BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 21, 1926

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0341180.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341180.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341180-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341180-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341180-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341180-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341180-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341180-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0341180-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0341180.ris

Full Text

 ■F
L
Fishing is an heroic treatment tried by some laymen to avoid falling asleep in church on Sunday
FRUIT FIRMS
DECIDE 10 PAY
HEAVY FINES
Government Drops Its
Gross Appeal und Will
ProooedNoFurtherWith
Indictments
•f
Ottawa,May 20—The state
menf was officially made in
the house of commons today
that the Mutual Brokers had
dropped their appeal agaiust
the unfavorable verdicts given
in the Nasb cases at Vancouver when four companies and
four officers of the Nasli c n
cern were fined -?25,000 each,
with one day in jail.
The government hns, therefore, dropped its cross-appeal.
The original verdict will stand
It is understood that no further indictments will bc proceeded witb.
J	
FOR FRUIT CROP
Crop prospects were never more
promising than, tbey are today
declares E. C. Brown, fruit :ancb
owner of tbe Kelowna district, who
bas just completed a tour of the
Okanagan valley.
"Trees arc from sixteen days to
tbree weeks in advance of the calendar," said Mr. Brown. "Apples
•re beaded up splendidly and are
staying on tbe trees. '
"Tbere bas been no winter dam
age, the past nix months beiog exceptionally mild.
"Tbe crop will not be eo large as
that of 1921, wben a bigb record
was reached. Many orchards have
gone uoatt"nded since that time
and frosts io the winter of 1924-25
damaged many trees."
Throughout the province aod par*
ticularly'in the Fraser valley growers
of small fruits report exceptionally
heavy yields as a certainty. Fifty
per cent increase in tbe small fruits
crops in British Columbia over last
year is predicted in some quarters,
although that is merely a guess.
Picking will begin early in June
and sbould be at its height by June
10 or 16.
The Word "Worry"
Not m the Bible
Rev. Thomas Wilson of tbe Mount
Pleesant Presbyterian chimb, Van
oouver, bas been unsuccessful in bis
Marcb oi the Bibie for the word
•■worry" as a text for a sermon ■ on
"Why Should Christians Worry?"
Logic either proves or disproves
all things, but it doesn't .accomplish
any of  bem.
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR—No.   29
MTe!l me what you Know f s tm-
T*l oftaJtaeit as well as you."C
FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1926
J. H. THOMAS
Leader of the National Union of
Railwaymen and former member of
the MacDonald labor cabinet. The
railwaymen are strongly organized
and hold one of the "key" positions
fit the big strike.
REQUEST FOR
RESTORATION OF
Victoria.May 7Q — When Premfer
Oliver returned from Ottawa the
other day be authorized tbe publication nf tbe order io council wbicb
sets out tbis province's case for tbe
return to provincial control of lands
banded over to the Dominion as
part of British Colombia's contribun
tion towards the bringiog together
of Canada witb a line of ste I. The|
gist of tbe official document may be
summarized as follows:
Tbe order in council recalls the
fact that British Columbia entered
confederation, known to history as
the terms of union. Ooe of these,
and a very important ooe io tbe
eyes oi the people sf the province
when the terms were settled by the
legislature, was the construction of a
line of railway to cohnect eatt and
west. It was agreed to convey to
the Dominion, to be appropriattd as
it thought beet in aid of building
tbis line, such area f land as would
equal any appropriation made by
the Dominion from public lands io
tbe Northwest territories and Mani
toba, this area to be in the shape of
a belt along the line of tb: proposed
railway, but not to exceed twenty
miles pn each side of it.
It is argued thatat the time of
negotiating tbese terms it was tbe
avosved policy of tbe federal government to aid railway construction by
large subsidies of land but small
grant's of money; tbat government
oot desiring "to burden the exchequer much to obtain tbis railway." but tbat as a matter of faet
tbe result was attained by tbe ex.
penditure of approximately $63..
0o0,000 of public mnds in surveys
and construction and tbe appropriation of less tban one-balf of tbe area
of land wbich the Dominion had
declared ae its polfcy. >
Union having been effected by
imperial legislation wbich could Dot
be varied by any Canadian statute,
and subject to certain conditions, it
follows tbat public lands of British
Columbia vastly in excess of what
was required by the terms of union
have been conveyed to tbe Dominion through a misunderstanding or
misinterpretation of these terms, to
an extent of something like 9,u00,-
000 acres. Although it was intended
that public lands of Ontario, Manitoba, British Columbia and the
Northwest territories should be ap
propriated in furtherance of railway
'•'instruction only lands in tbe territories bave been so appropriated
and used, and the lands conveyed
by thie province do not appear to
have been used io aid of ibe project.
Therefore tbe claim of British
Columbia is, lhat as the public
imnies spent and the public lands
appropriated were the propeity cf
thu whole people of Canada, including British Columbia, and ae no
otlier province was required to or
did contribute "ltuer money or land
to build.tbe railway,and as the basis
upon wbicb tbe terms of union were
agreed to has beeu swept away o
materially changed, it appears to.be
ooly^ust and right( that this province should be placed upon an
equality with tbe other provinces in
respect to the oooelruotiou of the
Canadian Pacific railway by having
tbe lands mistakenly conveyed to
tbe Dominioo restored to tbis prov
ince. The federil goverumeot is
asked to take the necessary steps to;
carry out this request.
CLIMBING THE MONARCH OF THE ROCKIES
M
OUNT ROBSON, f3,068 feet
high and the queen of   the
Canadian Rockies, was scaled
varal times   during   the annual
camp of the Alpine Club at Berg
Lake. The Tumbling Glacier (left)
on the north side of Mt. Robson, is
the only true tumbling glacier
known to exist ln   the   Canadian
Rockies. On the right is seen a
party of climbers making their
way over the ice-field on their way
to Robson's towering summit.—
C.N.R. Photos.
