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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 22, 1926

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Array 1
This would be by far a better world if more people followed their own advice
Prince George
Youngest son of the.king and queen,
who was recently at Hong Kohj? on
the ship n which he iB serving part
of his navnl training, anil [iluekilv
took part in fighting ft fire which
broke oat in tha' city und to which
tha HritisK'sailors were called out.
cylna KETTLE VALLEV ORCHARDIST.'
'Te'I n« what you Know ii rni«* I
"t can'suest-iM w-MI at you."C
FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1926
RATES REDUCED
Delegates Given Freedom
of Gity of Vernon; New
OfficersElected; Growth
in Value of Industry
Reported
Vernon, January 21.--Freedom
of the city was given yesterday to
135 delegates attending the 36tb
annual convention of the British
Columbia Fruit Growers' association
by Mayor L L. Stewart. Glorious
sunshine added beauty to the snow-
oovered streets and bills aDd tbe
oity band played selections during
tbe day.
jjjThe presidential address of Lionel
Taylor, of Kelowna, reviewed the
fruit situation. He commended seed
growing as worthy of special atten
tion. Exportation of onions from
this province to New Zealand increased from 160 to 1400 tons laet
year, be said.
C. E. Tanner, of Gordon Head,
said tbat strawberries had realized
better prices in 1925 tban for some
years previously and tbat prospects
were very bright, tbe output of
loganberries having already been
taken care of for wine making.
A special campaign for members,
ship will be organized, it was decided.
Last nigbt H. It. McLtrity, plant
pathologist, Summerland, addressed
tbe convention on perrooial canker
in apples.
Representatives from lhe Diimin
iou fruit department, prominent
growers and officials from all parts
of tbe province were in attendance,
as was also Hon E D. Barrow,
minister of agriculture.
E. VV. Mutch was elected presi.
dent of the British Columbia Fruit
Growers' association at the session
of the convention beld Wednesday,
other officers being; Vice president,
B. Scott, Salmon Arm; executive, T
Abriel, Nakusp; U. H. McDonald.
Vernon; 0 Slewart, Keating; .1. IC.
Reekie, Kelowna. Nelson was sug»
gee-ted for the next conference
British Columbia's nniuial fiuit
crop has increased 253 per cent in
the last ten years, G. E. Mcintosh,
Dominion fru< omoiissioner, told
tbe convention. Markets Commissioner Gran of Calgary sngg*-sted
an extension of tbe bulk apple market, saying tbat apples could be sold
In cartoons on tbe prairies to apart-,
ment bouse residents. 'Other speak,
ers included J. H. VV rigbt, Washington Growers, and F. J, Newcomer, entomologist of the United
States department of agriculture.
A 40-ton shipment is expected to
go out from the Welling on at Beaverdell about tbe first of February.
Five men are employed. It is
thought that tbis shipment will run
run higher than, previous ones
Politeness has  been  well  defined
B benevolence in sma 11 things.
Appeal of Montreal Board
of Trade AgainstRecent
Decision Fails; New
Gomini-isionerSupports
West
Ottawa, January 19.—The
board of railway commissioners divided evenly on the appeal against the application
of Crow* * Nest rates to grain
and flour moving westward
to the Pacific coast.
As a result, the original
order of the bo.rd of railway
commissioners, issued in Sep-
tember last, reducing rates on
grain and flour to the Pacific
coast for export to the same
propoitional rates as grain
and flour would carry if mov
ing eastward, stands, despite
an appeial againsj the original
judgment.
The   original    order    was
issued by Chief Commissioner
H. A.  McKeown'and  Com
missioner Frank Oliver.
In refusing an appeal by
the railways, these two com
missioners are supported bjt
Commissioner Vien, in sups
port of the appeal by the
railways, and opposed to the
original order were Assistant
Chief Commissioner S. J. McLean, Commissioners A. C.
Boyce and C. Lawreuce.
The order, which is now
sustained by a tie, was the result of an application from
British Columbia province for
an equalization of grain rates
on westbound traffic, with
those on grain moving eastward. The case was heard by
the chief commissioner and
Commissioner Oliver and the
order bears tho signature of
the chief commissioner.
In the event of a further
appeal being made from the
judgment as it stands, the
case would be carried to the
supreme court of Canada on
questions of law or to the
governor in council on questions of fact.
