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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 28, 1926

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 Too many people pray for things that they too lazy to work for
t-ylna KETTLE VALLEF ORCHARDISfJT""""'""
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR—No. 30
'Tell ran what you Know Is tru**
I can'Suom as well oi joa."C
FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1926
VICTORIA DAY
FIELD SPORTS
HEADS RED CROSS SOCIETY
Dr. James Lyons Biggar of Toronto
has been appointed cblet administrative officer of the Red Cross ln
Canada, wltb the title of Chief
Commissioner. At various times he
practised medicine in Ontario, Edmonton, and Victoria, B.C., and was
medical officer to the 88th Regiment
during the war. Dr. Biggar is a
grandson of the late Sir Oliver
Mowat.
L
L
The eegular meeting of tbe city
ooUDcil was held ia the counoil
Chamber on Tuesday eveniog, tbe
mayor aod all the aldermen being
present.
The board of works reported that
the repairs in the M union block
bad been completed, and ibat Coin
umbia avenue bad been been put in
good oondition.
An offer from W. J. Barton to
rent lots in blook 4, plan 23, was
•ccepted.
The fee of $5 for license iesued fo
Ruth Hesse was ordered refunded,
Mies Hesse having secured a posi-s
tion and not used tbe license.
The resignation of Aid. Liddicoat
M engineer in connection witb cement sidewalk construction was ao
oepted and Aid. Donaldson was ap
pointed to fill the vacancy.
Tbe necessary bylaws in conncc*
tion with a cement sidewalk on tbe
south eido of Winnipeg avenue, ad
joining block 35, plan 7-2, were in*
troduced aod given tbeir first read»
ing. '
Tbe annual mayor's remuneration
and tbe aldermen's indemnity by
laws were introduced and given tbeir
first tbree readings.
Vecnon, May 27.—President %
J. Chamber*) declined to be inter--
viewed regarding tbe outcome oi tht
negotiations whicb ii is reported
were made by tbe Associated Grow*
era to buy tbe Mutual Brokerage
houses.
. From otber quarters it has been
learned that the Mutual Brokers are
not going to disappear oui will con-
tinue to operate oo tbe prairies,
'ihere will be tbis difference, bow.
ever, they will not tbere represent
aoy Okanagan valley shippers. Tbey
will handle Okanagan valley fruit
however, aud. to secure it they will
seud a buyer into the valley. Fruit
will be purchased bere and shipped
to tbe prai ies for distribution, By
tbis orraogement it is boped tbat
difficulties and losges wbicb have in
the past been a fruitful source of
contention will be eliminated. (Jn
der tbe new arrangement it is ex«
pected tbat tbe Associated will, as
heretofore secure t\ fair share of
the business*.
Following are the results of the
field sports held in this city last
Monday:
Boys' Race, under 8—Qeo. 01«on
1st, R. Kidd 2nd, Gordon Wiess 3rd
Girls' Race, under 8—Mary Kuva
1st,  Velva Docksteader   2nd, Jean
Kastikoff 3rd.
Girls' Raoe, under 8—Anduka
Petsrson 1st, Gladys Clark 2nd, Berg
nioe Hull 2rd.
Boys' Race, under 10—D Waterman 1st, H. Wiess 2nd, Gordon
Mudie 3rd.
Girls' Race, under ID—Lucille
D inevan 1st, M. Love 2nd. Phyllis
Simmons 3rd.
Girls' Race, under 10—Edna Scott
1st, Fern Henuiger 2od, Dorothy
lones 3rd,
Ladies' Race—Mrs. S. Hull let,
Mrs. Farnsworth 2nd, Mrs. J. Kuva
3rd.
Boys' Raoe, under 14—Colin Gra'
bam 1st, M. Bailey 2nd, J. Alloc
3rd.
Girts' Race, under 14—E. Innes
1st, Hanoi Mason Snd, M. Patterson
and Rella 3rd.
Sack Race—H. Bailey Ist, L.
Bailey 2nd, C. Scott 3rd.
Three legged Raoe, boys—Sonny
Patterson and D. Waterman 1st, R.
MoKinnon and A. Deporter 2nd,
James Robertson and Chester Hut
ton 3rd.
Girls' 3-legged Race—K. Davis
and J. Mitchell 1st, Effie Donaldson
•nd Jean Gray 2nd, Wilma Davis
•nd Myrtle Mitchell 3rd.
Relay Race—W. Ronalds, Mason,
Manson and Tutt 1st; D. Biddiecome, Jim Miller, E. Hutton and
C. Ruse 2nd.
Three-legged Raoe, over 12—E
Hutton and J. Miller 1st, Roy
Cooper and Elmer Scott 2nd, Jim
Bobortsoo and H. Bailey 3rd.
Girls' Sack Race, 1—M, Dorner
1st, L. Donevau 2nd, K. Dorner
3rd.
Girls' Saok Race, 2—Florence Mc
Donald 1st, M. Patterson 2ud, G.
Mitchell 3rd.
Bicycle Race—R Sullivan 1st,
lim Shannon 2nd, Chas. Shannon
3rd.
Boys Under 16—W. Ronalds 1st,
Geo. Manson 2nd, Jim Miller 3rd.
Girl*' Race, 16— K. Collins 1st,
E. Inn s 2nd, H. Mason 3rd.
In the basehall tournament Che*
welab won first money and Colville
second.
tiny alcove off the kitchen a
gas stove has been installed.
The>kitchen remains as it was
when the great poet's bride
used it, but for the first time
the blackened ceiling ceams
are free from the haze of
smoke that has clung around
them for more than 300 years.
PROTECTING THE
E
Sir Henry Thornton
Congratulated on
Reduction of Rates
Ottawa, May 27.—Estimates
for tbe Canadian National
railways were taken up by a
special house committee on
national railways today. Sir
Henry Thornton, president
Canadian Nati ual railways,
discussed the annual report of
tbe road, iu whicb he thought
the most gratifying feature
was the saving in transportation cost, together with reduced cost of maintenance of
ways. The fact that there had
been a reduction in botb, is
said to mean that the reduc
tion in maintenance cost has
not been effected by lotting
the road deteriorate. Sir
Henry Drayton congratulated
Air. Thornton on reduction in
t ansportation cost.