FROM EVERYWHERE
A. at. Jonnson, President of the
.Canadian Club of Boston, visited
Montreal for the first time on the
new "Redwing" train.now running
between "the two cities on Canadian
Pacific lines. In telling of the
charitable and naturalization aid
given Canadians by the Canadian
Club of Boston, Mr. Johnson said
there were some 900,000 Canadians
in the State of Massachusetts. Of
this number 80,000 are in Boston.
Sir Esme Howard, British Ambassador to the United States, stated
on his arrival in Toronto on a C.P.R.
train that the question of European
peace was the most urgent and immediate problem of the day. It was
necessary for Great Britain to assist
in maintaining peace and tho Leagu'a
of Nations offered a suitable vehicle.
Sir Esme claimed that if the League
disappeared England would be compelled to join some European combination against any country which
threatened to dominate the continent.
Net earnings of the Canadian Pacific Railway for March wore %-,-
824,177, an increase of $706,965 over
the same period last year, and thc
best March net since 1918. For the
three months ending March 31 net
earnings were 86,631,067, an increase
of $2,675,385 over the corresponding period of last year and the best
Showing for thc three months since
1017. Gross earnings for March
Were up $1,330,271, while expenses
increased only $623,306.
The development of tourist traffic
to the Dominion hns been one of the
most noteworthy events of the Canadian economic situation in thc postwar period. Holiday makers of thc
United States apparently find Canada's vacation charm irresistible as
the number of visitors shows large
increases every year. In 1925 .,-
429,144 United Stales' automobiles
entered Canada for touring purposes, as compared with 1,889,210
In 1924. A new record is expected
this season.
Speaking at thc Canadian Daily
Newspaper Association meeting at
Toronto recently, E, W. Boatty,
President of the C.P.R. said thero
is no class of worker more closely
in touch with, or more soundly informed of, the problems of the country's industrial life than tho railway
and newspaper workers. Each was
building up the country as he served
the actual needs of tho community.
Mr. Beatty was impressed by the
universal willingness of the Canadian press to get behind aopeals
that must be made to the public on
behalf of works ol' charity, civic
benefit and education.
Kimberley Eenjoying
Mining Prosperity
The mining oamp of Kimberley is
enjoying the most prosperous period
its unique career, witb a population of between 3000 and 4000 per*
sons and witb enlarged operctions
in the present year, says a recent
press dispatch from tbat place.
Un June 1 tbe Sullivan mine will
bave tbe new 100 ton unit of its
concentrating mill at work.
Minnesota and Michigan capital
ists are planning large scale development of a new property whicb bas
been earelully diamond drilled
under direction of J. 11. Grimes,
mining engineer, witb little attendant publicity. The ground has been
purchased outright by the United
States interests.
The Stemwtnder mine is shipping
ore to the Trail smelter. Sinking
oi a 250-foot prospecting shaft on
the Stem inder ore is Baid to have
bad satisfactoay results.
TbePorcupioe Goldfieids interests
have put a crew at work on the old
North Star mine.
A new development of interest is
tbat of tbe Homestake, twelve miles
from Kimberley above Perry creek.
Tbere are Inrge exposures of quartz
carrying free gold and u 500-foot
tunnel intersecting tbe ledge at a
\ertical deptb of 210 feet has disclosed a large quantity of good milling ore. Tbe property is potentially
a large producer.
Making Preparations
to Move 192G Crop
Montreal, Miy 19 —Phns for tbe
handling through the ports of Vancouver a,id MoiiUeal ol (Jiiiada's
l'.)2G gruiu crop were undor dieous
sion bere at a meeling of ihe b>nrd
of graii commisisioiere for the Do-
minion. T.vo members of too local
board of tbe grain Oomtr-Usioners
for the Doiniuiju aud two uietu'Hrs
of ihe local board of trade attended
the session.
Leslie H. Boyd, chair-nun of the
grain commissioners, said the board
was bere to confer with its chief
officers ai.d to meet the trade and
discusB grain handling.
Mr. Boyd tbougni that all coodt***r
tiurie pointed favorably   to another
bumper grain crop forthe QojninioD
this yaar and he  said   ttie  commie***
sioners wero going  lb-see tn'ft tbat
s uoli grain as possible is handled tbrough Canadian ports."
BUDGET BY A
MAJORITY OF 13
Ottawa, May 19.—Nearly five
weeks of budget debate in the bouse
of commons concluded this morning
by tbe government securing a majority of 13—the largest majority
given to a government measure this
session.
It was 3:30 o'clock wben the last
speaker took bis seat and tbe
speaker put the question. The Conservative amendment went down by
the votes of 121. Tben tbe budget
itself was carried by tbe same majority.
It was a sleepy bouse whicb man
aged to rouse itself somewhat by
English and French songs wbile tbe
division bell summoned the members.
Tbe day itseif brought a revived
interest in tbe debate. Premier
King made bis first lengt y speech
since his return to the bouse in
tbe Prince Albert by-election.
Hon. It. B. Bennett gave tbe final
drive to the opposition arguments
iu tbt absence of Hon. Arthur
Meighen, wbo has been ill for sev.
eral weeks.
Mr. King retained hie seat durirg
tbe division aud later rose to stale
tbat be bad been paired witb tbe
opposition leader.
There were empty berchrs teat,
tered through the bouse owing to
illness of members fnr whom pairs
had been arranged.
*J
 I
SUPREME COURT
The spring sitting of the supreme
court in tbis city, with  Mr. Justice
D. A. McDonald presiding, opened
on Monday morning and the ses»
Bions ended Wednesday evening.
Uf the six cases on the docket, one,
Dodd vs. Downey, was settled out
of court, and another, stfO action for
slander, was adjourned and will
probaqly not be heard of again.
In tbe case o' Johnson vs. Pitten-
drigh and the South Kootenay
Power-Ic Light company, beiug an
action for rent, tbe court ordered
tbat a man be appointed to look
after the land. A. F. Crowe for
plaintiff and C. F. R, Pincott for defendants.
Diamond vs. Davis & Hansen was
an action for payment of A truck sold
to defendants. Defendants lost
tbelr counter claim for damages.
