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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 18, 1923

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 GRAND FORKS Lf t
the center of Grand- Forks valley, the
premier fruit growing district of
Southern British Columbia. Mining
and lumbering are also important
industries in districts contiguous to
the city.
.
Kettle Valley Orchardist
fc„
THF SHIM 's tlle -'avor*te news-
1 OD  tJvJJ-1  paper of the citizens
of the district. It is read by more
people in the city and valley than any
other paper because it is fearless, reliable, clean, bright and entertaining.
It is always independent but never
neutral.
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR—No  29
GRAND FORKS,  B. C, FRIDAY,   MAY 18, 1923
"Tell me what you Know is true:
1 can guess as well aa,you.
81.00 PER YEAK
COUNCIL HOLDS
Two Buildings and a Num
ber of Lots Sold and a
Great Deal of Other
Business Transacted--
Gity Pound Officially
Designated
Mayor Hull and all the aldermen
were present at the regular meeting
of the city council on Monday even
ing.
A delegation on behalf of the
Orand Forks Chautauqua appeared
before the council and asked- for a
remission of license fees. Following
tbe precedent of former years, tbe
councii decided not to collect a
license
A delegation from tbe Tennis
clubs asked permission to use city
water out of tbe prescribed 'hours,
as very littfe water would be required for tbat purpose. Permission
was given to both clubs.
A communication was read soliciting tbe membership of tbe local
Are department in the National Fire
Protection association. Referred to
the chairman of the fire, water and
ligbt committee to discuss tbe matter wild the department.
A letter fiom the city clerk at
Nelson, in answer to enquiries made
by tbe local authorities, outlined
the procedure followed in connecs
tion witb the recent committal
of a Doukhobor to the lunatic asy"
lum.
A delegation consisting of E C
Heuuiger and D. A. McKinnon.
from lbe Canning association requested assistance in tbe matter of
taxation of tbe cannery building.
A graut to cover one balf the
amount of tbe taxes for 1921 and
1922 was made.
Tbe matter of excessive speeding
by auto drivers waB called to tbe
attention of tbe council.
Tne council decided to advertise
the Pacific hotel building for sale,
intact or tbe beating system in
place, bids to be in by May 28.
Tbe council accepted the offer of
Dr. Kingston of $175 cash and sufficient land to connect tbe two alleys io block 13, plan 23, in ex •
cbange for lot 3 and part of lot 4,
blook 13, plan 23.
The clerk informed the council
that acreage consisting of 120 acres
in district lot 520, held by tbe McQuarrie Ai Robertson Syndicate, was
now registered in the city's name
in an idefeasible title, and he was
instructed to register the right of
way at present being used as part of
the provincial highway for street
purposes
The chairman of tbe water and
light committee reported that water
oieterB had recently been installed
on tbe 2 inch lines supplying the
Ruckle addition and ou the 1 inch
line at E. J. Jones', and also at tbe
Concrete Works, Norris' lumber mill
and the Kettle Valley railway
roundhouse; tbat the power iu
btock 1, plan 586, had been completed, and be would suggest tbat a
small band pipe be secured to dis
pose of water wbile leaks were be-
ind repaired. He was given authority to purchase the name and tbe re-
pert was accepted.
, Bates for electricity in Penticton
•were read and discussed.
The chairman of the board of
works reportrd that tbe drain from
sthe skating rink to the river had
•been oocapleted, and that owing to
tbe raising of tbe water it was neces
sary to abandon the renewing of
tbe culvert on Winnipeg avenue.
He also reported that W. T. Luscombe had been put in charge of
street work temporarily, The report
was approved.
Tbe cemetery committee was authorized to purchase additional hose
and install some balf inch pipe in
tbe cemetery, Tbe thanks of the
committee was tendered Mrs. Cora
Manly for a lawn mower to be used
in the aemetery.
The matter of reimbursing tbe
city for money paid tbe Children's
Aid society for keep of children
was referred to tbe city clerk foi a
report
A grant was authorized to tbe
city band of {25 to assist it in pay
ing of practice, and the free use of
tbe city store building on First
street was offered the band. The
band was asked to pick out a suitable locaiion for a bandstand.
Tbe parks committee reported
building a small shelter in the
tourist park.
The offer of P. T. McCal'um of
tbe upset piiceof $166.20 under tax
sale regulations for lots 5, 6 and 7,
block 24, plan 23, was accepted.
A deed conveying tbe public
school property to the Grand Forks
sihool board was authorized.
The old Cosmos hotel building
was sold to W. H. Dinsmore for $12
aod the Smith building in Wes t
Grand Forks was sold to S. T. Hull,
as agent, for $53, both these bids
being tbe highest received.
Lots 2 and 3, block 2, plan 23,
was officially designated aB the city
pound.
A list of arrears of light and water
accounts wae discussed by the council, and the clerk was instructed to
cut off service were payment is not
made within ten days.
The Sand creek water proposition
came in for its share of discussion.
He Renews His Interest in the World League
"I think I'll read that League of Nations Book again."
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. Law's ranch:
Max.
May 11—Friday     71
12—Saturday  67
13- Sunday  70
14—Monday  68
15—Tuesday  64
16—Wednesday.. 73
17- Thursday  74
Discovers Buried
Gity of Unrecorded
Civilized Age
Mexico City, May 12.—James
Pbilomen, a oaptain in tbe aviation
forcet during tbe world war and now
an engineer bere, on his return to
the city last week reported the finding of an immense prehistoric city
in the(state of Colima, at the foot of
the Colima volcano.
While prospecting for cement be
found the remains of the* city untier
lava beds and tbe primitive civiliza**
lion was beneath the cement de»
posits beneath the lava.
The city possesses several pyramids, one of whicb is very large
The bases of tbe pyramids are be<
low the gravel and cement deposits
under tbe lava, a distance of over
forty feet. Philomon believes tbat
the city is several thousand years
older than tbe Hows of lava which
cover it.     '
Near the ruins, which cover eev«
eral milt's, are caves of vast extent,
on the walls of wbich are curious
ancient hieroglyphic writings with
masses. of broken pottery on the
floors. Tbere are signs of habitation
of long ages ago.
Mr. Pbilomon extracted from tbe
upper city large stone figures,' presumably ancient goodz. These are
handsomely carved, showing that
they were made by a race well ad
vanced in civilization, tbough not
even tradition remains of the found'
ing and occupation of the city or
of the race which built it. Tbe city
had streets paved with cement simi-
ar to what was found in its natu ral
state tbere today.
Min.
45
43
45
50
47
42
43
Inches
Rainfall     .34
John Donaldson has returned
from a business trip to the coast
cities.
