiai, Eft SuE Bask.
"I   may   aay   thot  I   have   had
C'unlop  Cord  Tires on my car,
ave  gone   approrit.
Ottawa, Ont
Htsrsfs What Truck Owners
"My flrst set of Dunlop Traction Tread
Cord Tires, slse 80 x Hi. bought In Jane,
1010.  have  been  used  continually  on  0
a**t*s*a      urcvu      osooju     vuutiuuaii/      uol      
ebaker  truck,  and  have  run  is.000
Elles..  They are atlll In good condition,
ning perfectly 'satisfied with tbe service
received from Duntops, atl
received from Duulopa. all my can an
now equipped with Dunlop Cords.**—i
Fortxw tha Idovor. UamUtoa. Ont
"1 M I It Dunlop Traction Tread
Fabric Tin which 1 ban equipped on'
one of my Ford delivery tracks, used for
Knernl cartage work, ls now completing
i third consecutive season and has
never vet been off the rim. During this
time the car has made many hard trips,
Including about twenty-live trips to
Plattsbnrg, N.Y., and one trip to New
Vork City, as well as sevenl trips Into
Ontario ond other polnta, which neces-
Stated encountering roods of all dcscrln-
ons. Tbe total mUaoao. I estimate. Is
Sell over *»_0ee."—bX, CUrk. Montreal,
Tbo Hie which I brought back to bo
ro-tmdod nn tt.ee* mllea. We used it
on the bock wheels of our Studebaker
truck for the fint 1,200 miles.   This tin
Jos not changed for nine montha, and
urlng that time needed practically no
{lr, which speaks well for your tubes.
cannot speak too highly of Dunlop
Tires for the delivery business. We deliver for thirty stores, and each of our
cars coven about flfty miles a day, and
bas to keep running all tho time,"—
The Independent Messenger, Parcel and
More  Delivery Co., Ltd., Calgary,  Alta.
Means BIGMHeagfi,
Dunlop Tires, Both Cord and Fabric Construction,
are Giving Phenomenal Results.
Big Tire Mileage is here to stay. Just as we predicted in 1912 that the Anti-Skid Tire
would become standard, so we now predict that Big Tire Mileage will be among the things
every motorist will consistently expect from now on.
— •
The tire manufacturer who has to apologize for "short life" in his product will be auto*
matically eliminated. Cord Tire construction made possible the coming of a tire that refuses
to quit until many thousands of miles have been clicked off. The Cord Tire is now universally accepted as the master choice.       ,.
And Dunlop Cord Tire is now the most popular. "Dunlop" is at top form, but don't
forget that while we are turning out Cord Tires — "Traction" or "Ribbed' — which seem
almost uncanny in their ruggedness, that a great number of motorists still use Fabric Tires.
These motorists wanted more mileage than Fabric Tires wore usually expected to give. That
set us thinking. We wondered wny certain Cord Tire principles could not be applied to
Fabric Tires.
We experimented and were amazed at the find. It
was that we could at one sweep add 20% more mileage
to Dunlop Fabric Tires and make them last longer than
Fabric Tires were ever known tp last. Result: Dunlop
"Cord"-built Fabric Tires are giving some other makes
of Cord Tires a run for their money at, of course, much
lower first costs.
Dunlop Cord Tires are outdistancing any other Cord Tire made, no matter at what
price the tire sells. The stories told here prove all we claim. We have hundreds more like
them. Note the remarkable distances covered and the splendid average for all parts of
Canada on all makes of cars.
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Head Office and Factories: Toronto. Branches in Leading Cities.
DUNLOP Double-Life, .High-Mileage Cord
and Fabric Tires
Here's What Dealers
"During the past season wa have used
its of Dunlop  Fabric and  Cord
.ence has he
been   _
ony source.   On the otlier hand, our cue-
Tires as equipment on our cars,   par ox
pcrlence has di
jeen extremely satisfactory,
been   no   complaints   front
tomers _. _
esuits (gd
vour   -
[> Tires,
make, as
S-Tbo C
frequently remarked on tha lino
and big jmllesi
leage obtained from
ara expecting to use
itptoeDt  on  a   much
Dunlop Cords gtv
Ond  running  up
sspadally on cars
t and bard uaago.