Tbe average young msn makes
love to a girl because be thinks she
tbinkf be ought to.
A. contested will is a sort of hand
merdown suit.
Victoria, May 27.—Regulations
designed to provide still greater
measure ef protection for workers in
the metalliferous mines of the province bave just been approved and
promolgated by Hon William Sloan,
provincial secretary and minister of
mines. Tbese regulations cover
every pbese of the storiDg, handling
and UBe of explosives in tbe metal
mines of British Columbia. Hereafter none but properly qualified
men holding certificates will be
permitted to handle powde: and
conduct blasting operations.
Under tbe new regulations it is
provided that every man handling
explosives must undergo an examin*
ation by a mine Inspector and hold
a certificate from tbat official indicating chat he is possessed of tbe
necessary qualifications. Provisional
certificates may be issued by the
superintendent of tbe mine for a
period not exceeding ninety days,or
uutil the next visit of the inspector
of the district, wbo will re examine
the man and assure himself of his
qualfficatione. Heretofore practi
o-liy any worker has been allowed
to handle aud use explosives without restriotioo. Under tht-new system now being brought fnto effect
ittl responsibility for the proper use
and handling of explosives rests
upon the man to whom tbe certificate is issued. It is his duty to see
tbat tbe magazines for storing ex-
plosives are properly constructed, in
accordance .vith the regulations and
satisfactory to the mine inspector;
tbat a supply sufficient for not more
than twenty-four hours is allowed
underground; that no naked lights
-hall be taken into any magazine or
place wbere explosives are kept and,
in general, see that lhe regulations
are properly lived up to. All explo'
aives used in the mine must be
j labelled with the date of manu'ac**
tuee; it is prohibited to convey
blasting caps and blasting powder
together into Ihe mine; restrictions
are placed upon tbe thawing of
explosives to the end tbat greater
protection to the workers may be
given. The operations of blasting are
covered by tbe new regulations in
strict manner, i.nd, in fact, every
phase of blasting operations is
cvvered.
While tbe regulations call for a
certificate being held by a person
conducting blasting operations, it is
provided that a prospector having
charge of not more tban twelve
workmen and being in possesston of
a special permit authorizing bim to
carry on blasting operations for
quarrying, trench cutting and general surface prospecting, issued by
tbe inspeotor of mines for tbe dis»
tr ct in wbio'st snch prospector is at
tbe time working, may conduct euch
blasting operations without being
tbe holder of a certificate required
under the regulations.
The applicant for a permanent I
blasting certificate must produce
satisfactory proof tbat he is proper*
ly qualified to conduct blauttog
operations.
FRANK HODGES
Secretary of the International Federation of Miners, wno ls engaged
ln lining up tbe unions ln other
countries to support the British
miners. He was » member ot Bam-
•ay MacDonald'a Cabinet.
Logic eitber proves or disproves
all things, but it doesn't accomplish
any of  hem.	
Putting temptation to flight isn't
as heartfelt aB repentance,
"Picturesque America" Includes Picturesque Canada
Ffrst Shipment of
Naramata Cherries
Naramaia, Mty 27.—J. Littlejobo
made tbe first shipment for tbe
year of Qnveruor Woods c eiriis
o t tbe 27th inst. Tbis is eight days
earlier than last year and is, ne far
as is known, the earliest die for
Nsramata district.
Great Poet's Cottage
Now Free From Smoke
When William Shakespeare
was eighteen years old in
1582,heran away and married
Anne AathawayJ in wbose cottage at Stratford-on-Avon the
young couple set up housekeeping. Anne cooked for her
poet husband upon a crude
kitchen hearth, and on rainy
days the chimney smoked.
He would complain, and sbe
wonld scold.
If the Shakespearean hearth
had not smoked, the course of
literature might have been
changed. Tbe modest Hathaway cottage became a shriuc
for pilgrims from all over the
world. Recently a new caretaker  was installed  wbo re-
1. Twin Foils, Yoho Glacier.
A very pleasant incidei,
in   the  private  office of.
Spink, of   the local  brat-
Royal of Canada, last Mon''
about twenty patrons of
gathered around the retiri<
g?r and presented him witl
some  gold  watch and .-.,
expressing regret at hia 'fi
H. B. Woodland   acted f.
man for ihe paity, ai. -;
presentation speech ano* '^
addiess.    Mr.   Spink 'thanked tbe
douore very heartily for the hand.
eome present and assured them tbat
be and Mrs. Spink would continue
their residence here.
Following is the presentation ad-
drers in full:
Grand Forkf, May 24, 1926.
Qeo. A. Spink, Esq., Manager, The
Royal Bank  of Canada, Grand
Forks, B. C.
Dear Mr. Spink.—Tbe undersigned customers of tbe back bave
learned witb regret of your retirement from active service with the
bank and wish, at tbis tinir, lo express our appreciation of the courteous, capable and efficient way in
wbicb you have discharged tl.e
duties of manager of the Grai d
Forks branch over u period of many
years.
We are glad to know lhat yeu
plan to contoue your home amongst
UH ad tbat our pleasant personal
relations are not to be severed That
Mrs. Spink and yourself may enjoy
many happy yearn um uigst us is
our earueat wish.
In tul'-jii of our peisouiil repaid
and remetiitiering your kindly inn
terest in and painstaking intention
to our business affiirs, we ask ynu
to aco'pt this wiii■ ■ • i us a memento
of tnu cuociu*ioii nt u njo-t honor*
able business cuter. Siticert-ly,Geo,
D. Claris, H. E. Woodland, J. R.
Mooyboer, Geo. II. Hull, E, Vant,
(J. G. Dunn, M. Henderson, Donald
McCallum, H. H. lletHt-ison, H.C.