Wonderful Properties
of Adrenalin
Adrenalin will restore the dead
to life—witb many reservations and
in a limited number of cases. It is
not a cure-all, nor an elixir of life,
nor a medicine for tbe blackbag of
the family doctor. It is, however,
a powerful heart stimulant that is
invaluable in certain cases of collapse.
Such is the opinion expressed by
Dr. Lester R. Dragstedt, assistant
professor of physiology io tbe University of Chisago, who, witb his it-
worker, Dr. Arno B Luckhardt, has
helped make adrenali-h more than a
medical novelty.
Tbe usefulness of adrenalin lies
chiefly in its effect of constricting
the heart and blood vessels, tbus
causing a marked increase in blood
pressure, the doctor declared, it is
this virtue which has accomplished
marvellous recoveries in certain
cases and has brought persons seem"
ingly dead to life by stimu'ating the
heart into action.
But here enter tbe reservations.
The heart must not bave stopped
more than a few minutes, 10 to 15
minutes is the maximum before the.
brain tissues become destroyed.
Tbe heart must not be diseased or
worn out. Other disease, sufficient
in itself to cause dea'th, uiust uot be
present. TheBe conditions limit tbe
cases where adrenalin may be used*
successfully.
"Tbe most common cases are
those of heart stoppage due to over-
anaesthetization or of shock du eto
wounds," says Dr. Dragstedt. "It
can not be over-emphasized tba
drenalin will produce results onlyt
in " few special cases. People bearing of a few cures ask wby it was
not used in the caae of so-and-so,
who died. Tbey do not realize that
many complex conditions must be
fulfilled beioae its use can meet
with success."   ,
BETTEREOUIPMENT
FOR P. G. E.
New Minister of Railways
Intends to Convert
theFoundling Inherited
From Former Government Into an Asset for
Province
Special Correspondence of The Sun.
Victoria, May 16.—The Pacilic
Great Eastern railway, that unwelcome foundling inherited by tbe
Oliver government from its predecessor, is becoming a real railway at laBt
So reports Hon. J. D. MacLean, min
ster of railways, who has returned
from an inspection of the government line. The roadbed is in good
condition and plans have been completed for the provision of a good
service this year. Sleeping cars and
a dining car have been added to the
equipmsnt and travellers are now
able to make the trip to and from
Quesnel in comfort.
The minister states that wbile thu
province is shouldering over $40,-
000,000 in carrying the P.G.E.,still
there is no way f getting rid-uf tbe
obligation aud bis determination iB
to turn it into a genuine asset. A
strong bid is being made for a fair
share of ths tourist business coining
to the province this year, and before
the summer is over plans will have
been completed for tbe settling of
many new farmers along tbe line.
Premier Oliver is indignant over
the charges of W. J. Bower, K.C,
leader of the opposition, that when
in opposition many years ago, Mr.
Oliver refused to support Sir Richard
McBride in the latter's efforts to
secure equalization of freight  rates.
"Because I am fighting hard for
the interests of the province and
making considerable headway in
this regard, Mr. Bowser naturally
makes ligbt of my efforts;and seeks
lo place me in a wrong ligbt," commented Premier Oliver. "However,
bere I have the goods," and be
turned up the journals of tbe legis.
lature for 1907, where it is disclosed
that John Oliver moved a resolution, se nnded by Mr. Henderson,
asking that an investigation be made
be tborougblyjgone into. Thc motion
was resolved in the affirmative and
representations were made to tbe
board of railway commissioners dur*
ing their session in Victoria,
"That-ure'y Bhows I have been
consistent in tbis cdbuection from
tbe start," is the premier's answer.
Attorney-General A. M. Manson
has about completed plans for tbe
thorough reorganization of tbe provincial police. For two weeks con-
ferencet have been held with police
chiefs and inspectors present. The
new plaus will make the police a
semi-militarj organization, with
special training provided for the
officers. A uniform will be worn and
every attempt made to have the
force aB highly efficient as possible.
Hon. William Sloan, minister of
mines, has arranged for a .splendid
mineral exhibit from this province
for the Empire' exhibition to be
held in Loudon next year. Specimens have already been obtained
from many pf the mining centers
and others are being arranged for.
When the collection is complete the
minister of mines claims il will
show in a graphic manner the mineral resources of Bri'ish Columbia
and prove a splendid medium of advertising tbe opportunities here for
capital.
In order to promote interest in
British Columbia lands among prospective settlers from Great Britain
and ojher parts of Europe, Hon. T.
D. Pattullo, minister of lands, has
appointed Major J. W. Clark colon-
ization commissioner for British
Columbia in London. He will work
under the direct supervision of the
federal depaitment of immigration,
but will devote his efforts towards
direciing emigrants to this province.
Figures compiled by tbe department of industries, under Hon.
John Hart, show that never before
has British Columbia been iu such
splendid condition from an indue-
t.ial point of view. New industries
aie being started every week and
many manufacturing plants are unable to meet the demand for their
products.
FLOOD CAUSED   ■
Bl COLLAPSE
OE RESERVOIR
Over$.>0,000 Damage Done
Orchards by Doukhobors' Irrigation Storage
Lake Running Wild.
Three Properties Affected
A Trick of the Telegraph
An inspector of railway
property whose duties had
taken him to Bridgeport,
Connecticut, discovered that
the fonndation under the
freight house needed repairs.
Without delay he filed this
dispatch to the New York
office:
"Foundation under freight
house at Bridgeport unsafe-
rush men at once."
In sending the message thc
operator on tho New York
wire apparently did not space
the letters properly in the
word •'foundation" and also
pressed too long to form thc
letter "t"; for this is the message received in New York:
"Found a lion under freight
house at Bridgeport—rush
men at once."
The inspector was astonished a few hours later to see
a special work train come into
the yard with a fiat car containing a large animal cage
and also ten men who expected to have an exciting
time catching a lion\hat they
supposed had escaped from
some passing circus.
A disastrous Hood, causing
a damage of over $50,000,
occurred last Friday afternoon, when the dam of the
struage reservoir on the
Doukhobor colony's property at Carson gave way and
the vast volume of water
which it contained rushed
through the orchards in a
huge wave to }he river.
The reservoir was used for
stojing water from Fourth of
July ereek for irrigation purposes during the dry period
ofthe summer months. At
the time the break occurred it
was apparently filled with
water to its capacity.
The water rushed th.iough
the orchards with great force,
in many instances uprooting
trees, and in its wake was
left a deep covering of gravel
and large boulders which it
will require a great deal of
labor to remove. Where the
water crossed the transprovincial highway, a short distance west of Frache Bros .
greenhouses, the wave is said
to have been six feet high.
Fortunately there was no
traffic on that section of the
road at the time of the accident. Very little damage was
done to the highway.
After crossing the road,
the water swept through the
Doukhobors' orchard and
F-iache Bros', nurseries and
li. L. Kidd's property to the
river.