- f.MiA
_ -lonely recommend
reads td all our cus-
f> and tbey honestly
no other tire on the market
'vice und mtleago. Ad-
tor   during   the   past
havo   bean   practli-ally
mileage  haa Men axon
i for this part of the coun
haa Men exceo-
_•■-     •- SS** "' f*8 conn-
ve triad  them   out  against
and   the   resi
lu   favor   ol   'Dunlop.' **—
Unite*. Mission City.
lull hoe
HOP.' "—
Hersfe   What  Livery   arid
Bus-line People Sayt—
"We ara today Bending you a 8J x 8V4
Jlunlop Bibbed Cord Tire that we hava
ust taken off a Dodgo Touring Car,
avlng run over **M1 miles, according
to our records, we consider this 0
mlgbty Une record, and^ln fuct,la bettor
sui flee tl ***  "
from any
-AutO and
> than wo have been able to secure
ny other make ot ttr_v"— BinpresO
nd Taxi Co., Victoria. B.C.
hearing of the long mileage t received
fmm a punlon flit Traction Tread
Cord Casing.   The tire rcferrvd to 1 put
on the rear of one of mv l'ncknrd can
around November 1st, lftlo. After running 11,000 miles ou the rear, 1 changed
It and put It on the front. It delivered
10,000 miles on the front wheel, miking
total   of 10400 miles, all  told,  and B
was only a short while ago that Its usefulness ended;. 1 nm glad to say, uaso-
'llclted, that the average mileage of all
junlop Tlrun ban been around 11,000 to
11,000 and 18,000 mllea, by wblcb you can
•ee tbey have proved eminently Hutlnfad-
tor¥.H—Tbu Packard Motor Livery, T*>-
.routo, Ont.
"I bave boon using Dunlop Cord Tlrea
(or tbe lurit fnurtwn mui.t.iH, and hata
about twenty-m;ven I>unlop 30 x 5 and
87 -x f> in uae on my Cadillac can In city
and country livery Ihih1ih*hh. I buve an
yet to hnvu ono nut btnixl up. Some ure
atlll rtiunltiK find huvu K-om. t5,ooo ralli*,
nnd I look for u few tbouauud mile*
more."—Maple Leaf Auto Livery, Wlunt
l-rir,  Man.
Famous Soldier Will Succeed the Duke of
London, June 3 —The appointment of Lord Byng of Vitny as governor-general of Canada in 8UCCI8-
sion to tbe Duke of Devonshire was
announced officially today.
Etiquette for Men
■■ ..
On the Street
If a lady ahead of you drops her
handkerchief do not follow her two
blocks before informing ber of her
loss, as she may ask you to return
witb her and help her find it.
If she wants you to wait with her
until some gentleman confes along
who'll pick up the handk rebief for
her, grant her this request.
If you see a lady standing in the
corner of a building tying ber shoelace do not rush up to her and ask
if you can be of any assistance.
Do not pat the young miss ahead
of you on the shoulder and ask her
if she iB on her way to s.hool. Owing to the short dresses in vogue
now always look a female in the
face firat; it might be your grandmother.
If you happen to slrike up a
friendship with a strange young
lady in the park do not tell her too
much about your automobiles,
yncbts, etc, This may cause her to
say to yon, "Ob, you are a traveling
Do not become playfnl in going
tbrough revolving doors by trying
to give the lady ahead of you a free
ride. Maybe her husband will be
following, ahd he may give you a
free ride, too—but not in a revolving door.
If you are in the habit of turning
corners sharp and fast do it with
your head down. This will prevent
anyone coming in the opposite direction from sticking their umbrella
or' cane iri ydrit eye.
All the Comforts of Home
A haughty gentlemen who was
evidently used to the best wns
obliged by tbe breakdown of bit
automobile to stop at a dilapidated
country hotel. He glanced round
tbe oflice with a frown, reluctantly
signed the register and took tbe
brass key from the proprietor.