The court ordered defendants to
give an acsounting of tbe profits
made by tbe truck, and to pay ones,
balf of tbem eacb month as payments on balance due  on tbe truck.
E. A. Lucas for plaintiff and G. £.
Housser for defendants,
Hunter vs. Canadian National
Fire Insurance company was au action for insurance money. The
company had instructed its local
agent to cancel the policy, but before be did so tbe property wsb destroyed by file. PlaintiS won his
case. C. F. R. Pincott for plaintiff
and A. F. Crowe for defendant.
Mowat vs. Mowat was a petition
by Mrs. Mowat for judicial separation and a petition for divorce by
Mr, Mowat. Both applications were
refused. The custody af tbeir cbild
is to be argued in ancouver later.
Tbe parties io tbis action are from
Qreenwood, snd the case was tritd
behind closed doors. C. F.-R. PinJ
cott for Mrs. Mowat and Jackson &
Baugb Alfen for Mr. Mowat.
Fruit Growers Will
Inspect New Gar
Fruit growers and shippers at
Vernon on May 27 will inspect a
new ventilated car, introduced by
tbe Dominion Express company, fo
shipment of small quantities of soft
fruit to prairie markets. The car
has beeu demonstrated at Fraser
Valley points and appears to fill requirements. A special rack system
allows free pisaage of air between
crates and air is changed entfrely in
the car every few minutes.
Tbe Dominioo Express company
is oadeavoiing to develop a fast
service of express delivery for soft
fruits. Officials declare the Iocs in
transit will be very materially re
duccd by tho new car.
Must Renew Mining
Licenses May 31
Mining licenses in British Colum-
bia expire on May 31 and if not renewed by that timo holders of mining properties sacrifice tbeir titbs
to properties.
Don't give away all your good ad»
Vice. Save a fittle ior yourself.
Gherry Picking
Time at Osoyoos
Cherries ou E. R. Dawson's rancb
at Osoyoos are being picktd. They
are of thi* Governor Wood variety
and ripened May 6, five days earlier
than last year.
The average   young  man makes
love to a girl because he thinks   sh
tbicikf be ought to.
All men are equal before
the law, but not before the
mother in-law.
S-SMSSSSKl '!'i
f-f-ilirffiii
iw      tfsssfc'
?1
""il
wsiii
eWi\M*m
tfeN-,              •'-*
ffiC
SMi
M. O. LAH.OCHELLE
One of the Civil Servlco Commissioners wiio resigned following the
charts made by Inspector Walter
Duncan at the Customs InvesUgar
Uoa. THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wat (fomi} Jfarka Bun
AN INDEPE-OEir   M EVY3. *»S,I»EB
G. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
S I SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
claims that before many years have passed the
Eskimo will be exterminated by disease
brought on by adopting white men's ways of
living. The doctor found mnny EsKinj'os anc
Indians suffering    from   intestinal  parasitic
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00 • attacks due   to  eating  raw   tisli, rnbi.it  and
One Year (in the United States)    1.50      . ,, , .,
Addie*-" 'cations to other meats   But these cases, he y aid, are not
sThk C'hani) Fork) Sun
PhONI!  101 . (iHANO  KoilKS,   B   0*
OFFICE:    COI'.CMISI\ AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
I-'IMDAV.  MAY til, 1926
near so seri.us a problem as cahcer a d appendicitis, which an- bee miing prevalent
Since the Eskimos have been liviig in cabins
and shacks instead of snow bouses, as in tht
olden days, tuberculosis lias ravaged them.
Notes • Notions • Notables
N w that everything that is worth finding
at the North Pole has been discovered, the
corpse of Arctic explorers can be given useful employment in the northwest harvest fields
a few months hence.
Passengers of a motor bus  line from  Los
Angeles to San Francisco are served  with
luncheon from a compact kitchen built as'part
ofthe vehicle.   A button on the side of each
chair summons the steward, who takes orders
for either hot or cold dishes. The bus also has
a special compartment for women, another for
smoking and a third for the driver. The entire
rear panel of the smokers' room  is a  plate-
glass whitlow which permits an unobstructed
view of the scenery.   Washroom space is also
provided.
If you wear glasses and yonr position is
such that you are in and* out of various
offices during the day, you will be glad ti
know that if your glasses ate wiped off wild
petroleum ointment and cleaned well each
morning, you will not bo annoyed when calling on a customer by having him disappear
from your vision at your flrst greeting.
BEN TILLHTT
General Secretary of the Docker*11
Union, and one ot the leaders ln
Urltaln's great Industrial struggle.
Increasing prosperity iri the agricultural  industry, resulting in reawakened interest in the acquisition
The United States bureau of standards hflS    of Canadian farm lands, has had the
developedan electric device.Qalled a telemeter, result of raisins th« aVCTa«.e v»lu«
, .  , ,       , .    of western farm lands from $37 p«T
which measures accurately  the  stresses and| acre in 1924-to $38 per acre in 1925.
For the year Prince Edward Island
shows the highest increase at $45
per acre, compared to $40 in 1924.
Th octogeiidiifc'ii twins of Easton, Pa.,
celebrated their eighty fifth birthday on the
same day, although they were boru on different days in differeut months of different years.
They are Mrs. Louisa Barron and Henry
Jirinker. He was born late in the night of
December 31, 1840, while his sister arrived in
the morning of January 1, 1841, sixteen hours
later.
An ancient Chinese remedy,  esteemed  for
5000 years,  promises  to  become . powerfnl
new tool in  tbe  hands  of modern   doctors.
When  idtroduced into  laqoratories   n    the
University of Wisconsin by K. K.  Chen, the
drug stood stiff tests as a treatment for asthma aud colds in the head,and also as an anesthetic.    The drug which is being studied   by
Dr.  Chen  is  known as ephedrine and is the
active priuciple of a lowly herb.    "The plaut
has long been used by the Chinese as a treatment asthma," said Dr. Chen in an interview.