The great volume of water
rushing into the river muddied the water in that stream,
and for twenty-four hours
after the accident the city
water supply was hardly fit
for domestic purposes.
Peter Veregin estimates
the damage done by the flood
to the colony's property,
through the loss ofthe reservoir and by injury to the
orchards, at about $50,000.
The loss sustained by Frache
Bros., caused mainly through
the uprooting of nursery '
stock, is said to have been
quite heavy, and it is claimed
that considerable damage was
done to Mr. Kidd s property.
The delegate and nearly all the
visitors to the K. of P. grand lodge
convention lo Neleon last  week   re-
•ud that the freight rates question turned home on Saturday.
The newspapers of tht province,
when they have occasion to mention the Associated Growers of British Columbia, Limited, should ue-
quire the habit of referriog tu it as *>
province wide organization. THE   SUN,   GBAND   FOKKB.   B. C.
Ufa (%tmb 3farka §iw
AN IHOSr*SHOSHT H-N3*\Pmit.
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
put into the disused water tank, where the
library flourished for several years. The present library, which contains about a million
volumes, is one of the finest in the world.
CONSERVE YOUR SIGHT
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANOE
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr • ■•■ 'cations to
2Thb Grand Fork? Sun
Phonb 101R Gband Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1923
Notes, Notions and Notables
Much discussion has been caused among
officers of the Canaeian forest services by the
recent statement of Col. W. B. Greeley, chief
forester of the United .States, that a "timber
famine"   already has bogun   on   the  North
American continent and will become worse
before it can get better.   The view expressed
by the distinguished American meets general
endorsement in this country.   One   of  Col.
Greeley's statements was that American forests will be exhausted in thirty to foaty years
and that the forests of the United States are
being  depleted   four times faster jhan they
are being renewed.   Col. Groeley maintains
that in effect the greatest lumber consuming
sections of the nation are now suffering from
what is,  in effect, a timber famine resulting
from the high freight rates caused by the long
distances of the remaining forests from the
consuming centers.
Looks that speak volumes never talk like a
book.
This is a great season for archaeology. Besides the remarkable discovories at Luxor,
there is the work of the expedition to Sardis,
the ancient capital of Lydia. The fruits of
excavations there have just reached New
York, where they are to be displayed in tbe
Metropolitan Museum of Art. "The most
magnificent material that ever came out of
Asia Minor," this cargo of antiquities has
been called. It contains specimens of Lydian
art and household articles from the early Hit-
tite age to the time of Byzantium. It is believed that, when fully classified and studied,
the collection will help us to a better understanding of the beginnings of JEgena and
Ionian culture. An expedition that has been
at work among the Ozark Hills of Missouri
and Arkansas comes back with news of a discovery that points to a prehistoric culture in
that region that, if Indian, was quite unlike
any other Indian culture known. The weapons
and tools that have been found are of stone,
and there are some remarkable examples of
weaving and basket-making in fiber and bark
A hoe with a wooden handle and a clamshell
blade attached to it by fiber is one of the interesting implements that the searchers fonnd.
■THE STRAIN of modem civil-
* ized life falls heaviest upon
the eye, the hardest worked and
most neglected of all the human
organs). The constant need of
close-range vision; tbe continual
exposure to the glare reflected
from pavement and buildings or
from high-powered eleectric
lights, all expose the eye to terrific strain. Many suffer from
eye-strain without being conscious of it. Have your eyes examined and know. We are admirably equipped for this work.
J. C. TAYLOR
Jeweller and Optician
Bridie Street Grand Forka
City   Real Estate For
Sale
Applications ior immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices t—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms i—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Today's successes are built by yesterday's
prepoiatious. Tomorrow's successes will
come from today's hustling.
What huge sums the American people spend
on travel and recreation! The American Express company, which knows pretty closely
liow many Americhns go abroad and how
much money they spend, says that American
travelers left something like $200,000,000 in
Europe last year. But it is calculated that the
ten million people who -visited Atlantic City
last year spent as much as that in that one
resort. Winter visitors to Florida spent about
!ji.JOO,000,000 tliere; travelers to the national
parks spent nearly as much. What vacation-
nis spent in southern California, in Cuba and
Porta Rico and Bermuda and in the innumerable resorts by the seashore or among the
mountains we can only guess at. No doubt
tiu total amount 5s far more than a billion
dollars.
The man who wants a garden fair,
Or small or very big,
With flowers growing here and there,
Must bend his back and dig.
The grave of the German poet Hein11
1 leine is in the cemetery of Montmartre,Paris,
•nd the flowers and shrubs about it are kept
i i {order by a firm of Parisian florists und er
(• intract with the Frankfurter Zeitung. Be-
t; Wise the value of the mark has decreased almost to nothing the Frankfurter Zeitung
recently foui.d that it had not enough money
in the Heine fund to pay tho caretakers and
regretfully told them so. The answer of the
French florists is the most pleasing word that
has come out of Europe since the armistice:
"During the war we tended the grave of the
great poet constantly, and we have no intention of quitting now. If things are readjusted
to their former values, you will be our debtor;
if not, you will owo us nothing."
Life would be dull to us all if it weren't
for the things we wish we could afford to
own.
A man who isn't looking for work gets a
good many offers, such as they are.
Fully a year has passed since the Medical
School at the University of Toronto made its
preliminary announcement of a treatment for
diabetes that promised success. The intervening months have apparently borne out the
hopeful expectations of the discoverer. Nearly all patients can be kept in a state that is
virtually normal, and some patients seem to
be cured. The university is departing from
the age old custom of tbe medical profession
of giving a discovery to the world freely and
has patented its method of treatment—more
for the sake of protecting the public than to
make money.
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain* Hay v
Flour and Feed
Lime ancLSalt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks* B. C.
Garden Tools
And Other Spring Needs
We stock  a complete line of Rakes, Hoes, Shovels
and all tools necessary for the Spring work.
Ferry's Package Seeds.
Get a Planet Jr. Seeder and Cultivator for the
farm this spring.   They are great labor savers.
Bapco Paints and Varnishes.   Try our  Auto Paint
and Varnish aad wake the old car look like new.
Maasey-Harris Implements.   Lit us quoto you ou
your needs.
MILLER & GARDNER
Complete Home Furnishers
r
A new car is always sure of being washed
once.
It is not the hours you put in  that counts;
it is what you put into the hours,
Those Egyptian perfumes lasted 8000 years.
That was a wonderful perfume, but we wonder if those Egyptians also had a face powder
which would keep the shine off a lady's nose
for more than twenty minutes.
Too many husbands say to their families in
the evening what they wanted to say to dissatisfied customers during tbe day—but don't
dare.