"Is there water in my room?" he
"There was," replied the proprie
tor, "but I had the roof repaired,"
The Canny Physician
A doctor who bad taken up as liisl
specialty tho treatment of skin diseases was asked by a friend  how he
happened to select   that branch  of |
"There were tbree perfectly good I
reasons,"   replied   the    physiciun.
"My patients never get   uie out  of
bed nt n\%lit;  they never die; and|
they never get well I"
Habits are things tbat never wear|
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 C& Gardner
Complete Home Furnishers
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-
canse of lack of facilities,so that thc telephone,
always taken for granted, will not fail you.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Matthews and
child, of Phoenix, Ariz , arrived in
the city t day for an extended visit
at the .home of Mr. and Mre. Sam
Matthews. Mrs. .Harry Matthews
is the eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. Chappie, and she was
born aud raised in Grand Forks.
THE   SUN.   GRAND   FORKS,   B. Oj,
number of ranchers in the district'
and gave advice to those who are
contemplating installing private
pumping plants for irrigation purposes.
Government District Water Engineer N'urrington, of Penticton, was
in the city this week.    He visited a
Peter McArthur, from the prairie
district, bas purchased Walter
Fleetwood's bouse in Columbia.
Mr. McArthur will bring his family
bere in the near future.
At a meeting of the Grand .Korku
Lund coinpany tbis evening the
following temporary directors were
chosen: E. C. Henniger, J. A. Hutton, James Rooke, O. Dunn, Ben
Norris and H. E. Woodland.
Mr. Purst, of Kootenay Lake, this
week purchased ten acres of R. W.
Hughes' ranch for 15000, the transfer being made through tbe Weir
The Chautauqua advertising campaign was started in this city this
evening in a style adapted from tbat
employed by barnstormiug theatrical troups in former days.   There iB
_ _(1) Tilting Tournament on Dufferin Terrace, Quebec..  (2) A group of fair skiers at Quebec
Join the
British  Columbia
C The Coming Week of June 6 to 11 will
see the greatest Red Cross Membership
Enrollment Drive that Canada has ever
known. British Columbia must, and will,
top the list, else it will defeat its own
traditions, so splendidly upheld.
ft The Red Cross is today a living thing,
pulsating with energy. A child of war, it
will not be denied its right to manhood in
time of peace. Vast as was its work in
battle, vaster still are the labors which now
confront it—labors which it is pledged to
CI Join the Red Cro:;s in British Columbia,
and Ly your example and effort help it to
achieve its work in the relief of sickness
and distress. Help it to inculcate its
principles and practice amongst the rising
generation — the mothers and fathers of
ft Join the Red Cross in British Columbia,
you men and women of our Province, and
help it in its greatest endeavor for the
improvement of health and the prevention
of disease.
ft Join the Junior Red Cross in British
Columbia, you boys and girls. You will
be proud to wear its emblem—you will be
glad to serve under its banner. Many are
the children less fortunate than you whom
you can help and cheer.
Ssnior Enrollment Fee $1.00
Junior Enrollment Fee $0.25
Mull your Enrollment Fee to your Local Branch or the
626 Pender Street West Vancouver, E. C.
I @I^_£^&g2JHB|
ALL TAXES due the Municipality for 1921, in-
eluding Extra Municipal
School Taxes,are subj'ect to a
penalty of 10 per cent if not
paid on or before June 30th,
no reason why school children
should be requisitioned into service
by parading them tbrough the
streets in grotesque and unbecoming
costumes for the sake of swelling
the coffers of itinerant players.
Mr. Jackson this week sold bis
ten-acre property to Mrs. Duffield,
who was formerly a resident of
Grand Forks. The consideration
was I210Q, and the transfer was ar-.
ranged by the Egg agency.