Keruian, .1 Willis, J. P. C. Wrigb ,
8, It Sj nt, John A. Hut >■>, A. D.
Morrison, Geo, B, Gtneii, E. C,
Henniger, Ernest F. Laws.
Can you Imagine a span ot a thousand million years
or so ? If you can, try to picture to yourself the
place where the Rocky Mountains now stand, wltb
their snow-crowned peaks towering into the sky, at
the bottommost depths ot on Inland sea.
Do you know how the Rockies were formed'? By
what Titanic .forces these great masses were crumbled
and -folded and lifted high ln the air ?
It is a most Interesting story that geology tells us
concerning tne formation of this gigantic range through
tbe ages—aeons before the human race dwelt upon the
earth, and only one of the many other fascinating
things that one learns about one's oWn land, ln "Picturesque America," a de-luxe volume, superbly illustrated with 500 photographs and charmingly written,
which has been published recently by "The Resorts
and Playgrounds of America," New York.
It ls a compliment, and not one undeserved, to Canada, that tbls book, which    describes so clearly and
well, the wonders and beauties of the parks and beauty
I   spots of North America, should give over more than
fused to cook her tea upon the! one-o.uarter of its space to Canada's great playground.
.    _  i       .        .,       T        I   Yet lt cannot but be recognized that hor parks are
aacient smoky  hearth.    In  a    %-iau* In their tnanlllcenca of form and beauty ot
color, ln their preservation of game and wild creatures, and ln their possession of great virginal forests
and vast regions as yet unexplored.
The National Parks of Canada are 14 ln number and
range ln area from a few square miles to 4,000 square
miles. For the most part they are found In the
western part of the country; while the three most
beautiful Rocky Mountain parks, Banff, Yoho and
Glacier, lie along the main line of the Canadian Pacific
Railway.
Many well-known Writers, such as Robert Sterling
Yard, Zane Orey, Mary Roberts Ulnehart, Henry Van
Dyke, Charles Lumsmls, Arthur Stringer, Mary Carolyn
Davies, and J. B. Harkin have contributed to this volume, which maintains a high standard of literary quality throughout. Verses of nature by equally w-ill-
known poets are scattered throughout, and there is
added a completo Index and bibliography. H«nce besides the charm of the book lt ls invaluable as one of
reference. It would seem that Its purpose—to make
better known and thus better appreciated thc scenic
marvels   ot America's wonderlands, must   be accom-
.Ylu.-il Renew Mining
Licenses May 31
Mining Houses in British Column
bin exi'irr mi May 31 uml if nnt re»
I newed hy ihat tinjo holders of min«
ini? properties sacrilice   their   tiths
j io properties.
I Cherry Looking
Time at Osoyoos
j    Cherries nn IS It. Dawson's ranch
I 11 0*<H""' sre heinj- picked. They
»rn   nt  iii.- Governor Wood variety
. ".mi ripened Miv (>, live dayscvw I r
(bin last year.
t, ®hf (Sratrii Ufarlta &mx
ANINDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER
THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
S. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
i I SUBSCRIPTION HATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) SI.OO
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr ■ " —-'cations to
•The Gbavd P'oitm Sou
Phowk 101 Gbam-o Forks, B. C*
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVKNUE AND LAKK STREET.
FRIDAY, MAY 28, 1920
Notes • Notions • Notables
British Columbia's mineral production for
the year 1925 is valued officially at $61,492,-
242. In 1924 the total value wis $49,704,604,
This means that tnere was an increase of $12,-
787,638, which incidentally works out at 26.2
percei.t—a notable   record.    When  production just tipped the $40,000,000 mark in 1916,
the peak year of the war as far as mineral
supplies from this province were concerned,
the total was regarded- as one that it would
take a long time to pass.   That was a year of
highest   prices   ever paid   md the sum  received was no indication whatever of volume
production.   But as soon as the country returned  to a peaceful basis new development
Jook place and normal prices returned. What
^^ apt of w rk has been done in the last few
1 reflected in the value of the output for
d 1925, the m st pleasing feature be-
enormous comparative increase during
er year over the former and, still more
n values are taken into full considera-
rer the great year of 1916. The final
or 1925 which has just been published
scellent form of advertising for British
(ia. It assures tbe outside investor
ere is plenty of opportunity for his
,o work with the prospect of good  re-
mother in the material of the pocketbook, and
shed many crocodile tears.    -
Prof. Max Meyer of the University of Missouri has invented an organ with whicb it is
possible to play music written upon a scale of
24 notes instead of the usual. 12 The tip of
each key is detached on tbe instrument and
when depressed produces a tone halfway between that of tbe key of which it seems a part
and the next lower one.
kxico the ministry of education resents
luction of jazz, saying it is degrading
Corresponding to the taste of savage
Is7 Mexico is making efforts to discourage the spread, of this American form of music
among the younger generation.
Even birds have their romances and tragedies. Snow King, a mammoth white Canadian snow goose, was hunted for three years
before a Kansas mm finally shot him down.
It was a triumph for the hunter, but it caused
a love tragedy for what is believed to have
beeu Snow King's mate. After Snow ping's
death another Canadian snow goose was observed payiog frequent visits to the place
where the first bird had made it tight for life.
If it was love and fidelity that brought the
second bird to the scene the tragedy has now
been completed, for Snow King s mato has
paid with its life.
Too much dependence is placed on "they
say," which bftimea is worse than no authority
at all. As a result some people "know" many
things thst are not so, Personal knowledge
oniy is foundation for opinion.
Hazel Hannah Hitt of DeKalb, Mo., has a
quilt at her home which she uevei uses. It
just descended from one generation to the
next. It is now two hundred and ten years
old, having been brought to the United States
in 1715. Hannah is a favored and parsistent
nime in the family. Six Hannahs—Miss
Hazel being the sixth—have owned the quilt.