When the original order
was issued by the chief com
missioner a resolution was
also made public by the assistant chief commissioner, S. J.
McLean, and assented to by
Commissioners Boyce and
Lawrence, declaring that the
matter of export grain rates
via Pacific ports should be
dealt with as part of the gen
eral rate investigation and
under the judgment to be
rendered in connection with
that investigation.
The above commissioners
who issued this resolution
were/not present at the hear
ing of the applicEtipn which
took place in Vancouver on
November 5, 1924-
The board at that time consisted of  five members,  one
seat being vacant. Since that
time Thomas Vien, formerly
M.P. for Loi.hiniere,has been
appointed to tlio bench. His
vote with the chief eommis
sioner and Mr. Oliver today
made the decision of the
board a tie.
Premier Oliver Not
Fully Satisfied With
Reductions Ordered
Victoria. January 20—Today's
ruling by the railway board upholding the • rain rate reductions
ordered laet fall does not fully meet
tbe demands of British Columbia,
Premier Oliver announced today
This province ie seeking to have tbe
existing rates scaled still further, be
explained.
"Our contention," the premier
said, "is that tbe rtilways have not
fully implemented the order of the
board ieeu'id last fall and instructing them to give the westbound
grain movement Crows   Nest tatef.
"We believe that we are paying
more tha-i Crows Nest rates now.
"Our application lo the board to
force the railways to obe, tbe order
fully bas been on file some time.
"The board should be abfe to rule
upon it before -sommencicg tbe gens
eral rate revision wbicb it is plan
ning to make soon."
The premier regards the board'
decision today as an important victory for the west.
A. ladies curling bas been  organized in Greenwood.
For those tbat like to put il down
in black and white—money spent
on a good Holstein is a good investment.
PREVENTION OF
CANCER SEEN
Leeds, Eogland, January 19.—
Dr. Wm. E. Gye, one of the scient
ifts responsible for tbe isol tinn of
the cancer germ, speaking at a meeting here, sai : "We know what we
have to solve and in my opinion the
most important part of the work is
already solved. Prospects for final
solution of the cause and probably
the prevention of the cancer are
nne."
New York,January 19 —T e Be'll
treatment of cincer with lead had
benefited at least one person in
every five wbo hsd taken it, but it
is extremely dangerous and shouid
not lead to "an unwarranted sense
of security," in tbe opinion of Prof.
Francis Carter Wood, director of tbe
Institute of Cancer Research at Columbia University
Prof. Wood made bis report today on the result of a trip to Liverpool to study the Bill treatment at
flrst hand The treatment was
worked out by Dr. William Blair
Bell, profeseor of gynecolocy and
abstetrics at the University of Liver
pool.
benr robbed of her oub^."
Bu', Mr. Motherwell went on,was
ever an amendment presented so
near to agreement with the "speech
from the throne as the amendment
presented by Mr. Meighen?
"Behold," exclafmed Mr. Motherwell, "behold,hia attempt toexecu'e
bis abdominal, bis craven crawl all
the way from Hamilton to Bagot,
I think it ia tbe most shameful
recantation ever uttered by a public
man in Canada, and from now on
the leader of the opposition will be
rightly known in tbis parliament as
tbe great recacter."
J
A Tory Out of Office
Is Like a She Bear
Robbed of Her Cubs
Ottawa, January 20.—Hon. W.
B. Motherwell, minister of agriculture, created laughter when be compared tbe present attitude of Con
servatives with that of last week.
A week ago, said Mr. Motherwell,
Conservatives reminded bim of Sir
Hicbard Cirtwright's saying tbat
a "Tory ourof office was like a sbe
FORKE WOULD FUSE
WITH EITHER PARTY
FOR CANADA'S GOOD
Ottawa, January 20.—Ewpbati-
cally.and positively, Kofcjit Forke,
Progressive leader, denied last night
tbat the Progressive party had re
ceived any bribes or bid in tbe
negotiations whicb preceded the
critical vote of last week Mr. Focke
was speaking in continued debate
on tbe address. "1 never got any
bid," be declared. "I never received
any bribes."