"It   is characterized  by the sweating which
follows its use.    Used  in   asthma, ephedrine
forces the muscles to relax around   the   air
passages in the lungs.    The effective area of
the lungs is thereby increased  and breathing
becomes easier. Its use in a head  cold  is to
close  the ducts of the secreting glands, thus
relieving the condition known as a running
nose " Because tests i dicate that it is  more
powerful and more perfect, ephedriue is expected   to supplant adrenalin, which  is obtained from the adrenal glands of animals and
put to a variety of ciinical purposes.
changes of pressure in a solid concrete structure. The telemeter consists of a stack of
carbon disks, both ends of which are connect
ed hy wires with recording instruments. The
electrical resistance of the carbon disks varies
with the pressure put upon them. A concrete
d?m in course of construction in California
will be tested to the breaking point by the
new device.
The world spmt $3,300,000,000 for new
moter vehicles in 1924, a survey by the United
States department of commerce shows. On
January 1 of this year there were in operation
in all couuti-ies 18,01.5,000 passenger cars,
2,892,000 trucks and 1,262,000 motorcycles.
Of the grain stocks at the port ot
Vancouver, which are being steadily
exported, European markets received
practically 27 million bushels and
the Orient 20 million bushels of the
47,640,647 bushels of the 1925 crop,
which had been shipped to Vancouver. The amount of grain in
store at Vancouver is seldom mora
tban 4,500,000 bushels.
Poems From Eastern Lands
Arabia
On the Death of a Son
Tyrant of manl    Imperious Fate!
1 bow before thy dread decree,
Nor hope in this uncertain state
To find u seat secure from thee.
Life is a dark tumultuous stream,
With many a care aod sorrow foul,
Yet thoughtless mortals vainly deem
That it can yield a limpid bowl.
Think not that stream will backward flow.
Or cease its destiu'd eoursu to keep;
As soou the blazing spark shall glow
Beneath the surface of the deep.
Believe not Fate at thy command
Will grant a meed she uever gave;
As soon the airy tower shall stand.
That's built upon a passing wave.
Life is a sleep of tBreescore years,
Death bids us wake and hail the ligbt,
And man, with all his hopes and fears,
Is but a phantom of tho uight.
—Aly Ben Mohammed Altahmany.
Aluminum will, quite possibly, soon dis
place copper in elecrric transmission and
distri ution wiring. A new process for ex
trading aluminum from clay has been developed to reduce the cost of the production
of this metal to such a figure that it can be
used for taaiismitting and distributing elac*-
tricity from generating stations.
In India alone last year it is reported that
3fi05 persons were killed by wild animals and
20,000 died from snake bites. Tigers accounted for 1093 deaths, wolves for 835,
leopards for 404 and crocodiles took the lives
of 213. The wild pigs killed more than 100;
bears and elephants about 70. During the year
about 23,900 wild animals were killed, so that
tha ratio f human to wild animal deaths in
the juugle is only about one in six.
Seasickness is expected to vanish before a
mammoth gyro stabilizer, to be installed in a
20,000 ton American liner. The gyroscope is
a large heavy metal disk, whicb, when revolv-
ing at a high rate nf speed, offers gr> at resistance to lateral motion. Thus the steamer
can steady itself by holding onto the gyro
scope, which refuses to swiu".
Dr. D. E. Scott, who recently spent a year
with the Eskimos in Canada and Alaska,
All local trains coming into Windsor Station, Montreal, from the
Eastern Townships brought supplies
of maple syrup which increased
rapidly during April. Similar shipments poured into the Place Viger
Station from the Laurentians. Dominion Express officials stated that
the quantities were well up to the
average of former years, while the
quality was also up to the mark.
With the inauguration of the new
"Redwing" special train service on
the Canadian Pacific Railway line
between Boston and Montreal, a
group ef prominent Bostoniana wer*
invited to Montreal on the Initial
trip of tbe "Kadwiac" from Boston.
Montrealers went to Boston on tb*
aame special. Tho "Redwing" ent*
several hours off tb* old ichtdul*
between tb* two eKies.
c^ncient History
[TakenFrom Twenty-Ykar Old Sun Fii.es.]
Keipiro Nakamura, chief metallurgists of
thc Besshi c pper mine, island of Shikaku,
southwest of Kobi, Japan, arrived iu Grand
Forks last Saturday and will investigate the
mettalurgical processes in vogue at the Granby smelter.
E. A. Smith & Co. yesterday announced
that on the first of the month they will commence to run a twice a week stage between
this city and Franklin camp.
There was an attempt to hold up a couple
of women returning from a shopping tour one
night last weekv Some people say rt was the
real thing, while others contead that it was
the work of an overgrown boy, who took this
clumsy method of playing a practical joke.
An interesting experiment is now being
carried on at TJie Sun fruit ranch. A straw-,
berry plant has been grafted on a milkweed
By this method we hope to raise strawberries
and cream. Next season we intend to graft a
sugar cane plant to this combination, thus
sweetening the product of the tree, cr shrub,
and making it ready for consumption without
necessitating any adulteration.
James Ritchie was killed, and Miles Barret
Harry Lutley, Richard Mullen, John Genonie
and Webster Marchbanks injured, by an explosion of matte in No. 1 furnace, into which
a pipe filled with water had been accideutally
dropped, at the Granby smelter yesterday
aftetnoon.
-Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
'Colds     Headache      Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
S&
Accept only  "Bayer
which contains proven
" package
i directions.
Handy "Bayer"  boxes of  12 tablet*
_ „ Also bottle* of 24 and 100—Druggist*.
Aspirin I* thsi truss mirk (i»n»tprcd to Osnsilsl ot Bsftt Msn-rital-an ft H<sns>ties>Hs)-
acldswter of Sallcj-llMClil (Acelj-1 Snllcjllc Acid. "A. J- A."). .WMte.lt_M ™'J^2
tbat Aspirin ms-ans Bayer msnufartnn*. to assist the public against Imitations, a* ««••"•
or Bayer Oompany will Ik sMmpetl wlU* their -reneral trade sulk, the   Barer wow.