An electric appliance has been invented
that can be connected to a ligbt socket and
placed over the end of any faucet to heat the
water as it flows out.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance |
Rmldent Aj-ent Qrnnd Forki Townsite
Company, limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
Stent* at Neliois, Calgary. Wihuipoir and
other Pralrlo point..  Vanooiiver Agenta:
FHNDBKINVBSTMBNTS
BATTBNBUBY LANDS LTD.
Hitnbllshed In 1910. wc are In a |ii>iillon to
lurnlih reliable information coBisserniinr tlila
district.
Write !or(ru.Ut-BrB.-,'iB-.>
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DA?ISd HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Ice
Commercial Travellers Will Find Long
Distance Telephone Service a Time
and Expense Saver
Travelling men can save themselves and
their firms endless time and travelling expense by regular use of our Long Distance
facilities.
Within a few minutes, direct personal conversation can be had with auy desired number of customers or patrons who could not"
ordinarily be "covered" and "spoken to"
without the loss of many days' time aud the
many discomforts, inconveniences and delays
incidental to country travelling.
In addition to these factors it will be found
cheaper to telephone than to travel.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY
Tell The People
What  You   Have
to Sell
A watchman is the man of the hour.
Statistics show that if a man and a woma n
are riding together in a train which meets with
disaster, the woman has more changes of escaping death than the man.
Offloe at R. F. Petrto'i Store
Phone 64'J
C.V. Meggitt
|Real Estate aad Insurance
OBCHABDS, FABM  LANDS   ANO CITV
: bPBOPBBTY
Baoeltont facilities), fot •eUlnsj your farm
WehstT* agenta aa   all   Cont and Prairie
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Afteot
Dominion Monumental Works
Astm-t.se Products Go. KooHnft
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332 GRAND FORKS, B. C.
The Chicago public library in celebrating its
fiftieth anniversary reminds us that it began
life in an abandoned iron water tank on the
roof of the city hall. After the Chicago fire
Thomas Hughes, the author of Tom Brown's
School Days, assuming that the city library
hod been destroyed, collected 10,500 volumes
in England and on the continent of Europe as
a present to the city. The English people di d
not know that Chicago had never had a library.
Whon the books arrived the mayor had the m
o4ncient History
Itema Taken Prom Tha Orand Porka Sun for ths Corresponding
'Week Twentr Yeara Ago
Mayor BurrellJ has received an invitation from the
Spokane chamber of commerce to be present on the occa
sion of the visit of President Theodore Roosevelt and
suite, now touring the western states, on Tuesday, the
26th inst.
C. E. Warrinsr, Mexico's eminent mandolin solo ist,
who has twice enciicled the globe in bis pjofessional capacity, is at present night operator at the C.F.R. station
in this city.
E. Disney, the contractor, left last Saturday for Spo<-
kane, where he intends to remain during the summer.
One hundred and seventy-five shade trees were planted
at the race track last week.
Alex Miller hasaold his interest in the Qrand Forks
Investment a Trust company to L. A. Manly.
WB CABBY AUTOMOBILB INSUHANCB.
OBALBB IN POLBS. POSTS AND TIBS,
AND FABM PBODUCB
BJBtl'-fr'T Information refardlnn thle dlitrot
cheerfully furnlahssjl. we sollolt your inquiries.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
 in
Havana Cigars, Pipe*
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Gawd Forks, B. C.
PICTURES
ADD PICTURE FRANIM
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly   Don
R. G. McCOTCHBON
WUMMM AVM0I
Counter
Check Books
We have secured the
agency for Grand
Forks of a large
Western Publishing
House which manufactures jn superior
grade of Counter
Check Books—carbon back and carbon
leaf stvles.
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 •
THE   SUN,   GRAND   FORKS,   B. C.
THE VITAL FACTOR
in buying a Tire is to make
sure you get a "Dunlop."
q "Dunlop" settles the Quality
Question — in your favor.
q "Dunlop" gives a definite
answer to the mileage question
— in your favor.
"29" Experience as Tire Makers "to Canada"  "29"
Years       ********************** **********    ~m—~m~ Year*
esniBsVs?;sr.r ^inaa
Double-Ender and Driver.
In the passing of Charles Clarke at his Toronto home, the Canadian Pacific lost one of its oldest
locomotive engineers. In the pioneer days of Canadian railroads, the late Mr. Clarke used to drive
an old wood-burning engine known as a double-ender, and the engine on which he made his first run
as engineer on the Canadian Pacific is shown above. He was born in England 76 years ago and
started railroading at the age of eighteen with the old Midland line, joining the company from whose
service he was retired about twelve years after.
ALONG THE BANFF WINDERMERE ROAD
ONLY a lew short years agu the
IK-Me Kootenay Columbia Valley
was practically unknown except to its
lew inhabitants. But no longer will
this great silent vale remain ur.known
md inaccessible, for blasted out of thc
rock and hewed through the great for-
•sts of pines there has been built n high-
Way, a great motor road, which will bc
opened officially to thc tourists next
year. This will be known as the Banff
Windermere Road. It follows a route
from Banff, through the Vermillion and
Sinclair passes to the Windermere district of the Columbia Valley, a distance of some eighty miles. On it thc
traveller will follow the most wonderful sut-xession of peaks, ravines and
valleys on the North American conth*
ent, rivalling in rugged splendor those
seen along the Grand Canyon of thc
Colorado.
In the late Summer, under the direction of L. 0. Armstrong, the well-
known Canadian lecturer, and under thc
auspices of the Canadian Pacific Railway, there started from Banff a party
of writers and camera men. This was
the first party privileged to traverse the
new highway by the pack train medio I
of transit, and probably thc last as the
road is practically completed.
Marble Canyon was the first side trip
of the party, this being some two miles
off the main road and so named because
of the grey marble rocks that form its
sides. Looking into the abysmal depths
of this narrow gorge, the presence of
the mad torrent below could only bc detected by a cloud of spray-mist and the
rambling of the rushing water.
In the vicinity of Marble Creek, a
mile or so from the main road, on the
mountain siile, are thc Vermillion paint
pots.
These are three holes some seven or
eight feet deep, filled with water of
three colors, ochre, red (Vermillion) and
green, the coloring being due probably
.to deposits of the soluble oxides of
iiron and copper. These combinations have formed natural pigments that
are equal Mo the finest commercial
paints. It is known that the Kootenays
long before the advent o*f the while
iman used these colorings to decorate
(their tepees with weird designs and
/adorn tneit bodies with "War Paint"
Hefore attacking their enemies. The In
diaaa, tso, were the first to commercial
these pigments with southern tribes tor
corn and even for the shell* of Mexico.