"X would favor any coalition to
get us out of our troubles," replied
Mr. Forke "Were Conservatives io
power and willing to form a coali
tion to forward principles for wbicb
I st .nd I would be quite willing to
join witb tbem."
Engineer G. Storm was killed
and Fireman J. P. Duffy was iue
jured Wednesday morning ;, hen tbe
Canadian Pacific railway passenger
train from Nelson un the Sloe in Val
ley branob jumped tbe track near
Crescent V-dley, tbe locomotive and
baggage car leaving the rails. The
dead engineer bad just moved to
Nelson from Cranbrook and was
taking out his first train on this
branch.
Quebec Winter Sports Off to Good Start
Hon. Hugh Guthrie
Minister of defence in the Meighen
government, who during tbe time
wben the Progressive party wag debating its position bs ween the two
old parties, announced that.if called
upon to form a government, Mr.
Meigbea would carry on without a
new appeal to the people.
I
ED
■T*l-\ *z?--^. :*:'.* *y*J*X\ • /?**-?Q
(1) From left to right t—W. B. Thompson, McGllli R. S. Whltenssy, Yale- O. Mcisiiblen, Loyola, THoatreali
J. Beniiblen, Loyola, Montreal! R. Whlteney, Valet J. Fortler, Ualveralt-r of Mssntrealt I*. Moussaean, University of
Montreal; R. Plante. Laval, Quebec I G. Tisehe, Laval, Quebec) S. Audette, Ottnira. (2) Iaabrl Coursslcr In action.
(3) W. II. Thompson muklisK his US-foot Jump.      (4) W. B.  Thompson, of McGill University, Montreal.
to take part In the New Yenr celebrations, and a fireworks exhibition was staged soon after nightfall. Numerous outings Vere arranged and the winter carnival
was at its height and ready to go strong for the rest
of tbe winter from the first week in January.
Another highly Interesting event at Quebec, on December 30, was tie International cross-country ski raca,
won by W. B. Thompson, of McGill University. The
course Is over a difficult flve-mtle stretch. Tache, of
Laval University, Quebec, was second in tiie crosscountry race, and J. Beaublen, ot Loyola Montreal, was
third.
The Yale University contestants were left far behind,
in both the ski jumps and races, by their Canadian opponents. H. Whiteney and R. S. Whitenoy, of Yale,
were seventh and eighth, respectively, in the crosscountry race. They had the very same position ln the
jumping contest.
Heavily-laden sleighs arc to be seen coins; slowly
through the old city at all hours of the day and night.
Visitors seemingly never tire of the wonders of the
quaint French-Canadian capital.
Robert R. Bruce, Prominent Mining Man of Invermere to Succaed
Hon. W,. G. Nichol
Ottawa, Jan. 21.—Robert
Randolph Bruce of Invermere,
B. C„ bas been appointed
lieutenant governor of British
Columbia in succession to
Hon. W. <J, Nichol.
Announcement of the appointment was made at the
conclusion of a cabinet meeting today.
The new lieutenant governor is overseas at present, but
will be sworn in on his return
to Canada.
Hon. W. C. Nichol, whose
term as lieutenant governor
expires, was sworn in to that
position in January, 1921.
Robert Randolph Bruce is a
Scotsman, nis education was obtained at Glasgow; wbere be took a
speeiul course in mining and metal
urgy, receiving honors with bis
degree.
He came to Cunuin nt once, and
linked himself with the Canadian
Pacific railway ii, its survey opera,
lions.
Later be w s employed by Ham-
mond & Osier to look after their
mining interests in Enst   Kootenay.
Seeing the woith of the country
frnm a mineral standpoint, he
branched nut fur himself, obtaining
« nitrol of the Paradise mine at In.
vtumere, which he had been oparaU
ing for approximately thirty   years.
H" is a charter member of the
Canadian Mining Itislitnle,of « horn
there ure very few   left.
"In vi->w tit Ihe wonderful strides
made in mining recently, the up.
pnintiiieiit is a graceful t-nm-.limiiit
nn the put nf the government,"
oiiiiments V, K. Wood»ide,prt*->ldeni
iif ihe Biitish Columhia Chamber nf
Mines, "Mining men will H|| hs-
delighted to know that » mind u
operator lb US Steps into Ihe ! ighef!
position in this province, \,i„ ei during Oourage and faith in the country
justifying rhe selection "
Daring jumps into space were the opening features
of Quebec most brilliant winter season wben the
International Intercollegiate Ski Jumping teams lined
up for the famous trophy on December 3D, at the Ancient Capital. W. B. Thompson, of McGill University,
scored the longest jump of 95 feet, but J. Beauvais, of
Loyola College, Montreal, was awarded the maximum
number of points because of his fine form, although he
jumped only 91 feet.