Miss Emma Millette has become a sucessfnl
business woman in Buffalo, N.Y , by realizing,
early in her girlhood, how important the
smallest details may be in the largest scheme
of things. A New Englanft factory worker,
Miss Millette was a finisher who spliced together broken threads in cloths and rewovr-
them into the fabric. Now she is head of a
cloth weaving company which mends holes in
clothing. In 1915 when in Trenton, N. J.,
she was out of work and unable to- find employment. Then it occurted te her that if cloth
frayed in thc making could be repaired so
that no trace of the break remains, then tbe
cloth of worn garments could be made whole.
She bad a few cards printed announcing that
she could weave over holes in torn, burned or
worn clothing so that the damage would be
invisible. Immediately she was overwhelmed
with work. But the process of repairing
fashioned cloth was not tbe same as that involved in repairing cloth in bolts, she discovered, and she gave up her Trenton business to
go to New York city, where sbe found a job
and in the evenings studied cloth and the various methods of making it. Next she trained
young girls in the processes she had worked
out. "The secret of good mending lies io the
splicing and the weaviug of the pattern," she
said. "It takes five years for one to learn the
process thoroughly, bnt once learned it is a
valuable asset."
Father C. M, Heredia, a Jesuit priest at St.
Francis Xavier's church, in New York city,
has perfected a machine called a microvibro-
scope, whicb, he says, measures the infinitesimal vibration of the human body. The markings made by the machine, he ssserts, analyze
moods and parsonalitis and detect ailments.
Two persons suffering from the same disease,
he says, will produce similar curves oo their
charts.
Putting Farm Work Horses in Condition
HON. WILLIAM B. PERDUE
Chief Justice of Manitoba, Is to be
honored by Toronto University at
the annual Convocation on June 3,
when the honorary degree of Doc-,
tor of Laws will be conferred upon'
Um.
A. ii. Jonnson, President of the
Canadian Club of Duston, 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 Fisme Howard, British Ambassador io the United Stntes, 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 the League
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.
Poems From Eastern Lands
China
In settlement for a large order of eagineer-
ing material Soviet authorities of Russia sent
a shipment of 3.000,000 eggs, the contract
calliug for payment "in kind."
Captain Wall, trainerof crocodiles, recently
rode across the Kiver Rhone at Valence on
the back of one of his 400 year-old pets
Though the captain used a cane to stimulate
the speed of the ctcodile, more than twelve
hours were required to make the crossing.
Happily, hiwever, the crocodile's attention
was not distracted hy any floating objects n
tbe river, as was that of the crocodile of which
Alphons Allais wrote—by a pocketbook
AHais'   crocodile  identified  the skin  of its
Moral Lessons From Natural Facts
All true words, fly, .as from yon reedy marsh
The crane rings o'er tha wild its screaming harsh.
Vainly you try reason iu ehaina to keep;—
Freely it moves af fish sweeps through the deep.
Hate follows love, as'neath those sandal-trees
The withered leaves the eager searcher seas,
The hurtful ne'er without some good born;—
The stones that mar the hill wiil grind the corn
All true words spread, ss from the marsh's eye
The crane's sonorons note ascends the sky, •
Goodness throughout the widest sphere abide*.
Aa li-h round isle and through tbe ocean glides,
And lesser good near greater you shall see,
As grows the paper sbrub 'neath sandal tree,
And good emerges from from what man condemns;—
Those Mtones thut mar ehe hill will polish gems.
—Fjom The Shi-King.
olncient History"
[TakenFrom Twentv-Year Old Sun Files.]
The new Windsor hotel is shortly to be
opened under tbe management of A. B
Sloan, an experienced caterer of Nelson.
Net earnings of the Canadian Pacific Railway for March Were ?2,-
824,177, an increase of $706,965 over
.the same period last year, and the
best March net since 1918. For the
three months ending March 31 net
earnings were $6,581,067, an Increase
of $2,675,385 over the corresponding period of last year and the best;
showing for the three months sinee
1917. Gross earnings for March
were up $1,330,271, while expenses
increased only $623,306.
Progress In farm Beld work In the
coming months depends largely on tho
condition-of the. work horses. Soft
from the winter's rest, farm work
. horses require conditioning Just as an
athlete requires training for his test.
Every farmer knows that two or
three weeks spent ln a gradual toughening and conditioning of a horse for
thc heavy work is more than mado up
I before the season of heavy field work
Is over. Not only does this conditioning Include breaking them ln to the
long hours of hard pull that they
must undergo, but applies as well to
breaking them In to a working ration.
It Is poor practice to allow a horse
to pasture on much hew lushy grass
lf lie Is to go on a strenuous work
schedule. 4. little grass Is good fpr
hint, helps to condition him, but he
must, have oats, bran or old corn, or
still better, a combination of the three
and good sound hay. Thess are the
best possible rations ln the spring and
early summer. The horse that ls fed
a major ration of grass soon' gets soft,
sweats profusely, lags and quickly
plays out Oats, bran, corn and hay
Will give blm stamina and leave him
In the best condition at the end of
the day.
By treating old Dobbin fairly, getting him ready for spring work With
dally exerciser keeping him thoroughly
groomed, especially while shedding,
and a work ration "Instead of~hls
winter feed will pay big dividends in
a short time.
If the horse takes a long time to
shed his coat, this can be facilitated
by thorough, frequent grooming .and
lf this does not do the work, a clipping
all over will get him through the shedding period quickly. After the horse
has started to work In the field, it is
advisable to bathe the shoulders apd
neck two or three times daily with
cold, soft, salty water or with white
oak bark tea which * toughens and
cleanses the chafed parts.
A prominent veterinarian states
that excessive sweating Is remedied
by clipping the horse. . Excessive
sweating weakens the animal and It is
doubtless quite advisable to clip tip
to relieve this condition. If 1s"-Uso
true that this practice enables the
horse to be thoroughly groomed In
much less time than when It retains
its |ong winter, coat of shaggy hair.