The next bit ef journey, some 15
miles, was through the Vermillion pais
—still along tiie road. Many writers
have essayed the description of mountain roads—long pine avenues with their
lights and shadows; on either side snow
capped peaks flung against the. sky,
these flanked by high foot hills topped
with burnt forests, where dead pines
twining and intertwining their dead
branches form a great drape of grey
lace. Above and below are streams-
tumbling torrents—water falls—springs
that bubble from the rocky sides and
send their silver streams to swell the
volume of turbulent creek. ,*Vnd lingering over all is the odor of thc pine'-'
Uld always the inspiration of Nature's
subllmest creations — the mountain
themselves.
At Vermillion crossing for the first
time tbe party left the road, for it is
in this vicinity that the last bit is being
completed, some seven miles.
Resuming the journey next day, the
pack train following the most direct
route forded and deforded the tortous
river, then climbed up some hundreds of
feet and was once again on the road.
Here the traveller realized just what an
amazing piece of engineering building this highway was.
Tbe party proceeded through the Vermillion pass into thc Kootenay Valley
and camp was pitched at Kootenay
Crossing, already a well known and
used camping ground that boasts the
modem conveniences of a rustic table,
poles for tents, nearness te water and
all the facilities that make camping
pleasant. Here, too, arc the first traces
of the incoming settler, the smoke of
clearing, the little cabin, the transforming of bush into farm land.
The Kootenay Valley is connected to
the Columbia via the Sinclair Pass, used
for years by the Indians, who after incursions into the rich lands of die Vermillion and Kootenay, where moose, elk
and other game still abound, crossed the
Divide to visit the hot springs now
known as the Radium Hot Springs.
For seven miles the pack train slowly
ascended to the summit of the pass, the
exact spot being marked by a little
emerald lake known as Summit Lake
For the first time maples,
touched by mountain
aod bartered I by the rsatl sides;
tie maples,   already
n treats and.fcqfeg
t-\\*it*a*M***.iif*wi
(1) Natural Petal Pat.
(2) Bimff-WMermtrt Reo*—
Irtm Gates near Radietm Hoi
Sf-rmat.
scenery through this district is more
imposing than ever. Chasms are -fceper
peaks are higher, vegetation is more
varied. Then followed the descent into
the wonderful canyon itself enclosed by
rugged redw alls, known as the Iron
Gates, towering hundreds of feet o;>
either side.
And in the heart of the canyon on tin
side of the mountain is a pool formed
by a flow from springs, which pour out
of the surrounding rocks at a tempera
ture of 115 degrees. These springs an
2500 feet above the sea level, and have
been valued fer their medicinal qualitii
by the few who know them.
There are four Indian Reserves in
the Valley—the homes of a remnant oi
the once powerful and warlike Koote
nays and on the rock wall of the can
yon are curious ancient Indian mark
ings. These Indians are now peaceful and law-abiding, living by liuntim-
fishing, farming and stock raisins.
Prom the Hot Springs to Lake Win
dermere the source of the Columbia
River Is only a distance of fourteen
miles and there the party arrived eight
dasa from the time ft rtarwd, aa ******
H
ere an
dTK
ere
Seeding in Alberta was two weeks
later this year than last.
A second party of Swiss immigrants
recently arrived at St. John aboard
the Melita and are en route for tha
West, where they will engage in
agriculture.
Twenty-two thousand immigrants
to Canada from the United Statea
were inspected on trains and highway crossings at the 33 points from
Port Arthur to Kingsgate, B.C., during Marek of this year.
To date the port of Vancouver has
■hipped or booked 17,000,000 bushels
of wheat to the Orient and South
America. The railroads expect at
least 2,500,000 additional bushels te
be shipped this way la the near
future.
Th* memory of ths early missionaries of the Oblate Order will be
Oetuated by'the Canadian Pacific
way, and several stations on ths
extensions of their lines between
Kipawa and Quinze will bear names
of early members of that organization which did so much for the
colonization of the country.
There are thirteen new paper
making machines being Installed in
Canadian paper mills this year.
When erected and runnint; full these
machines will consume more than
350,Uij0 additional cords of wood a
year. Canada is already annually
consuming and exporting more than
f),00i),0()0 cords of pulpwood, repre-
sinting the growih of a century or
more on 1,250,000 acres of land.
A new service for motor tour.ots
desiring to pass between the mainland and Vancouver Island iias been
inaugurated between Bellingham and
Victoria. The Motor Princess, with
a capacity for fifty automobiles and
250 passengers, plies twice daily between the ports. This boat is motor
driven and the first of its kind to
be operated on the Pacific side of
the continent.
In 1922 Canada produced 2,418
tonB of salt cake, valued at $54,804, |
and 1,329 tons of Glauber salts
valued at $42,719, according to government figures. There are a number of immense deposits of Glauber
salts in the province of Saskatchewan, which are at the present time
only in the initial stages of development, but it is anticipated that the
next few years will see a considerable increase in production.
The Canadian exhibit al the 'British Empire Exhibition, to De held ii
London from April 20th to October
81st, 1924, Ib to be financed, controlled and directed by the Federal
Government. The estimated cost is
$1,000,000. The two Canadian railroads are planning exhibits on adjoining sites, each with a floor space
of 10,000 feet. The cost of the Canadian Pacific exhibit is estimated at
$300,000.
The Canadian Pacific steamship
"Empress of Russia," upon her last
sailing, carried a shipment of Canadian frogs for Japan. Cool space
was reserved in the hold of the liner
and the travellers were well packed
in ice, On being taken ashore at
Yokohama these frogs will be gradually warmed until they are ready to
be let loose, when they will be liberated on the lawns of Japanese
importers, with the idea of giving
the Japanese a new industry in the
production of frogs legs.
The Canadian Pacific Telegraphs
have announced the following reduced rates per word for cable messages to the following countries
effective to-day:—Austria, 30 cents,
Belgium 28 cents, France 22 cents,
Germany 25 cents, Great Britain and
Ireland 20 cents, Greece 35 cents,
Hungary 38 cents, Italy 2(5 cents,
Spain 38 cents, Switzerland 27 cents.
The 25 cent per word rate to Great
Britain and Ireland is still in effect
for special rush cables. Corresponding reductions have been made in
the rates to other countries in Kurope
and beyond via Atlantic cables, and
the new deferred rates will be one-
half of the full rates quoted above
except to Great Britain and Ireland,
where the existing deferred rata, of
9 cents per word is unaltered.
The number of persoB..-. killed or
injured while trespassing on railroad
tracks were 50 per cent, less in 1922
than the average of the preceding
fifteen yeara. The figures ar* 5,800
for nine months of 1922 compared
with 10,786, the average for th*
previous year, according to an announcement made by the Safety
Section of the American Railroad
Asaociation. This reductioa In
casualties is claimed to be due to
the Improved policing by the roads
•nd to success of the Safety First
movement.