Among the university teams taking part in the contest were McGill, Loyola. Ottawa, Montreal, Yale, and
Laval. Although it was very cold, large crowds turned
out to see the contest, three grand stands on the Dufferin Terrace being packed.
Isabel Coursier, nineteen-year-old mles wto holds the
world's woman championship, treated the spectators to
a daring exhibition, while Ivlnd Nelsen, Canadian Champion, set a new record for Quebec by jumping 101 feet.
The International Ski Trophy waB swarded to the
triumphant Loyola College team. Two nights later
the Terrace was to be seen in sparks and flashes.
Parties from tlte New England States arrived ln force
THE WKATIIKR
The  Following  is the  minirnui i
and maximum temper-ituix foi em i
i dny   during   the   past    week, un n-«
; corded by the government thermometer on E  K. Law's ranch:
Max.    Mir.
Jsn 1.*)—Friday   Hii _■_
16—Saturday    31 I"
17—Sunday.  .->•! 18
18 — Monday      35 25
19—Tnesday    25 10
20— Wednesday..,.   38 0
21—Thursday ...    . 28 15
Inches
Snowfall        9.0 ®te <8ntni Jarka Bun
THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BBFTISH COLUMBIA
*N INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
a. a.
EVANS, EDITOR AHO PUBLISH'
^v!!0/"''^01!. RATEa-*»**^BLE IN ADVANCE
One Year in Canada and Great Britain)  tl 00
Ad^(l»the ^^ State8) ••- ••*..*.'.':   1.50
Aaareer      — cations to
P.,/,— tm "Th" G^o Poeks Sdn
n-Tt^ GbA!,d Fo"*«* B- C
OFFICE:   COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1926
What's next in radio? Make a 1926 guess
for yourself; your guess is as good as anyone's
—provided your ituignation is going strong.
In the meantime you can get anything from
President Coolidge's message to congress to
a dictum by Overseer Volivia in Zion that
the earth is flat—which is more tban you can
say of his music. You can ger religion of any
selected variety, also politics and information.
Turn the dial and take your choice; the markets; a lecture on hog cholera; a college edu-
caeion. All the world is listening and learning as never before. In snowed-in cabins in
the silent places none go insane from loneliness whom the radio keeps in touch with the
world. Today the radio is boiling water in a
kettle on ic.-; is stopping bead-on trait s
through emergency brakes; is making the
diagnosis for a surgical operation.   Next!
j tho government published statistics on illjter-
* acy gathered wben the 1920 census was taken.
Illiteracy in Brazil decreased from 84 2 per
cent in lg72 to 75.5 per cent in 1920. In the
latter year there w re 11,401715 illiterates
more than fourteen years of age.,.,v.,,s'1-f' IE "w
With the important place that the X-ray
now holds in the world it is interesting to
note that only twenty years ago it was being
hailed as the latest marvel of science. About
the same time electric headlights were being
tried on some of the fastest railway express
trains.
Appropriately and attractively dressed
public school teachers in San Francisco are in
favor with their superintendent, Josoph Marr
Gwinn. The superintendent maintains that
teachers should be well dressed because of]
tbe mental effect upon the children.
Notes • Notions • Notables
It was almost 200 years before Hernando
L/ortez dropped anchor in the Gulf of Mexico
tbnt the Aztecs founded the present City of
Mexico and called it Tencochtitlan. Like
t iieir predecessors, the Toltecs, who, according to anthropologists, waodered into Mexico
iiom the north  in  the  seventh   century, tli<- ^^^ dt^tt^ktM
Aztecs were skilled architects. While for four 10W tne accepted rules. There have been sev-
c inturies the Toltecs raised their gigantic col- e-'al clear, cold uights on which it has been
iimns and built their palaces of huge blocks impossible to hear stations 500 miles distant,
ut stone, adorning them with elaborate stone O" tne other nand- there have been warm'wet
.,     . , . ,    niirtitQ pnts'rolss  tnr.— «**».	