The development of tourist traffic
to the Dominion has been one of the
most noteworthy events of the Canadian, economic situation tn the poet-
war period. Holiday makers of tho
United States apparently find Canasta's vacation charm irresistible as
the number of visitors shows large
Increases every year. In 1925 2,-
429,144 United States' automobiles
sintered Canada for touring pur-,
poses, as compared with 1,889,210
In 1924. A new record is expected
this season.
YOUNG AT 50
•Cit zens of Grand Forks are asked to note the following-extracts from the 1925 Amendments to the
Hospital Act:
11
(4) Where there is, either within or without the limits of any...
municipality, a hospital wbioh ie maintnined by the municipality,
or to the support of which tbe municipslity is chief contributor
with tbe exception of the Crown, the niunicip.lity shall  not' be
liable io reaped of aoy patient treated in sny nther hospital,exopt -
in cases of emerijenny. nr whef *h" hospital so mnintnippd nr .pup-1
ported is not in a position  to fiirni'h ihe 'pecisl trentmmi nr*cps*«
eary for any certain psti*ni, ■ nd su*h<-n'tv for that pili<-nt in ar- |
ply  for »<*!mission  to  ihp  olhpr  hooniisl   hns hsin givsn I'y the .
Msyor or Bseve or gOsTiP duly  sjnthnrii'eri   rffWr  nt  lhe  nruinipssr
pality, in which ons-*** th-* i-riuni,*"p-*liry phi-It te  lisHp to If pxtens' '
set out in subsections (1) and (2).
JOHN A HUTTON.     1 its
City Clerk
■ '   ■' "I
The first stage of the twic? a week service
left tbis city for Franklin City at 7 o'clock
Tuesday morning.
B. Lequime of this city is applying for a
liquor license for a hotel at Franklin City.
The   Boundary district led the province in
ore production for 1905, according to a report
I just issued by tbe provincial minister of mines.
Edwin E. Shannon and Miss Llla Clark,
second; daughter of Mr* arid Mrs. Robert
Clark, were married on the 24th in Holy
Trinity church, Rev Henry Steele performing
the ceremony.
John Heron, the well known ssenographer
and bookkeeper at the Granby smelter, has
entered into a partnership with N. D. Mcintosh in the hardware business.
The' first hutel iu Franulin City is now being erected.
Dr. letfard's New Life Tablets ,
ImpSrts to the Old and  Middle-aged
Youthfulness, Energy and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay,    thus    promoting longevity,
Preserves  the arteries   and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying  ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate benefit.   Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression ind Nervousness is banished under the influence of these i Life-giving JTableta
Wrinkles, hard lines aud blemishes
disappear.    The skin becomes olear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth,    Think   of  the
blessings of perfect   health, the pos
sesion of few; the joyof a clear Youth
ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of  radiant
life and the realisation that Tims, has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbouaded satisfaction of . your
self.    Can you allow a golden oppor
tunity like this to pass}   Remember
tbere are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, noi  are. there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhaltation   with   increased  mental
and   bodily vigour.    Why not look
and feel 30 at 50?   Do not delay,
commence   tho   treatment   at once,
Tou will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable   benefits.   The price of   these Marvellous
Tablets including   Mail  Charges is
S Dollara per bottle, dispatched  in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
108. Liverpool Koad,|Banubur*f.
London, Kn-jland.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. • Let us
figure on your needs, j
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Your Summer Ally
The long-distance [telephone service is
your summer ally. It enables you to
telephone ahead for reservations when
you are traveling. It keeps you in touch
with home and business when you are
away on vacation'.
Don't forget the special night rates in
force after 8:30 p.m.
British  Columbia  Telephone
Company •
THE BUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Nova Scotia Interior as Moose Pasture
.,-
■■;,
i
FROM EVERYWHERE
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 th-- country is coming baclr
to normal. This improvement is
noted especially in the recent heavy
bookings of the Canadian Pacific
steamers.
Whole families of Indians on bhe
Island 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 yards 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.
SAM
Q.OD6
IMDIAN Guide
Nova Scotia is a country of lakes
and streams, offering many ideal
!*anoe trips, and the interior is a
■(reat moose pasture. Ideal, too,
is the moose bunting, because both
thc canoe and automobile are used
by hunters and guides, thus saving
many miles of weary hiking
through the wilderness. On the
Liverpool chain of lakes reached
from South Milford via Annapolis
Royal or Digby, and on Lake Ked-
gemakooge, Lake Rosstgnol, Lake
Munro, Loon Lake and the Liverpool River expert Indian and white
guides use the canoes for long distances and even call the moose to
the shore with their birch bark
horns. When some distant point is
to be reached from "Del" Thomas'
South Milford camp, canoes, guides,
hunters and duffle are loaded upon
» big motor truck for tbe journey.
South Milford Is IS miles from
Annapolis Royal and is a favorite
Outfitting point. So Is the Kedge-
makooge Rod and Gun Club, on
famous Lake Kedgemakooge, in the
heart of the wilderness 36 miles
from Annapolis Royal. Both of
these camps have ample accommodations and plenty of canoes and
reliable guides.
The Nova Scotian moose season
lasts from Oct. 1 to Nov. 15. Deer
are as plentiful as moose, and the
open season for this game lasts from
Oct. It to Not. «L
*     ^••••^P^MabijOvV
Expect Moose Gtu-ES
Although large numbers ol moose
are shot each year, many with magnificent "spreads," the annual increase is said to equal the Mil.
Such guides as Louis Harlow, half-
breed Micmac and Sam Globe, full-
blooded Indian, are expert moose
callers end stalkers and rarely disappoint the hunter. The cleverness
with .vhich they simulate the tails
of the cow moose with a simple roll
of birch bark fashioned Into a horn,
is sure to fool tbe wisest old bull
in the wilderness. When the calling
season is past, the moose no longer
comeff to the hunter and the hunter
must go to him. Neither canoe,
nor automobile figures much in this
phase of moose hunting except that
one, or both, may help the hunter
near the place where the quarry is
. supposed to be and carry hun home
when the hunt ia over.