From September 1 to March 11
inclusive, the Canadian Pacific
Railway haa transported to Vancouver 7,884 cars of grain, representing 11,668,328 bushels. Last yeu
during the same period the movement amounted to 2,802 cars or
8,967,632 bushels. From the beginning of the crop season 13,571,320
bushels had been exported from Vancouver, of which 11,128,620 went to
the United Kingdom, 2,242,300 to
the Orient and 200,400 to South
America.   Last year during the same
Eeriod export amounted bs 5,000,000
UShSH.
Any manicure artist will
draw the line at the finger
of scorn.
It's Lhe worst wheel that
makes the most noise in the
world.
The shortest
thing in the
world—
isn't a mosquito's eyelash or a gnat's
whisker, or any other part of any insect
whatsoevcr-IT IS THE MEMORY OF
THE PUBLIC.
If  you  doubt this  ask thc first men
mon yon maot the followm-; que-stiiiHiss
When did the R31 crcSs the Atlantic?
Who was her pilot? *)n What date was
Lord Kitchener drowned? Whsit was
thc name of the ship tint blew up and
almost wiped out thc city of Halifax?
What German sub murine torpedoed
the Lusilania?
It is a safe bet that you would not
get one correct answer.
Now do you see the necessity of persistent advertising?  When  thc  details
of events of world wide importance arc
t
so soon  forgotten how do   you expect
thc public to  remember   you    unless
YOU TELL'EM~and keep telling them?
ADVERTISEl
1
One step won't take very far,
You've got to keep on walking;
One word won't tell folk* who) yoa are,
You've got to keep on talking;
One inch won't make you very tall,
You've got to keep on growing;
One little ad. won't do it all,
You've got to keep tliem going.
r
bJpow.i jtartul out wi Hi ml a cent;
He's ricii uow and still rising;
Some  s.iy 'tw.n  luck;  some say 'twas
pluck;
;(IE says 'twas advertising.
Health-Peace-Plenty
Recovery of Ancient Eastern charm presents an inestimable boon
to mankind in bestowing Power and Success upon all wearers
BvH Influence* are removed. aeoldentl Warded off, planetary tnattffnanoy overcome. Its touch liet'.olinns i he dawn of a now existence, [ts wear Immediately releases all ttie power-* for Rood and lirm;:- that joy ami bliss, peace ind plonty,
whioh you have hoped for and struggle I to obtain.
"TRILOKBEJOForTHEMYSTIC CHARM
(CONQUKBOK OF TIIK UNIVKKSI)
A Divine Giftt Sought after for centuries 1 Recovered by moro accident fn.m
the disciple of a Hindu Sage, dweller of thc saiiotlAed. mysterious, en »wv height-
of the Himalayas. Confirmed fOftptie* testify to Its miraculous powers, Men ami
women everywhere acclaim Its potentiality In realizing material expectations,
bringing in prosperity and securing ft lover's affection, To be worn as a pendant or
on the arm. Write Name and Address legibly stating SKX of the intending wearer
wben order In?.
HEALTH AND 600D FORTUNE 60 HAND IN HAND
PttlCBs— BaeaMd Inoapper.Inolmlva po,'ii*<-. isaaltiiBBr isbbbI reKlrtratlqii qoUi
cV>.. IIM, Dob. $10.   Silver, $-., Doi, $16.   Hold, $1.80, DoS.ftf. *'*.*»* WITH OH UK K
Complete In-nrtictiotn on how to iret hest results with oaili Churin.
"The Mystic Charm Co.
At the llin In T ill - si > b   '.
S3;i23, LOW.'.U CltfCULA.- i.x*.\i*, C.\t.*Jxj i ..*., i.w... THE   SUN,   URAND   FORKS,   ft, ft,
which three days'notice is to be
given, will be called as soon as tbe
registrar approves of the action
taken on Wednesday evening.
News of the Gity
The Qrand Forks Golf club has
invited members of tbe Rossland
and Trail Country club to visit
, Grand Forks tbis week-end and
participate in a series of -games arranged for tbe entertainment of tbe
local club golfers. If tbe new highs-
way is open for traffic, it is expected
tbe locals will leave Saturday for
tbe Forks by auto —Rossland
Miner.     K
At a largely attended meeting of
the Qrand Forks Cooperative Ex •
change in the ll. WW. A. rooms on
Wednesday evening it was decided
to convert the 1100 shares into tl
shares, thus complying witb the
request of the central board. A
general discussion of many oth er
subjects affecting tbe fruit industry
was indulged in, and Mr. Woodland
gave a synopsis of the business
transacted at the Vernon con ven*.
tion.    An adjourned   tn-etiag,   of
GOIPOIATION OF THE CITV OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C.
ma^imnEtn
City Grocery
Just arrived, a shipment of
NU-JELL
The Jelly with the pure fruit
flavor.
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
Two-pound packages of bees were
received this week from California
and Alabama by a couple of local
apiarists. Notwithstanding tbe sudden cbange of climate, (he nectar
hunters appear to be doing nicely
without their overcoats.
PALIFIC HOTEL FOR
„SALE
Sealed and marked bids will be received by the undersigned up to May
28th at 5 P M. for the purchase of
the Pacific Hotel as it now stands,
situated on Lots 1,2, 3, 4, in Block
43, Map 83, or for the buildings intact, including heating system, or for
the heating system as it now stands
in the building, to be removed without unnecessary damage to the 1 uild ■
ing.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Clerk.
Smith Walker, who has been con
fined to his home on account of ill'
ness for a couple of weeks, is res-
ported to be in a critical condition
at present.
W. F. McMahon, of Trail, res-
turned from Ontario on Tuesday
and is spending the week in this city,
on business in connection witb tbe
Frechette 2-in-l Snap Hook com
pany.
GRAND FORKS ELECTORAL
DISTRICT
NOTICE ll hereby given thai, on MONDAY
the 18th day of J1JNB, 1928, at the hour of
10 o'clock in tne forenoon, ut lhe COU Itl'
HOUSE in the city of li'tANIi PORKS. U.C. I
•hall hold a COURT OF REVISION for the
purpose of hearing nuil determining auy and
all OBJECTIONS (oi which I ahull have ha.I
due notioe) to the PLACING or KUTKNTION
of any name or uame9 ou the RUG 1ST Kit OK
VOrEKSfor thoGUAND KORKSKLECTOKAL
DISTRICT.
Dated at Grand 1'rks. II. C, Ihis 9th da y
of May. 1928.
OHAS. MUDUE,
Register of Voters
for the
(irand i'orlis Blectoj-al Distrlot
TIMBER SALE X5025
SEALED TENDERS will bc received by the
Minister of Lands at Viotorla not later than
noon on the 31st day of May, 1923, for the
purchase of Lloenoe X JBTb, to eut 8,000 Railway Ties und 95 000 lineuf feet ol Cedar Poles,
on an area situate ou Deep Creek, near Cascade, Kootenay Land Distrlot.