irviogs, their successors, the A-**i-.*m»<» <•■■««•■■ *•' »''"■■■
Investigation of "fading" on a scale  never
attempted in the United States will be  made
iu mid-January at twenty observation stations,
it is announced by J. K. Smith.of the Stewart-
Warner corporation.   Hitherto such experiments   have  been  carried on in isolated sections of the country at two or at  most  threej
stations. Tbe results of sucb research  have
beon negligible. There is still no explanation
of why signals should be stronger in winter
when static electricity leaps off one's hair or
sparks out of the rug at one's feet, and  weak
in  summer   when  there  are apparently no
static charges in the things about us, accord-]
ing to Mr. Smith. The Stewart-Warner observation  posts  will chart readings on selected
distriots every two minutes during the period
of the tests.   The results will be averaged and
plotted on a map similar to that issued by the
government weather bureau.    It, is the belief
of the   engineers conducting the tests that
curves wbicb will make possible a comparison
of effects and a search for causes will result.
If so, the experiment will be repeated at regular  iutervals throughout the winter.   "By a
comparison of 'fading' and the static curves
with those of the United States weather map
it will be possible to determine the effect   of
'fading' and static in tests on stations of varying wave length, and some tangible progress
may be made toward discovering what frequencies are best for broadcast.   The plan to
hold the tests originated in a discovery that
Chicago reception this year has failed to follow the accepted rules. There have been sev-
npil I        fame.-***      ****** ***■        —        '     -
FROM EVERYWHERE
Canadian   Pacific   Railway  earning!  for  the  month  of November
were $19,294,184.37, an increase of
$1,193,239.12 over the aame period
for 1924.    Net profita for Novem
ber show .an increase af $218,153.80
over  the  month   of  November   of
1924.    Net profits  for the eleven
months ending November were $35,
327,988.88, an  increase of ($1,830,
043.32 over the corresponding period for 1924.
According to Johannes Borge,
journalist, of Bergen, Norway, who
is visiting the Dominion to record his impressions of Canada,
silver fox farming has become a
very important industry in parts of
Norway. There are now about 16P •
silver fox farms in the Sondmorc
district of Norway. Last autumn,
about 120 silver foxes, estimated to
be worth 1,000,000 kroner, were
shipped from the island of Norwey
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Headache    Colds Neuralgia    Lumbago
Pain Toothache   Neuritis      Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
^^^^_^^ss.s.». Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin is tbe trade mark (registered In Csnsds) of Bayer MsDsjfaetQie at HoDoscette-
acl-lester of BallcTllcscId (Acetyl Salicylic Arid, "A. 8. A."). Wbile It ls well known
tbat Aspirin mesns Bayer manufacture, to assist tbe public against lmltstlons, tbe Tablets
of Bayer Oompany will bs stamped with tbelr feturtl trade mark, tbe "Bayer Cross."
&fi
-..-..,. .,.uu KJitxtHJiiiie scone
• irviDgs, their successors, the Aztecs, erected
publio buildings and dwelling places of sfftii
I tr design. And these ruins still endure to
c infuse archeologists intent on discovering
j ist where Toltec craftsmanship stopped aad
Aztec craftsmanship began.
An argument in favor of inexpensive possessions is sent by a correspondent. A few
nights ago a bnrglar got into his house and
left a parting note on the (lining room table-
"This is a real disappointment," the note ran.
"After all my trouble, I can't find a thing
worth taking. Please buy a few valuables, or
you won't see me again!" Eveu a burglar has
a sense of humor.
In a few years from now the old saying that
"che path of civilization is strewn  with   tin
• ms" may not be true, for a process has been
developed by which tne millions of tin  cans
■ irown away every year may be reclaimed and
s dd over again in the form of braokets,  sasb
weights, griddles and furnace grates.   By the
new process, perfected by scienjists at Seal*
ile in the northwest experiment station ofthe
iitireau ot mines, the small percentage of tin
i -isptraDed from th'j iron in the ons,    After
teveral stages the resultant metal is known as
•ynthetic iron and may be used for any  purpose to which pig iton is pnt.