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. inventipration department
rendered first aid immediately until
the ombular.ee was called. On arrival at the hcs"i!ai the house surgeon complimented Peterson on his
clever work. Oonstabis Peterson is
a me-nber .1 '.'..n Q.P.R. Police First
Aid team.
Don't give awny nil your good advice.  Stve a f i tt le lor yourself.
All men are equal before
the law, but not before the
mother in-law.
/
Ambling Along With the Trail Riders
(1) Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance.   (2) Lunch on the Wolverine Plateau.   (3) One of the Guides.   (41 On the Wolverine Plateau with TumuUsiii Slacier
ground.   (5) Chief Louis Arbel with his Kootenay Indians. H
The Official Ride of the Trail Riders of the Canadian Rockies, commenced
this year on the morning of August 8th and ended at Wapta Camp on the
night of the tenth. Over a hundred members participated. They rode across
country between Marble Canyon, on the Banff-Windermere Highway, to the
Bungalow Camp at Lake Wapta.
The Riders, among them a number of prominent society people, scientists
and artists, all travelling on horse-back, blazed a new passage across the
Wolverine Plateau. Six countries were represented: Canada, the United.
States, Australia, France, the West Indies and England. The artists; of
whom there were six, made sketches of ths "irgin scenery along the route
of the newly discovered trail.
Seven Indians were in the party, six being Kootenays under Chief Louis
Arbel, while the seventh was Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance who gave a
lecture on the Indian Races of Canada to the Canadian Club of Montreal
during the winter, and is rapidly becoming famous as an authority upon
Indian affairs.
The artists included Leonard Richmond, R.B.A., and A. L. Leighton of
England; Carl Rungius, Belmore Browne and Richard M. Kimbel, of New
York, and R. Palenske of Chicago. Paris was represented by the Due de
Nemours, who recently purchased a ranch near Calgary.
This was the second annual Ride and Pow-pow of the organization. On
the morning of August the eighth, motor cars conveyed the Riders from
Lake Louise and Banff to the point of departure on the Banff-Windermere
Highway. There guides and horses were in readiness ahd the party immediately mounted and the Ride commenced. The trail led up Tumbling
Creek, past Tumbling Glacier and on the Wolverine Plateau where lunch was
'served*. The ride then proceeded along the Plateau with the Wolverine
Palisades, Mount Helmet and the Washmawapta Icefield and Waterfalls on
the left, giving the riders a view of the Ten Peaks on the right.
That night camp was pitched on the Goodsir Plateau and before retiring
the campers gathered around the file for the usual sing-song, in the shadow
of the cliff which rises sheer six thousand, five hundred feet above its valley.
On the second day the ride led down to Goodsir Creek and up McArthur
Creek, past Lake McArthur. That night was spent of the shores of Lake
O'Hara, the camp there being placed at the disposal of the Trail Riders by
the Alpine Club of Canada. The day ended again with a sing-song.
On the third day, August 10th, the final ride was made from Lake O'Hara
to Wapta Lake, where the expedition was concluded with a Pow-wow, singsong and pale-face dance at Tipi Camp. It is expected that another ride of a
similar nature will take place next year as the undertaking impressed those
who took part as one of the most enjoyable outtingr they nave rxperiencpi;
Not only does the Ride provide an uncommonly pleasant holiday for sport'
men from .Canada and the United Statir, but it al-so mi ,...-, Uie pxcelle*
purpose cPmaking the scenery and lho fishing ■j.-.tl hunting facilities of Uu
Rockies known abroad.
OO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The' Sun
because)!] they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertismehts. 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 businessadver t 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
an.d if you have the
goods you can do business with them THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BEITISH COLUMBIA
You Can Try
"SALADA"
GREEN TEA «
Write 'Salada', Toronto, for fro* sample.
$345 damages for breach of contract
and for an injunction preventing his
shipping of fruit through other
channels than tbe Associated Grow-
ere during tbe continuance of hie
five year contract.
Hall alleged bis fruit bad beeo
refused by the nrganization, wbich
therefore releseed bim from bis con-,
tract. Tbe refual was denied by J.
J. Campbell, Kooteuay director of
lhe Associated.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Mr. and Mrs. James Grisdale and
son arrived io tbe city on VVednes
day from Kamloops, having made
tbe trip in a motor car. Mr. Oris
dale. is the new mannger of the
Royal Bank of Canada bere. He
was manager of tbe Kamloops
brauoh for six years. The family
will reside io Hon. Martio Burrell's
resid.nce.
Rev. F. E. Ruooellsof the United
oburch wtll leave for his new charge
at Riverside church, in tbe Van-
oouver West Presbytery, next Tuesday, accompaui d by hts family,
He will preach nis farewell sermon
on Sunday next. Rev. W. T. Beat
tis, his successor here, will arrive in
tbe city next week
The public school children who
went over to Neleou last Friday
uuder tbe of Mr. Hine and Miss
Harrigan to participate io the sdh
nml track meet sport of the public
school of that city, won eight first
prizes and four seconds. Evelyn
Collins of this city made the highs,
est individual ecore at tbe meet and
won a silver medal.
Thursday, June 3 (king's birth,
day), being a public holiday, the
wickets at ,he poet office will be
open for one hour only, from 9 till
li) a.m. Mail for boxbolders^will be
sorted as usual upon arrival of
(rains.
R. Campbell aud A. D, Morrison
spent Sunday and Monday at Fen.
tictou and Oliver, Tbey made the
trip io a motor car. If you are interested in a daylight gbost story,
interview tbem.
hall  oo  Monday  uext at 8 p.m.
discuss fishing regulations.
to
\V. Lod Johnson, of Colville,
lieutenant governor of tbe state of
Washington, was a visitor io Grsnd
Forks oo Tuesday.