Cit'zens of Grand Forks are asked to note the following- extracts from the 1925 Amendments to the
Hospital Act:
(4) Where th re isr either withio or witboui the limits of sny
municipality, a hoepithl which is mainuined by the municipality,
or to ihe support of which the municipality, is chief contributor
with the exception of tbe Crown, the municip litv shsll not be
liable in respect of any patient treated in any othpr hospital, excf pt
in casfB of enufrgpney. or where the hospital so maintained or supported is not in a, position to furnish the Fpecial treatment necessary for any certain patippt, nnd authority for that, patient to ap.
plv for adrrisninn to the other hnppitnl hns hem pivs-n bvt.be
Mivor or Reeve nr some duly authorized nfiicer nt lhe mnn'ci-
palitv, in which cispotb-* nntinicipaliry shall bp liab'p In Ir extent
set out in subsections (1) and (2).
1
JOHN A HUTTON.
C'tv Clerk
Accordlnc to the weekly crop report st the Canadian Pacific Sail-
way th* spring opening of the 1921
season, after on* of the finest winters ever experienced in Western
Canada, finds conditions very favorable. Feed was plentiful and winter
losses less than usual. Prospect*
for coming season ai* fine owing
to good moisture. There is a liv*
demand for new —nihlmTi    -'••
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Legard's New Life] jTablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthfillness, Energy and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its mauy
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression iiid Nervousness is banished under the inllu-
onco of those i Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. Tho skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the possesion of few; the joyof a clear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the enry
and admiration of your friends, and
theuobouaded satisfaction of yourself.' Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass! Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
any ill effects after. On tbe contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exha'tation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable benefits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Roael.JB.-irnsbury,
London, Kn-jJnnd.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for~the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let lis
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
J
'Phone Your Friends
By Long; Distance
There is a thrill of pleasure to be had
wheiT-a distant friend oalls up for a brief
chat over the wires. Pleas* someone
tonight by a long distance call. The night
rates in force after 8:30 p.m.  are low.
British  Columbia Telephone
Company
J
THE SUN prints all the loeal news
and carries a number of interesting
features found in no other Boundary
paper   $1.00 per year THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
Electro-plating a Canadian Railway Operation
rbotof»pha  shoninc eleotro-iisistlng  opens lions at the Angus Shops, Montreal.    No. 1 shows the, tanks la which nsll articles are hung for plutlni, anil M*. ( I
ing process,     lhe text below explains the other photograph* tt-ty.
Passengers on the Trans-Canada ana other Canadian trains have often
admired the tableware with -which the dining cars are equipped, but
comparatively few of tho travelling public appreciate the extent to which
electro-plating enters into every day use on a Railway. As a matter of
fact, practically all metal hardware pp.ria of passenger equipment Interiors are plated, many of the engine parts. Including the copper reflector of the head-light are plated, and vaiious platings are uses*1, on a
thousand and one articles which enter dally Into the life of a railroader.
The traveller notices the silver plate, perhaps jnore than any other,
but many metals are used hy the railroad companies. Cold, for instance, ls used' by the Canadian Pacific tor plating pepper caster tops
and similar articles, copper is used on lighting und other metal car fixtures, zinc on refrigerator hardware, nickel on kitchen utensils, tin on
trainmen's lanterns, mercury on telegraph elements and aluminum or
lead on miscellaneous articles.
At Its Angus Shops, Montreal, the Canadian Pacific Railway Company
bas quite an extensive plant where tho most of its electro-plating is car-
tied on. The method used by this Company lis a simple one but none the
len effective.
The articles to be plated are first chemically cleaned, after which
they are usually hung from a metal bar into a long vat where they are
Immersed In a chemical solution which varies wi'ii ihe metal to be deposited. The electric current, which is of low voltage, is connected, the
MMlttve pole to the metal plate or plates, and the negative to the bar
tin Whicli the articles to be plated are suspended.   As the electric cur
rent flows from the plating metal to tbe suspended articles!, the metal la
carried through the solution and deposited in the form of a thin coating
over the entire surface of the required article.
This process ls well illustrated in No. 2, which shows two eXectrlo
headlight reflectors in the process of receiving silver plating. In -thle
case the plate of silver Is suspended in the centre of tbe reflector, which
is filled Vith cyanide of potassium solution, and the electric current flows
from the plate to tne reflector which ls, itself, the negative pole.
Illustration No. 3 chows the next step In the treatment of the heed-
light reflector, which, by the way, gives the highest concentration of light
known. This ls hand burnishing, the operator burnishing two reflectors
In a working day. For articles which can be readily polished by a
rotating buffing wheel, this is accomplished ln the manner shown ln No. 4.
Upon completion of the polishing operation, articles to be so treated are
placed in a metal container and, by means of a small compressed air gus,
sprayed with suitable lacquer. If it ls desired to oxidise the plated
article in order to make it harmonize with woodwork or other material,
as is often tho case with copper platings, it is exposed to heat or vapor,
or immersed in some solution prior to the application of the *ln4«iving
coat of lacquer.
The Canadian Pacific Railway Company was the first large corporation In Canada to instal its own electro-plating plant, but during the laet
few years< this method of protecting metal from oxidation has developed
into quite an Industry and one which employs a large number et Csi-ttMM
workmen. '"
Windermere Prize Spuds Are Famous
FROM EVERYWHERE
Major *'. J. Ney, executive secretary of the Canadian Council of
Education, returned to Canada on
board the Canadian Pacific liner
Montcalm after a tour of Palestine, Cyprus and Egypt where he
laid foundations for the organization of the Mediterranean branch
of the Overseas Education League,
Lord Lloyd, High Commissioner fot
Egypt snd Field Marshall Lord
Plumer, Commissioner in Palestine,
have both consented to become honorary vice-presidents of the League,
Pir over forty years the Windermere district of British
Columbia has been famous for the quality of the
potatoes produced there, Back in 18S4 the late Francis
Patrick Armstrong of Sorcl, Quebec, one of the younger
ions of Chief Justice James Armstrong who had wandered
Oilt into the mountains with thc cons! ruction of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, was busy raising potatoes on
'lis ranch on the eastern shore of the Columbia Lake.