.    «««.,    treas III, YVUli
nights entirely free from static and perfect for
broadcast reception from distant points."
"You can tell by his eyes when a man is
lying. They shift and drop guiltily," says a
tellea in a prominent bank. "This, however-
is not true of women. They appear to be bet"
ter actors and their eyes do not often give
them away. However, their necks often betrays them. While they can control their
eyes and facial muscles, they can not control
tlieir inner perturbation. They get red and tbe
little red veins in the neck pulsate when they
tell untruths. '
Of Brazil's entire population of 30,635,605,
a fraction more than 75 per cent can not read
or write.    This was disclosed  recently  when
Poems From Other Land s
Turkey
On Spring
From the pleasure, joy, and rapture of this honr,
la its frame to hold its soul earth scarce hath power.
Kent its collar, like the dawn, hath the rose;
From its heart the nightingale sighs forth iU woes.
Dance the juniper and cypres** like the sphere;
Filled with melody through joy all lands appear,
Gently sing the running brooks in murmurs soft;
While the birds with tuneful voices soar aloft.
Play the green and tender branches with delight,
And they shed with ooe aocord gold, silver, bright.
Like to couriers fleet, the zephyrs speed away,
Resting ne'er a moment either night or day.
In that raid the rosebush filled with gold its hoard,
And iho tulip with fresh musk its casket stored,
There the moon a purse of silver coin did seize;
Filled with ambergris the skirt the morning breeze;
Won tho sun a golden disk of ruby dye,
And with glistening pearls its pocket filled the sky;
Those who poor were fruit and foliage attained;
All the people af the land some trophy gained.
—Lami'i.
i     —
Traffic on the Great Lakes this
season compares well with that of
last year as far m Canadian Pacific earnings are concerned. M.
McD. Doff, manager of tbe Great
Lakes Steamship Service explained
recently that while grain tonnage
fell below that of the 1924 season,
passenger traffic and package
freight businese wag considerably
better, making the total well up to
the average.
A party of Mennonites, bound for
western Canada, mostly to Manitoba, arrived in Montreal recently
with the report that those of their
sect who had gone to Rosario, Mexico, were far from satisfied and intended going north. It is understood Ciat 1,000 Mennonites have
emigrated to Canada within the last
two months and that about 2,500
more would be coming in the spring,
Hans' Jeidler, in charge of the
party, said not one of them thought
at going to Mexico.
(
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Amplications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices i-s•From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Terms t—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.       I
c^ncient History*
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
In the city election yesterday Francis H
Hutton was elected mayor, and Kobert Gaw'
Fred Cooper and J. D.  McDonald alderman
in the East ward and E. Spraggett, B Le
quime and A 0. Clements in the West ward.
Great■ Northern,offloial« are considering the
advisabihty of putting on a night train between this city and Spokane. They believe it
wr>uld be well paatronized. * "
The Boston  Commeroial asserts that the
•w.wj&ffftKK-i •<•?»' ji ««•-.■". **-**-*
me ot prof,, of im per Lre. *' tbe *x^Hm^^S*T4A
The McKinlev Minp-s  T l-H    nn ™k*  u i-. Incurred for such incalculable   bene-
lanH    nnr^       *i\       ' ,0n WhlCnRosS-  &•**   The price of   these  Marvellous
SLff        ,Sa,d   t0   rePre8^t F. Augustus Tablets including  Mail  Se, is
nemze recently secured a bond for -K200 000  3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
nave closed a deal for the  purchase  of thp plain wraPPer on receiPt 0I amount,
Banner group of claims  in Franklin camp    n. r    °^»»*** *»«-      .
lhe Banner stands  next to the McKinlev in   Dr* Le**ardt* Laboratories,
importance in that Camp. -«.'Uiey in      106, Liverpool Road,|Barn.bury.
London, England.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Let-iard's New Life Tablet!