H. H. Spinks left yesterday for
Crssiday, Vancouvsr island, where
he will continne in tho employ of
the Granby company. He is an old-
timer of Graud Forks and will be
Harry Armson left Sunday even -
ing for Cascade, where he will be
one unit in the force that will feed
the    transprovincial    roadmaking
The work of moving R. C. Mc-
Cutsheon's cabinet factory from tbe
site of tbe proposed central packing
house was begun yesterday.
Found—Two halters. Owner can
have game by calling at this office
and paying for this notice.
Mrs. A. D. Brooks is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Cranston, in Revel-
The increase in the number of
buffaloes in Buffalo park, Wain
wright, Alta., has reached such pro
portions that it is proposed to
slaughter 1000 of the animals this
year. It is expected that a considerable sum will be realized from the
sale of the meat, hides and beads.
A Dangerous Practice
A matter of vital concern to all
railway travellers was suggested in
a letter that appeared in a recent
issue of the "Montreal Star" under
the heading of "The Editor's Mail."
Ihis letter was as follows:
lhe   _*_ditor_—
t__fSAr*"7Th,eJ'e1. U, 0M th,n* wW<* *
think should be brought to the attention of the big officials of onr rafl-
way companies. That is the highly
dangerous practice of smoking fc
sleeping cars. a   r**  *~
,. In ■ train in which I was trawl-
Mn* the other night from Toronto
to Montreal, I heard a porter go up
£. __Jrth aund ■**«_.*• ««wp5t a
.£ we.rts™°kin8r; There was a v«y
?hep&h denlal* bnt M • watt«/3
« the ™an ,*»» smoking a cigar-
ette—not in the smoking room, ri.
member, but Jn his  berth.    (Suite
which this showed for the otlier passengers—amongst whom ware several ladies-thfnk of the danger o*
•k J*«» an accidental little fire
might have endangered the lives of
some score more. , There are surely
enough instances on record where
men smoking in bed In their own
houses have fallen asleep and been
burned to death, without having to
emphasise the much bigger danger
in a Ded on a train.
:r.iP0ke about this case to tlfe
porter Jn the morning, and he told
me that one day there would be a
Wg fire, and then nonnle would perhaps sit up and take notice. The
worst offenders, he snld, are not ths
people in the ordinary berths, who
can be asked to stop, so much as
those who occupy compartments, and
who can lock thoir doors and tell tha
Porter who remonstrates to go to
the devil. *,
I am not an anti-smoking crank,
but I am a very frequent traveller,
and I once had the misfortune to
lose a relative in a railway fire,
which started in a way sompthlng
like this, and I am sure that If the
big railway officials realized the
seriousness of this they woold. in
justice to the travelling public, issue
strict orders about it B. L. T
i -
Interviewed on this matter, a
prominent railway nftibial said that
the writer of this letter had been
misinformed in thinking that the
matter bad not been drawn to the
attention nf the r.il'ivm oomnanlef,
for it wa3 one that had been r -
erasing their attention for -e ,„*
time. They are taking every -.„
caution possible tn prevent firif *kS
they were hampered to a vers 1JX
extent by the indifference oi? „.„
members tit the travellintr nXlie
FTe quoted ore ca*=e that seer ,„T~
cently in whicli the oecnp an7 »f J
compartment had set his '.lerfding on
fire throneh smoking in bedi a *.%
fire having been prever ted on'v by
the vigilance of the r ,orter. * Con-
.iAtif.»mi for the saf „fv nnd com.
fort of olhors-l! not 0f themselves
-Wftind be m only   method of earn-
tire,  wM-h.  he  xi-ivi   B,_ema   to b,
iTov.r.g rapidly in volume.
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.      .
City Clerk.
Cycling is easy wben you ride the high-grade Bicycles
I sell—the wheels lhat run smoothly year after year. Let
me explain to you my easy sale plan on terms.
First-Class Repair Work done in Blaoksmithing, Brazing,
Aluminum Soldering, Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Wood-
work, Etc.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8fiBSft8i&ftrfc
Open Saturday Evenings Ull 10 o'Clock
rpHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
ShV'ing tags
Price lists
And commercial and
society printing of every
Let us quote you our
New Type
Latest Style]
Columbia Avenue and
Lake Street
Fni'nituro Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly   Don
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 of Urs.-class mm,
wduced to ff an acre; sccond-claaa to
M.60 an acre.