Je did this from seed which he had brought from the
tobacco plains of Montana.
Near the centre cf tho Windermere district, Columbia
Lake forms one of the main sources of the Columbia
River. On his isolated ranch, Armstrong rais'd his
famous spuds and in boats rnatje from whipsawn lumber
took them to the construction camps of the Canadian
Padfle Railway one hundred and fifty miles down the
Columbia river. His wholesome product became so well
known that his ranch lost the name "Plains of the
Nativity," given it in 1845 by the Reverend Father
Pierre de Smet, and became known as the Armstrong
Ranch. .'"'",
Later Armstrong took up steamer navigation and
ethers took his place as growers of the potato, among
them Rufus Ashton Kinpton. Robert Randolph Bruce,
BOW lieutenant governor of thn province "of British
Columbia, was nother of the early big producers. He
told his crops at the mine i.
Interest in the growth of potatoes in the Windermere
district never waned but the growers in tlie district did
Hot really waken up to the possibilities of widely commercializing their fine potatoes until the first important
provincial potato show held in Grand Forks, B.C. in
1922. After winning many prizes, more care was taken
in the growth of the plants and thn study of varieties
until it was decided that the netted gents, Cambridge
Russets, and Wee McGregors were the varieties best
suited for the district.
The Windermere District Potato Growers Association
■wept the boards at each succeeding potato sho-v with
these two grades. On two of the three succeeding
occasions, including the 1925 show, they wen the Farmers
Institutes Advisory Board's Cup, given as an annual
trophy to the district within the province making the
Arthur G. Walker, Ajax Ranch, Invermere, winner of the County
Life Shield in 19.23, with the 15 pounds of ccrttiicd seed
potatoes with which ho won the award.
best display of eight lots of seed potatoes' of not less than
thirty-two in each lot, each lot being the product of a
different grower.
In 1923 and again in 1924 the Murray Shield given
by Country Life, of B.C. for the best exhibit of certified
seed was carried back amid rejoicing to Invermere.
Prizes have also heen won at different yeara in the
International Potato Show at Spokane, Washington.
At New Westminster, B.C. in 1925 Arthur J. Walker,
of Ajax Ranch, Invermere, scored 99.2 points as his contribution to the display in which the Windermere district
scored 785.1 out of 800 points. In addition to winning
the Farmers Institutes Advisory Board's Cup at the show
the members of the Windermere association woo seventeen firat prizes and twenty-three other awards.
When Lord and Lady Allenby
were in Vancouver recently, a group
of women whose husbands and
sweethearts had been cared for by
Lady Allenby during the war days
in Cairo, thanked the "Lady of
Mercy" for her care and attention.
These husbands and sweethearts are
now happily settled in the sunny
Okanagan Valley of British Columbia and have banded in a unique organization known as the Jaffa Gate,
every member having passed
through the Jaffa Gato into Jerusalem.
According to figures for 1925 the
growth of interest in First Aid effl'
ciency is attested by the fact that
1,698 men and women were successfully examined on the whole Canadian Pacific system during the
year. In all, approximately 25,000
Canadian Pacific Railway employees are now holders of First Aid
certificates, while a large proportion have vouchers, medallions and
labels indicating that they are far
above the certificate standard, severe as that test of knowledge is.
R. E. Larmour, general freight
agent of the Canadian Pacific Railway, has announced that westbound
lake and rail freight from eastern
points will be accepted for shipment
on the Great Lakes, subject to delay
by reason of ice conditions, by April |
9, at Port McNicoll. The outlook
for package freight, both east and
west bound, is considered to be as
good as last year when returns from
th:s source were about equal to thost
from the carriage of grain.
Patting temptation t> Sight isn't
as heartfelt as repentance,
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The Sun
becausej|| they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want business ad ver i is-
ing by progressive business men who know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
board
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Just Drink
"SALADA"
Its superb flavour satisfies.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
A petition ie beiug circulated
asking the provincial government
for a plebiscite on tbe beer parlor
question. VVe do not believe that
tbere is a cryiug need for beer
parlors in this town. Too much
money i4 already being spent bere
for liquor aod gas and jizz that
would show to better advantage if
it were expanded for paint and in
improving home premises generally.
mining aoy and all objections lathe
retention of aoy name on tbe list,
or to the registration ae a voter of
auy applicant for registration, and
for tbe otber purposes set forth in
the provincial elections act.
Classic blank cards for -laesy in
vitatiooeand announcements. Sun
Job Department.
Evolution is not a force, but a
procese, not a cnuse, but a law.
John Simpson, ao old-timer of
Qraud Forks, arrived io tbe city
last night from Toronto. He will
visit relatives bere for about four
months, aud then make a tour of
tbe Canadiaa and Americao coast
cities and return to Toronto by way
of Denver and Chicago. He says
tbat spring is ratber backward io
tbe east this year.
FROM EVERYWHERE
E t:hteen fishery overseers frond
tho Slavitime Provinces and Quebec recently tool: a two weeks'
course at Halifax in the latest
melhjcls of preparing dry and
smoked f'sh at th.* Dominion Biological Station and at Dalhousie University.
Tbe stationing committee of tbe
United church ban assigned Rev. F.
E. Runnells of tbis city to tbe
Riverside church, in the Vancouver
West Presbytery. Rev. VV. T. Beat
tie will be the uew United church
minister iu this city.
A number high school and public
school children, in charge of Mr.
Hine and Mies Harrigan, left for
Nelson laet nigbt to take part in lbe
school eporte iu tbat city.
Tbe local atmosphere is . ot with*
out material for a movin r picture
drama lhat would rival io badoese
gome of tbe imported films.
Kenneth Campbell, wbo bas been
Heading tha Uaiversity of British
Columbia duribg tbe past winter,
will return bome Sunday evening.
His sister Heleu, wbo wag a delegate
to the Uuited churcb conference iu
Vancouver, will accompany bim
home.