Two (2) years will he allowed for removal
of timber. <
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, 11. C, or District Forester, Nelson,
B O.
$4.95
MEN'S WORK SHOES
$4.95
$|Call at Donaldson's and
see the best buy in men's
work shoes on the market today.
Also don't  forget to look
at the new line of
CHILDREN'S
ELK SHOES
These are real bargains.
Donaldson's
H
ere an
dTh
ere
Each acre of corn grown in Ohio
costs on an average 46.26 hours of
labor.
Canada is now second on the list
as an exporting land, the per capita
being $100.63 per annum.
A new station ia being built by
the Canadian Pacific Railway at
Fredericton at a cost of $60,000.
Half a million Canadians look te
the forests eaoh day for their meal*
and lodging, and more than 100,000
Canadian workmen are engaged ia
converting forest products into on*
form or another.
Mrs. James West, wbo baa been
a resident of the city tor about fifteen years, will leave tomorrow
evening for England, where ahe intends to live in future.
Phone SO
The large party of Hebrides**!*,
who were brought to Canada on tha
Canadian Pacific Steamships "Metagama" and "Marloch" have gone to
Red Deer, Alta., where they will
form an agricultural colony.
Seven hundred farmers and farm
laborers arrived in Canada recently
on the Canadian Pacific steamer
"Montcalm." These colonists are
proceeding to Ontario and western
points where they will take up farm
work.
The project of a ship canal across
Scotland from the Clyde to the
Firth of Forth was brought to the
fore again at a recent meeting of
the Mid-Scotland Ship Canal Association, and there is a possibility
of something being started in this
connection in the near future.
A single pair of potato bug*
would, without check, increase to
60,000,000 in one season; the hop
aphis, developing thirteen generations in a single year would, if unchecked to the end of the twelfth
generation, have multiplied to tn
sextlllions.
Canadian air pilots flew 294,449
miles carrying 9,153 passengers and
77,850 pounds of freight in 1922,
according to a report of the Canadian Air Board. Saskatchewan
pilots led in the Dominion, carrying
3,622 passengers. Manitoba pilots
carried 1,622 people, and British
Columbia  pilots  1,122.
A company has been formed la
London lo exploit sunken treasure in
Navarino Bay, off the west coast
of Greece. The promoters state
that there is a matter of $45,000,000
in bullion and other forms still at
the bottom of the Bay, where it was
sunk with the united fleets of Egypt
and Turkey by the united British,
French and Russian fleets in 1827.
Last summer 4,000 forest firsjs
cleared away at least ten times as
many trees as were cut down fot
lumber, pulp and paper, and all other industrial purposes. A very large
percentage of the fires were caused
by careless campers and sportsmen
who "thouplit it would die out" or
cast away a lighted match or cigarette end.
Improvement of camping facilities
at Banff for automobile tourists is
now being made. The, Mount Run-
die camp site is being \mproved and
enlarged, and will be equipped with
au modern appliances. It is expected th.-.t as a result ef the opening of the Banff-Windermere road
this year, the tourist traffic through
Banff will bs ths heaviest ever recorded.
Hon. Dr. Sutherland, minister ot
public worka, will arrive in tbe city
on tbe 20th on a tour of inapection.
He will inspect tbe provincial high a
way from Cascade to RoBsland.
Mrs. William Liddicoat and f amis
ly will leave tomorrow evening for
a protracted visit to England.
All free miners' certificates expire
on May 31.   Gun licenses alao ex
pire on the same date,
Tom Walsh has secured a lease
on the old Providence mine dump
and is picking out good ore for
shipping.
Pete Santure haa completed hia
contract for digging the trench and
laying the pipe to drain the
slough back of tbe skating rink.
F. A. MacDonald, of Nelson, district forester, waa a visitor in tbe
city on Tuesday.
J.,M. Reeder arrived in the oity
on Friday laat from Seattle.
Chief Provincial Foreeter Caver-
hill, of Victoria, waa a visitor in tbe
city on Tuesday.
Day by day, in every way, it ia
getting rainier and rainier. Try
thiB Coueistic formula when you
wish to urigate your alfalfa fields.
A sting inflicted by a bee healain
a day or two, but tbe ating of a human being sometimes lasta a life-
time.
Advertising in The Sua always
brings results.
is tbe peacemaker if  he
keeps at a safe distance.
*
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people jto mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8H»AKTl£
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Short Essay on Frogs
Tbia literary gem, a "sbort essay
on frogs," by a young immigrant
from Norway, ia quoted from tbe
"Bulletin" of the Chicago board of
eduoation:
"Wbat a wonderful bird tbe frog
arel When he atand he ait, almost.
When he hop he fly, almost. He
ain't got no sense, hardly. He ain't
got no tail hardly, either. Wben he
ait be sit on what he ain't got, a 1
most."
E. C. Henniger, M.P.P., left on
Wednesday evening for a six weeks'
visit to his old bome in Nova
Scotia.
Here Gomes Eddie!
"Eddie," said tbe father to a
young son found coasting in tbe
street, "do you look out for the automobiles?"
"No," replied Eddie cheeriully,
heye have to look out for themselves."   - »
If you are amused a ''tongue-
twiatera," try thia recommended by
the Chicago Tribune: "Seeaby alow
Sue show aly Sioux snowshoes."
NOTICB
TAKE NOTICE that Harvey D. Orlswo'd, of
Cascade, )B. 0„ Miner, int.<n<ts to apply
for permission to purchase tho following described lauds: Coinmenoinir at a post planted
one mile east of the north-cast corner of Lot
No.3848, in the Similkameen Laud District:
thence north 40 chains; tbence east 40 ohaiiss -
thenee soutli 40chaius; theisoo west 40 chains
totho point of commeneement and contain-
Aspirin
— I     WIM %
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
NOTICE
TAKE NOTICK that Dougald McPherson. ot
Orand Forks fl. C, Automobile Dealer.
intend! to apply for permission to purchase the follow! ssk described landa:
Commencing at a post-planted lOohalns south
of the north-east oorner of Lot No, 2828 In
the Similkameen Land District; thenoe north
40 chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
south to the Columbia Western Railway
line: thence west along said Railway Line to
the oast line cf Lot 2828, thenoe north to thc
point nf eoramenoement, and containing 820
acres, moreor len.
Dated March 1st, UW.
DOUOALD MoPHBBSON.
Ing 160'apres. more or less
ted March 1st, 1928.
HABVKT D. ORIS WOLD.
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets ol
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions foi
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 2/b and 100—Druggist*.
Aspirin la the trade mark (registered in Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono*
acetlcacideater of Salicylicacld. While it la well known that Aspirin means Bayer
manufacture, to assist the public against Imitations, tin* Tablet* of Bayer Compear
will be stamped with their general trade mark, tbt ''Barer Cron."