Imparts to the Old and Middle aged
Youthfulnew, Energy and Fit-
new, retards  mental and physical
decay,   thus    promoting longevity,
Preserves  the arteries   and  tissues,
Sufferers irom Doaf ness with its many
distressing accompanying   ailments,
aB Head noises, deriveal most immo
diate benefit.    Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Nervousness is banished under the iiiilu
ence of those | Life-giving   Tablets
Wrinkles, hard  lines aud  blemishes
disappear,    The skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the* complexion
bright and smooth.    Think   of  the
blessings of perfect   health, the pos
lesion of few; the joyof a olear Youth*
ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of  radiant
life and the realisation that Time bas
been put back Ten yeara to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbouuded satisfaction of   your,
self.    Can you allow a golden oppor
tunity like this  to pass?   Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, noi   are there
any ill effects after. Un theoontrary
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,
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
*
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Copper Trails
Extending to various paris of southwestern British Columbia, the copper
trails which we call telephone lines are
ready to carry long distance conversations at speeds ranging from 8,000 to
178,000 miles per second. When speed
counts—Long Distance.
British  Columbia Telephone
Company O BBITIgg ,8Hflm (BlAgO  •   _[_\™L
ATETL-ITTJO1
THB SUN: GBAND POBKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
4.
'        ■      -■ I
c-.-.i,''-'.    tm
■***-
•tfrilliant Winter Carnival at Banff
I.   A daring leap Into apace.
2.   Tobogganing parties.   3.   A swift run down means an up hill walk.  4.
5. A dog team In training for the Derby.
Ski-joring at a fast clip.
During the coming winter carnival itf Banff, the
mornings will be set aside to entertain visitors,
afternoons and evenings for the event*. Iu former winter
carnivals in Banff bo many events were crowded into a
week as to preclude visitors from taking part in the fun
themselves. This year, the committee met the wishes of
the visitors by extending tha annual event to cover two
weeks, from February 8 to February 17 inclusive.
The molt expert skiers and enow-shoers in the
mountains will thus be freed from competitions to take
charge of partieB of visitors on pleasure bent. They have
selected five depots within a radius of two miles from
Banff, bo selected to allow return over a different route
than the outgoing trip. Ski slides abound on these trips,
some difficult enough for the expert and others more
moderate to initiate novices into this sport, the king of
all winter pastimes.
Ponies will be available for ski-jorcrs and those
wishing to partake of the run on toboggans or bob-sleds.
A real western barbecue of steaming hot meat of wild
game, bread, coffee or tea, will appeaue the appetites of
the hikers at each of these depots. During the carnival a
hike par excellence to Lake Minnewanka is planned.
Here a huge buffalo will be barbecued over a glowing
bon-fire on the lake shore.
Bill Pctts, head of the Rocky Mountain Guide Association and Brewsters Limited are bringing forty ponies
from the range early in January to train them for skl-
toring during the carnival.   Ponies, Bkis and guides will
ie at the disposal of those who may need them.
Nova Scotia Interior as Moose Pasture
 i
j*]ee*y$X*-*>^-M.<l*W «>
OFF FOP TME M/ODV WUMTIMC GQOuNDS    §§| j|
Glope, ^W-mm*wr ♦„*
imdian Guide
'.. ou .. .oiikt a, .i country of lakes
. i aiid streams, offering many ideal
... oe trips, and the interior is a
i,rt-at moose pasture. Ideal, too,
is tlie moose hunting, because both
the canoe and automobile are used
by hunters and guides, thus saving
many miles of weary hiking
ihrough the wilderness. On the
Liverpool chain of lakes reached
(rum South Mil/ord via Annapolis
Uoyal or Digby, and on Lake Ked-
^ernakooge, Lake Rossignol, Lake
Mu.iro. Loon Lake and the Liverpool River expert Indian and white
gijidc-s use the canoes for Ion-; distances and even call the moose to
the sI ore with their birch bark-
horns. When pome distort point is
to be reached from "Del" Thomas'
South Milford camp, car.oes, -;uide?,
hunteru aird duffle are loaded upon
* big motor truck for the journey.
South Milford is 16 milts from
Annapolis Royal and Is a favorite
outfitting point. So ls the Kedge-
makooge Rod and Oun 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. 16. Deer
are as plentiful as moose, and thc
open season for this game lasts from
Oct 1< to Nov. U*
FROM EVERYWHERE
ruiam VaigardBon, a farmer at
Taber, Alberta, is glad he went into
s :;,*:ir beet raising. He secured a
C MO return from three and one-half
acres of land.
From seven to ten dog teams will be available for
trips into the mountains, on the Bow River, over the ice-
locked Bow Falls or across the Vermillion Lakes.