Miss Madeline Hastings aod E,
C. Luiuer, botb of Ruck Creek, were
married in Nelsou ou   Wedoeeday.
A new time schedule went ioto
effect on the C.P.R. laet Sunday.
The morning arrives in tba city at
tbe usual time, bnt the aftornoon
train gels here twelve or thirteen
minutes earlier thau heretofore.
The NorriB sawmill is receiving
cirload shipments oi spruce logs
from the Ure.'uwood district.
Munday, May 34, tbe wickets at
tue post ollioc will be open for one
hour only, trom 'J till IU a.m. Mail
for boxes sorted upon arrival of
trains
Tbe dry squad made another raid
on tbe hotels Saturday night, but
uj uue was caught in their net.
Rev. F, Ji. Ruuualls returned
Wtduesday svening from Vancouver, where Ue attended the second
annual cutifereuce of tbe United
church.
H. VV. Uregury of Greenwood wae
in tbe oity yesterday.
Dtetrict Road Kogiueer Gwyre of
Penticton was a visitor in the city
on Wednesday.
Dr. Abbot , tbe lirst chiropractor
in Grind Forks, visited the city on
Monday.
A sitting of tbe court of revision
was held at tbe court iu Greenwood
last Monday forenoon lor the purpose of revising tne list of voters for
lue Graud Furus Green wood elector-
I district and of hearing aud deter-
A crowd of cit'-iens and officials
gathered at thc Canadian Pacific
depot at Vancouver recently to
v.'-*Ic^me the Canadian Pacific special mail train when it pulled in
after having completed the journey
from Winnipeg in six minutes over
the record of thirty-two hours. The
journey across Canada from 'Quebec
occupied less than three and a hall
days.
Regardless of the -Treat strike in
thc British Isles, Windsor Station
in Montreal was filled to overflowing with travellers towards the last
few days of the first week in May.
They were all taking the boat train
to sail on the Canadian Pacific liner
Minnedosa from Quebec. Two special trains were made up carrying
five hundred passengers trom all
parts of Canada.
Revenue of the Prairie Provinces)
Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba,
last year from all sources ls estimated at $1,050000,000 representing a huge increase over the sum of
?860,000,000 for the previous year.
The returns were derived as follows: agricultural, $725,000,000;
industrial, $150,000,000; tourist,
$50,000,000; mines, fisheries, etc.,
$40,000,000.
Figures Issued at Ottawa show
that employment at the beginning
of April was practically unchanged
as compared with the previous
month, while the situation was
more favorable than on April 1 in
any of the last five years, in four
of whioh a downward trend was
indicated on that date. Manufacturing showed improvement* and
transportation and construction
registered greater expansion than
usual.
Recent improvement in Oriental
trade is being indicated by the heavy
cargoes carried by the last few liners sailing for Japan and China
from the Port of Vancouver. Vancouver merchants view the partial
recovery in the volume of business
being done with China as a sure
sign that the country is coming back
to normal. This Improvement is
noted especially in the recent heavy
bookings of the Canadian Pacific
steamers.
Dea th of James G. Murray
James G. Murray, aged 66 years
aDd 4 m ntbs, died in tbe Grand
Forks hospital on Tuesday morniog
last after a sbort illness. Tbe
funeral wag beld at 2:30 o'clock
yesterday afternoon from tbe United
cburcb, wbere services were beld.
It wae largely attended by tbe citizens' and tbere were maoy beautiful
floral offerings. Interment was
made iu Evergreen cemetery.
Tbe late Mr. Murray was born' in
Starare, Ayresbire, Scotland, wbere
be was raised. He was twice married, th; laet lime at Smitb Falls,
Ont., and is survived by bis wife,
two marriec' daughters and a num»
ber of stepchildren. He bas beeu a
resident of Grand Forks for twelve
or fifteen years. He was . n industrious worker at bis trade nearly up
to tbe time of big deatb, and was
highly respected by tbe people of tbe
community.
Whole families of .Indians on the
Islnnd of Manitowaning, in Georgian Bay, work all winter making
twelve-inch bark canoes which are
sold as ornaments. A shipment of
four thousand eight hundred of
these passed through Dominion Express ydrds at Montreal recently
for a New York destination. The
old-time Indian canoe is represented
in every detail and every one of the
tiny vessels is beautifully decorated.
A passenger on a Quebec train
was suddenly stricken with an
epileptic fit and collapsed in the
Windsor Station, Montreal, recently severing an artery in the neck.
Constable W. W. Peterson, of the
C.P.R. investigation department
rendered first aid immediately until
the ambulance was called. On arrival at thc hospital the house sur-
gora complimented Peterson on his
clever work. Constable Peterson is
a me*-nr>**r of the C.P.R, Police First
Aid team.  '»
Did you ever notice tbat business
firms wbo ibink tbat Ihey Cau reach
Tbe Sun's readers tbrough otber
publications tave a great deal of
leisure time tbat might be more
profitably employed? A number of
aucb firms have involuntary retired
from businese.
Tbe Sun  Presses  have twice the
speed   of   aoy otber  presses io the
Boundary.   Wecao save you money
on botb long aod short iuos of com
mercial priuting and eive yon a su
perior class of work.
~<M.J?
*>'*•,?•■-<•■,
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
V OTICE IS HEREBY lUVKN that the reserve
1> oovcring Lots 1487s, f«B«, 290»<, 2B1US,
Mils mul m-ls, Slmillcaineeii Division ol Vole
District, Is cancelled. *■
GBO.R. NADBN,
Deputy Mlnl»ter of Lauds
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C..
Mnreh 0th, HUS.
DONALDSON'
GROCERY
Phone SO
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea we have   had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
''Service and Quality'
CROP REPORT FOR
BRITISH COLUMBIA
>
The Bank of Montreal's
first rsport of the season of
crop conditions in British Co
lumbia says: Following a
mild winter, the season is
from two to four weeks earlier
than usnal. Seeding of grain
advanced and hay is in excel
lent condition. Grasshoppers
are causing anxiety in the interior. A good acreage of potatoes is being planted. All
tree fruits give promise of a
heavy yield. Small fruits will
probably bs below average.