At the annual meetinf ef the
Canadian Pacific Railway, President E. W. Beatty pointed out that
prospects for the immigration into
Canada of tha class of colonist urgently needed to develop the country's natural resources were much
brighter than they had been in the
past two or three yeara, and an increased traffic from Great Britain
and Northern Europe was indicated
by the ''largely increased western
r/iovement an the company'r ships
during tht past four months af this
vear.
Canadian   Blind   Babies'  Home
Nut-Miy, Hospital and Kindergarten
Dominion Charter, | Without Stock Subscription.
DIRECTORS—Hon. Martin Burrell, Hon. President; Hou. J. Q. Turriff,
President; A. H. Fits-aim moos, Vioo.lVe-ident; Edwu-I Oriind, Secretary.
C. Blaokett Robinson, dr. Secretary- J. ff. .tfuKinley, Treasurer; Lt.-Col
Whiton, M.D., R. H. Campbell, Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. B. Provost, W.
Lyle Reid, A. J. Preimau, Cliarles H. Pinhey, C.B., VV. J. Cairns, and Tom
Moore.
TRtJSTBBS—C. H. Pinhey, C.E., Thomas Mulvey, K.C, A. J. Freiman.
LeftaTAdviaer"     "" Banker* Auditor
John I. MaoCraoken, K.C.    Royal Bank of Canada.     A. A. Crawley, O. A.
The Objects of this Institution, for which Incorporation was recently obtained, are: "To provide a Home and Refuge for Baby and Infant Blind; to
provide free Scientific Care, Training and Maintenance; to Save the Lives of
even a few of the many of sush i ,-fortunates, who, for the lack of such service, perish every year; and to return theae little ones to their parents, at
sohool age with normal, healthy bodies and sound minds."
This is a large and graatly needed Child Welfare Service. Careful enquiry
at the Government offices in tbe verious provinces reveals the fact that there
are at the presant time nearly 250 Infant Blind in the Dominion. Nothing
has yet been done for those helpless little ones. In the United States, 16
years ago, the first home was opened in New York City; they have now homes
in 13 States, all doing excellent work. In England, some time ago, Sir Arthur Pearson organized "Sunshine House," Chorley Wood, for Blind Babies,
and he claims that it is the only one io the British Empire. Let us have the
SECOND in Canada. To reach this worthy end money is urgently required
Fifty Thousand Dollars is the present objective of the Boaid. While the
Home is to be located in Ottawa it will take in the Baby Blind from every
province, so that this APPEAL for fun/is will be Dominion wide, and an
early and generous response is confidently expeoted. Cheques should be made
payable to the Canadian Blind Babies Home Association. All remittances
will be promptly acknowledged.
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
filE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh'pping tags
Letterheads
Statements
Notebeads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
ILatest 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
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalb Hotbl, Fibst Stbbbt
£      Synopsis of
Land Act Amendments
Minimum prloe uf Hrst-olast laud reduoed
to So aa aore; second-class to 12.60au acre,.
Pre-emption now confined tu surveyed
lands only.
iteoords will be granted covering oiiljr laud
suitable for agricultural purposes aud whioh
is non-timber laud.'
Partnorshlp pre-emptions abolished, but
parties of uot more than four may arrauge
for adjacent pre-emptions with Joint residence, but eaoh making necessary improvements on respective claims,
I're-emptors must uooupy claims for live
years uud make improvements to value ot tit*
per aore, including-oleurlug aud cultivation
of nt least 5 acre*, before receiving Crown
lirant.
Where pio-euiptor in occupation not less
tbau il years, aud has mude proportionate
Improvements, he may, because of Ill-health,
or other cause, be grauted Intermediate certificate of improvemeut uud transfer his
oluliu.
Records without permaueut residence may
be issued, provided applicant mokes, iiu-
pruveBueuts to extent of IUO-i per iubibuub uisif
records same each year, Failure to make improvements, or record same will operate as
forfeiture. Title ouishot be obtained iu leas
thau 5 years, and improvement, of iut.tK) per
aore, iucludliig 5 aores cleared and cultivated,
aud resldeuo of at ioasi two years are required.
i're-omptor holding Crown graut may rtt-
oord another pre-emption, if he requires laud
in conjunction witu his farm, without actual
occupation, provided statutory improvements
and residence maintained oi» Crown grauted
laud.
Uneurveyed areas, uoWaxoecding 20 uores,
may be leased su homesites; title to be oh-
lulue-i after fulfilling residential aud im *
proveineat conditions.
Fur graaing uud industrial purposes areas
exceed in-* uiu acres may be issued by oue person or company.
Mill, factory or industrial sites on tiuibe r
luud exceeding 40 acres may be parohaaed;
oouditiuus include payment of stumage.
Natural hay meadows inaccessible by existing roads may be purohased conditional upou
construction of a roud to them. Hebate ui
one-null uf oust ol road, not exceeding hall
of purohase price. Is made.
PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS AOT.
The soope of Ihis Act is enlarged to nicluge
all dersous Joluiug or serving with Hit
Majesty's Forces. The time within which tbe
heirs or devisees ol u deceased pre-emptor
may apply for litle under this Vet is extended
fram for oue year from tbe death of such
person, as formerly, until one vear after tbe
eouelusiuu of tlle present war. This privilege
Is also imule retroactive.
No fees roiatiug to pre-emptions are due or
payable by soldiers on ure-eroptiuus recorded
arter June US, IMS. Taxes are remitted for
five year*.
Provision lor return of moneys accrued, due
and been paid siuce Aiiuust 4, f»14, on ao-
oount of payments, fees ur taxes on soldiers'
pre eiupttoni.
Interest oil agreements to purohase town or
city lots held uy members of Allied Forces,
or dependents, acquired direct or Indirect,
remitted from enlistment to Maroh 11,1(20.
SUB-PUROHASBRS   OF   OR OWN
LANDS.
Provision made for Issuance ot Crown
grants to lub-purohasers of Crown Lands,
wbo failed to complete purohase. Involving
fortelture, on fulfillment of conditions of
purchase, interest and taxes. Where >ub-
purobaset do not Malm whole of orlgnal parcel, purchaae prloe due and taxes may be distributed proportionately over whole area.
Apportions must be made by Hay 1,1020.
GRAZING.
Graaing Act, 1910. for systematic (development of livestock industry provides for graaing districts and range administration under
Commissioner. Annual graaing permtts
issued bated ou numbers rauged; priority for
ostabllehed owners, Stock-owners mar form
Associations Ior range management. Free,
or partially i ree,permits for scalers, campers
ortravellers, up to ten head.
NEW HARNESS SHOP
I have opened a new har*
ness shop and an? prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. - Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
guaranteed:
C. A. Crawford
NuiTiUrhtMUiM

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