.___.Pr__"?m,?'on now oonflned to rar-
veyed lands only.
i»n_f 21ft! S!ai_.be wanted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
and which In non-timber land. ^^
__. . t___Sr"h,S Pre-emptions abolished,
but parties of not more than four mar
StS"R_,_.fJr adjacent preemptions
HHr Jolnt residence, but each making
necessary Improvements on respective
_J___rt_____!____Pt**5 mui,t occupy claims for
vL.__f^rf*t.5nd mak0 Improvements to
value of |10 per acre. Including clearing and cultivation ol at least 1 acres,
before receiving Crown Grant.
____.- *}.** Pre-emptor In occupation not
\*2L,m1-m£ '.yettrs' and has made proportionate improvements, he may. because of ill-health, or other cauie. b.
granted j..*...mediate certificate'of Improvement and transfer hie claim.
Hecordu without permanent residence may be issued, provided applicant mal.ja Improvements to extent of
___5_.p*^.RMruin and records same each
year. Jail tiro to make Improvements
"record same will operate as for-
i_?i«1S' M"0 ca""0* »* obtained ln
JS^.fl.ii? 6 yeara. »nd Improvements
ofllO.00 per acre. Including *> acres
rtSHLTl cult'™ted, and residence
of at least I years are required.
Pre-emptor holding drown grant
may record another pre-emption If he
requires land In conjIfncuS wlb. hta
farm, without actual occupation, pro-
H_!i _. s'S'utory Improvements made
^ resUence maintained on Crown
granted land. g> •"•*»»»
l^surveyed areas, not exceeding so
!»__?V S__*y_..b* 1"aBed ea homesltes:
delSiS ^__?b_te""***d a"*** ftHflUIng roS-
SjJfj-?'. ""Provenwnt conditions.
jror graslng and Industrial purposes
SS. «0*"'»oW «« acres S-VbS
'•aSS? b7 °P* fl09"0" °» company*
Mill, factory or Industrial[*&** n__
tlmbarlanrSot eSSSST 40^2
may be purchased; conditions InSude
payment of atumpage. -■»«"•
by «taS!JlaLJ,eB<lowV maccewlble
°Xr,£i,if T0aaa "ay be purchased
£& S.otm3r,in« *■« - *SS£
lim: w_lth,n »'<^ss?i«"u?^^viS:
of a deceased pre-emptor fflinVmi.
for title under thlaXt tt «ton3S
from for one year from the death of
such person, as formerly, until on.
year after the conetuslra 3 the nreseSt
ggug* Privilege ^i.^STS.*
No foes relating to pre-emptions an
due or payable T>y aoldlm Sn^tS!
emptlona recorded after JuSe «. fflS
Tuxes are remitted tor flw yS«    •
l'rovialon for return of monanT'ao.
JrT»d,id^*nd b*m Pa"1 ■"c?AVSt
*. 1914, on account of payments  laws
wISt2_it0"«_!0Ldi0,,,' i«*5W5S»
.„__?- ""'.on agroemenu to purchase
Allied Vtorecs, or dependents, acuulred
?iLltSi_,?r.lni"',,0__* rSnltt2rfS2iU'IS?
Ilstment to March 11, 1920.
Provision made for Issuance of
Crown grants to sub-purohasera of
Crov.-n Lands acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to eompleE
purchase. Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase interest and taxes. Whore ?ub-mSS>as-
era do not claim whole of original nar-
cel, Purchase price due and taxes inta
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applicationsmust be
made by ^lay j, mo.
Grazing Act, 1910, for systematic
development of livestock Industry Dro-
v.de.s for graaing districts and range
mlmlnlsli■■.illon under Commissioner
Annual graaing permits Issued based
on numbers ranged: priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form Associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
fer settlers, campers or travellers, ud
>o ten 'lead. ^ ""
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. Ail work
C. A. Crawford
Newt Telephone Office


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