There is a large increase in
the acreage planted to tomatoes. Hops ,are making an
excellent showing. Pasturage
is fair to excellent. The spring
has been unusually dry.
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per Ib
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and see us before
purchasing.
JOHN DONALDSON
General Merchant
CHEVROLET
See the new Superior Chevrolet betore you buy a
car. There are more cents in theCHOVROLET
DOLLAR than iu any other automobile dollar.
CHEVROLET Touring  1886    *** •
»« Roadster     885
Coach  1080
" Coupee  1080
Sedan *".,-,. 1200
" /-Landean Sedan   1250
" One-ton Track    935
GRAND FORKS GARAGE
It is reported from Beaverdell that Duncan Mcintosh
has exposed a vein of rich ore
four to eight inches in width,
which he is now dev.loping.
It is at depth, below his famous tennis court pocket that
netted him something like
$80,000, and comparing with
which those associated with
him in this development esti-
mnte that the new find will
run about $250,000.
Bound to Learn to Play
Charles G. Miller, of Minneapolis,
Minn., after a busy life of seventy*
nine years, now that he has a little
leisure time at his disposal, is learn
ing to play the piano. After he had
taken five or six lessons be broke
his arm, but while he is waiting for
hir arm to knit he practices his exercises with one hand.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Ai
ent Grand Forks Townsite
ampaiiy, Limited
Farms    JOrchartb    City Property
Aients at Nelson, Calgary, Wlhttlpcg ami |
other Prairie points.  Vanoouver Agnui   :
PENDBIIIN
BATTBNBU
TMBNTS
LANDS 1.1 b.
•asttfblisbedln 1910. We are iu a. jxitUiuis.to
laruish reliable information f "suoer.-,ilig this
district.
Writ* Ior tree literature
A. E. MCD0U6ALL
llCONTRACTOR ANB BUILDER
Agent
ltominicn Mouiuinentai Worka
(]jAsbestos Products Co. Roofinil ]
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
ROXI33? 6RAHD FORKS, B. C
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
•alar'Jin
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Graud Folks, B. C.
A complete line of colored bonds
in all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing.   Sun Job Department.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 1611.)
IN TUB MATTEBOP Lots 17 and IS, Blook 3.
Map S3, City ol Urand Forks.
PUOOI* havine been tiled In my Offloe ofthe
loss of CertlHcate of Title No. 83128F to the
auove-mentioneil land in tho name of Charles:
Qewrtta Alien and bearing date of the 20th November, 1922,1 HEBKIIY GIVK NOTICKof my
Intention at the expiratli n of one ealendar
month from the Sitae publication hereof to
iss us1 to this said Charles Oeorge Allen u provisional oertihoftteot title In lieu of such lost
certllleate. Any porson having any Informa-
ti-in with reference to sueh lost certificate of
title Is requested to. communicate with the
undersigned.
Duted at the Land Registry Offloe, Kain ■
loops, B. 0., this 19th day of April, 1926.
E. S. STOKES,
Begistrar.
Sate of flrst publication April -3rd, 1926.
ARMSON
THE 20TH CENTURY SHOE
REBUILOER
\Ve can  and do deliver  the
goods. Shop hekd of Bridge fSt
i
l
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE'PRINTING
PICTURES
Our
Hobby
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furnitur* Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinda,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. C. McCOTCHBON
i vntnnaATBNDi
IS
Good
Printing
THE value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult u» before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Balf programs
Business cards
Vi iHjjg cards
Sh' ■ - iug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
Ne\*  Type
Latent Style
.  Faces
THE SUN
C. Initibia Avenue and
Uke Street
TELEPHONE
R101
GRAND F  KKS
Transfer Co.
OAVLS 8 HANSEN, Prop.
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,
Offloe at
Wood and
for Sale
R.  F.  Petrie'i
Phone 64
Store
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
P. A. Z. PARE, rVoprietor
Yalk Hotrl,  First irkbt
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACT AMENDMENTS
I [PRE-EMPTIONS
Vaoant. unrssservad, surveyed; Orowa lands
may be pre-empted by British subjeots oTer
18 years of age, and by aliens on declaring
intention to become British subjects, eondi -
tional upon resllenne. occupation and Im.
provement for agricultural purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations
regarding preemntloua is given In Bulletin
No. 1, Lan 1 Series,"How to Pre-empt Land,"
copies of whieh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Department of Landa,
Viotorla, B. C., or any Government Agent.
Records will bo made ooverlng only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
it not timberland. 1 e„ carrying over 6,000
hoard feet per aore west of tne Cosset Range
and 8 000 feet per aore oast of tbat range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to the Laud Commissioner of the
Land Recording Division, iu wbieh the land
applied for le situated, and are made on
printed forms, copies ol oon ;bo obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions mutt be oodupied for Are
yearsand Improvements made to value of 110
por aore, including elearlng and cultivating
at least Ave aores, before a Grown Urant ean
be received.;
For more detailed information tee the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Laud."
PUROHASE
Applications aro reoelved for purchase of
vaoant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum prloe of llrst-olass (arable) land Is
|5 per aore. and seoond-class (graaing) land
f li.su per aore. Fiir*her information regarding purchase or lease of Crown lands le given
lu BullOn No. 10, Land Series. "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aeres, may be purchased or leased, on oondltions Including
payment of stumpage.
HOME8ITE  LEA8ES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 aorei,
may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e-eeted In the flrtt year,
title being obtainable after residence and
Improvement oondltions are fulfilled aud land
has been surveyed.
LEA8E8
Por graaing and Industrial purposes areM
not exoeedlng 840 acres may be leased by ou
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
I'nder the ('.rasing Act the Provitiee It
divided Into graaing districts and the range
administered under a Graxlng Commissioner. Annual o-raitng permits ara
issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stook-
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are availablee for settler., -sampera and
travellers op to ten head.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0341180/manifest

Comment

Related Items