Capt. Wm. Frakes returned od
Friday from a fortnight's visit" to
bis siBtej and niece at Armstrng.
He also visited Banfl. -
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Spink wil;
leave on tbe 5th prox. on extended vucatiou tour through east-
eJD Canada.
Thos. Meakes, city electrician, and
family are spending a short vacation witb relatives in Vernon tbis
week.
Mrs. A. R. Buchao and daughter
Rosamond of Trail visited friends
in tbe city on Monday,
Midway will hold a district track
meet of school children od TburS'
day, J uue 3.
Kenneth and Heleu Campbell re.
turued bome from Vancouver od
Monday.
Mrs. Ommaaoey has disposed of
her poultry business to Clinton Atwood,
C H, Robinson, fishery overseer,
will meet those interested at the city
Mrs.  Rov   Faulkner of    Marcus
visited rei lives in the city on Moo
day.       ,
Mrs. Larama of Trail visited
friends in tbe ci y on Monday.
ALBERTA WILL
VOTE JUNE 28
Edmonton, May 27.—Write were
issued today calling a general elec*
tion in Alberta on Monday, June 28,
witb nominations oo Friday, Juoe
18. Seventeen advance polls, will
be held.
immigration to Canada in 192b
totalled 84,907, of whicli 35,362 was
contributed by the British Isles, 17,-
117 by ths United States, and 31,-
828 by other countries. In addition
39,1*89 Canadians who had established boraoi in the United States
and reskle.l there for a period longer
than six months relurned to live in
their native land.
A new cash-on-delivery parcels
system has been inaugurated at Post
Offices all over Great Britain. Parcels up to the value of £40 (abont
$195) may now be posted at any
post office to any address in Great
Britain, the value being collected by
the Post Office authorities and remitted to the sender. The system
seems to be meeting with success.
Business conditions on the Pacifie
Coast continue on the upward trend
with great activity in construction
work. The lumber industry outlook
is brighter and there have been important developments in new sawmill construction. The fishing industry is on a better footing, pulp
end paper mills are active and additional power programmes are being worked out
Tbe Sun  Presses have twice tbe
speed   of   any other presses in the
Boundary.   We cao save you money
on both long aod sbort iuds of com
mercial printing and give you a su
perior claps of work.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
V OTICE IS HKKKBY lilVKNIbst the rest-rye
covering Lists 1487s,
"114s,	
xtttt. .-,.., ItDAt, 21109., »ltl",
Hillis .mil mix, .Siinilnamt-eii illvlslon o! Yale
lllstrlet,is cancelled.
GEO. R. NADEN.
Deputy Minister of Lands
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C..
March 9ih, 1M8.
DONALDSON
GROCERY
Phone SO
S
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per
lb
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TOY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea mre have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
"Service and Quality'
Statistics of the output of
Bpples in the five principal
producing provinces show
that Ontario has the iead as
the greatest apple producer.
Decreases in output in Nova
Scotia, New Brunswick,
Qubec and British Columbia
are repo ted with a remarka
ble increase in Ontario. The
figures by provinces for 1925
are as follows:
Quantity
( Barrels)
Nova Scotia.   956,056 $
N. Brunswick    69,292
Quebec ,.   109,o<J4
Ontario 1,587,848
B.C    858,570
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and see us beiore
purchasing.
CHEVROLET
See the new Superior Chevrolet bet-ire you buv a
car. There are more cents in the CHOVROLET
DOLLAR than 4-u any other automobile dollar.
CHEVROLET Touring....:'.,  1885  '
" Roadster       885
«- Coacb  1080
" Coupee  1080
" Sedan   1200
" Laodesu 8edao.  1250
«' One-ton Truck    935
GRAND FOBKS GARAGE
JOHN DONALDSON
General Merchant -
Must Ship Fruit
Through Associated
Mr. Justice D. A. McDonald gave
judgment last Friday in tbe Nelson
assizeB for tbe Associated Growers of
British Columbia, wbicb sued
Samuel Hall, a Burton rancber, (or
Value
1,203,252
367,247
741,227
8,336,202
6,310,489
Totals 3,680 770 $20,067,417
Classic blank cards for lassy invitations and announcements. Sun
Job Department.
Chief Inspector Sounds Keynote to
Purifying Nation's Milk Supply
Interior tf a Milk Patltm-iiino Plan.
At the 14th annual convention of
the International Association of
Dairy and Milk Inspectors held at
Indianapolis, recently, leading authorities of the United States and"
Canada submitted Interesting and informative papers relative to the purification of the nation's milk supply.
In the closing session of the series
ef meetings, Dr. Hoy F. Leslie, Chief
Heat and Dairy Inspector of Cleveland, Ohio, emphasized the great
Importance of co-operative measures
by the producer in the production of
•lean milk,
"With co-operation on the part of
the milk producers," said Dr. Leslie,
"much ■ can be done along this line
that would otherwise bo Impossible."
He then told of how the public was
kept informed of steps taken to control the milk supply with a view to
safeguarding thc health of all who
use milk and dairy products.
"In Cleveland," said Dr. Leslie,
''more than 70% of the milk is sold
at one or another of a system of
ehaln stores where the customer Is
given an allowance of 2 cents on tho
purchase of each quart of milk."
The 2 cents allowed covers the cost
ef delivery In the home and represents a saving of about 12% to thc
•eniumor.
Milk ln Cleveland must be soltl
within it hours of pasteurising.
Mr. J. T. Quigley, dairy adviser,
Kansas City Consumers' League,
Kansas City, Mo., followed with an
account of the work of purifying the
milk supply of that city.
He stated that milk produced la
dairies where they follow all sanitary regulations such as clean stables, clipped udders and flanks of
milk cows, thorough grooming and
brushing of the animal before milking, and periodical tests for bacteria,
brought to producers in the league 2
_J cents to 3 cents more per quart of
milk than is received by those who
were not members of the Kansas
City Consumers' League.
Throughout the series of meetings,
stress was laid upon the rapid strides
being made towards a thorough and
comprehensive inspection program of
tho milk supply of cities throughout
tlio United States and Canada.
It is certain that the results of this
work are reflected to a great extent
In the inrreased consumption of milk
by tho people of tlie United States,
and this increased consumption is
suro to be reflected in monetary ad-
vantages for both lho producer and
the distributer. High quality will increase milk consumption and high
consumption of milk will keep the
milk market stoady.
Did you ever notice tbat business
firms wbo tbink tbat tbey cau reacb
Tbe Sun's readers tbrougb otber
publications bave a great deal of
leisure time tba*. might be more
profitably employed? A number of
sucb firms bave involuntarily retired
from business.
Bound to Learn to Play
i
Charles O, Miller, of Minneapolis,
Minn., after • busy life of seventy*
nine years, now tbat be has a little
leisure time at bis disposal, is learoi
ing to play tbe piano. After be bad
taken five or six lessons he broke
his arm,' but while he is waiting for
hir arm to knit he practices his ex
ercists witb one hind.
A complete line of colored bonds
in all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing    Sun Job Department.
LAND REGISTKY ACT
(.Section 16(i.)
IN TIIK MATTI'.KOl* Lot. 17 and 18, Blaok I,
Map 52, City of Urand Korks.
Pll<l<i|-having Usseis Mrd in my OIBoe ol tho
loss (it Cert ideate nf Tills No. S.1128F to the
auovc-nienllosieil land Its the name of Charles
George Allen and bearing dnte t,f the 20th November, 1922, I IIKKl'HY OIVK NOTICKof ray
intt-iitinn at the explrntii n of one calendar
month from the first publication hereof to
lisue to the said t'harles Oeorge Allen a pro
visional eertitleateof title in ITeti of such Ios
i-ertiileale. Auy person having any informs
ti-in with reference to such lost certificate of
title is requested te communicate with the
undersigned.
Duted at the Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B. C this 19th day ef April, 1926.
E.S.STOKES,
Registrar,
Date of first publication April £3rd, 1926,
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insutance
Resident Agent Grund Forks Toss aslte
Company, Limited
Farms    JOrchards    City Property
Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Wihnlpcg anil
other Prairie points. Vanoouver Agsuir I-
PENDER IN      TMENT9
BATTENBU      LANDS LTI». •***■.
BstebUshedlnl'HO.weatre *u s. posiliust to
fnralsh reliable information ronoer-.ing this
district.     ,
Write lor free literature
A. E. M&D0UGALL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
Agent
Ifuminion Monomentnl Works
(-QAsb-FStos Products Co. Roofinft,
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
B0XI332    BRAND FORKS, B. G
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
•tiler .in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
ARMSON
THE 20TH CENTURY SHOE
REBUILOER
We can  and do deliver  the
goods. Shop head of Bridge St
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FaAMINB
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinda,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. McCOTCHEON
wimirMiyisoi
E.G. Henniger Go.
GRAND F   KKS
Transfer Co.
DAVLS ft HANSEN. Prop.
I City Baggage and General
Transfer
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt    -•*
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
| Coal,   Wood and
for Sale
Office  at
R.  F.  Petrie'.
Phone 64
Ice
tore
I Yale Barber Shop
Raeor Honing a Specialty*
Grand Forks, B. C.
Our
Hobby
IS
I
Good
Printing
THE value of well-
printed, neat ap.
pearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Bushes cards
Vi ■■'•ng cards
Sh' ' ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheaite
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latcit Style
Faeea
I
THE SUN
B •     ...
laimblu Avenue nnd
take Street
TELEPHONE
R101
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalr Horn, First irkkt
SYNOPSIS OF
LAND ACTAMENDMENTS
IIPRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed'Crowa land,
may be pra-eropred by BrltUh subjeots orer
18 year! of wc, anil by aliens ou declaring
Intention to beeome Britlah subjeots, conditional upon rest lennc. occupation and Im*
prove-neut for agricultural purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations
regarding pre emotions Is given In Bulletin
No, 1, Lan 1 Series, "How to Pre-empt Laud,"
copies of which can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.O., or any Government agent.
Records will be made covering only land
suitable for agrlouitoral purposes, and which
is not timberland. i e„ carrying over 5,000
Hoard feet per acre west of tne Ooast Range
and 8 U00 foet per aore east of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to the Land Commissioner of the
Land Recording Division, In whieh the land
applied for la situated.and are made on
printed forms, copies of on **l)e obtained
from the Land Commissioner*.
Pre-emptions must be oooupted for Ave
years uml ltn provements made to value of 110
por aore, Inoluding olearliig and oultlvating
al least five acres, beiore a Crown Urant ean
be received,;
For more detailed Inform-tllon teethe Bnl*
latin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PUROHASE
Appltoatlonsaro reoeived for purchase of
vaoant aud unreserved Crown Lands, uot being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum price of llrit-olass (arable) land Is
16 per acre, and second-class (graaing) laud
l-MSO per aore. Fur'her information regarding purchase or lease of Crown lands Is given
In Bulletin No. 10, Land Series. "Purchase and
Lease ol Crown Lands."
Hill, factory, or Industrial sites on timber
lanS, not exceeding 40 aores, may be purchased or.leased, on oondltions Inoluding
payment of slumpage.
HOMESITE  LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 80 acres,
may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e- eoted In the firat year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
Improvement oondltions sre fulfilled aad land
haa been surveyed.
LEASES
Por graaing and Industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng 640 aores may be leased by one
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
I'nder the Graslng Act the Province It
divided into graaing districts and the range
administered under a Oraxlng Com*
missioner. Annual graaing permits are
iaaued bated ou numbers ranged, priority being given to estnbllsbod owners. Stook*
owners may form a-isii::lntl'>n. for range
management. Free, orpartinliy free, permits
•re avallablee for settler*, tampers and
travellers ap to Inn head.

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