Mountain ponies with bob-sleighs will cover the same
route.
Present plans call for a new World Championship dog
derby from Calgary to the top-of-the-world, the Great
Divide in the heart of the Rockies, and back to Banff,
a distance of 186 miles, 60 on the prairies, the remainder'
in the mountains. This three day race will pass through
Banff on the morning of the second day and finish in
Banff at the ski-jump when these events are being run off.
While waiting fer the arrival of the teams visitors will
witness Canada's premier ski-jumping competition on the
new Banff jump. Many acknowledge thiB new jump as
the most picturesque and spectacular in Canada. Set on
the Bide of a mountain as it li, the jumper begins the elide
far up on the mountain side, and seems to soar to earth
through a lane of pines and spruce. The wooden take-off
carries him into the air sixty feet above the heads of the
spectators below. The new jump is built for leaps into
space of from 40 feet to 180 feet.        ■
During the two weeks eight ladies' hockey teams will
contend for the Alpine Club of Canada Cup emblematic
of world's championship in this sport. Six of western
Canada's best amateur men's hockey teams will fight s
bitter battle on the ice for carnival honors. Speed-
skating and fancy skating events and exhibitions, interspersed between periods in the games, relieve the monotony of the wait and pep up the sport activities.
Louie
®g^s-*nuo>jtDvv;
Expect Moose Oua.ee
Aithoughi large nurubeis c/i  :..oi/
ire shot each year, many with muR
ificent   "spreads,"  the  annual   lr
rtase   iB   said   to   equal   the   kill
Such guides as Louis Harlow, half
breed. Micmac and Sam Globe, full-
hlood.'d   Indian,   are   expert   moov
callers end stalkers and rarely disappoint the hunter.   The cleverness
with  .vhich they simulate the calls
of the cow moose with a simple roi'
oi birch bark fashioned into a horn.
is sure to fool the  wisest old  bull
in the wilderness.   When the calling
season is. past, the moose no longci
comes to the hunter and the huntei
must   go   to   him.    Neither   cation.
nor automobile figures much in thi.-
phase of moose hunting except thnl
one, or both,  may help the hunter
near the place where thc quarry if
supposed to be und carry him home
when Ue hunt is over.
Winter sport activities at old
Quebec are in full swing. Thia is
considered the most brilliant season
of entertainment for years past.
Hundreds of sport enthusiasts and
tourists from the New England
states, Canada, and other parts of
the continent are turning np in force
at the Ancient Capital.
Miss Isabel Counter, only nineteen years of age, Ib the world's
woman champion ski jumper. Sbe
created a world record at Revelstoke, B.C. at the age of sixteen In
1922. This winter, taking part la
the winter sports at Quebec, Miss
Coursier made a jump of 88 feet in
the International-Intercollegiate Ski
contest.
A report from Smiths Falls, Ontario, is to the effect that a train
was stopped in order to avoid a collision with an automobile making
for the tracks over a crossing. The
train was stationary when the automobile struck one of the cars.
The occupants of the automobile escaped  uninjured.
Tourists on the Canadian Pacific
liner Empress of Scotland were at
the famous King Solomon quarries,
beneath the walls of Jerusalem, on
Christmas nigbt. Many of them
according to a cable received at
C.P.R. head offices, bought gavels,
made from the stone of the quarries, with olive wood handles.
According to information at the
headquarters of the Canadian Pacific    Railway,   holiday   passenger
traffic this year from points west
was the heaviest since 1920 in th
past few weeks and  represented ;
titty    percent   increase    over   thr
amount handled over Canadian Pu
cific Railway lines last year.   Spec
ial   arrangements    made   to   tak
care of the Christmas and New Year
rush worked efficiently.
EXPORT APPLE PRICES
The following jiiolations have
been receivej by cable to tbe Dominion department of agriculture
from theCanadian fiuit trade oow-
missioner io England:
Glasgow,Jsd. 19.—On'ario Bald,
win, fancy, $2 18 to $2.30; C, $2.18
to $2.66; Spy, funcy, $2.36 to $4.42;
Ontario, extta fancy,$1.69 to $2.06;
hecy, $1.86.
London, Jan. 19 —ex. S.8. Scotian. Cox OrangH, extra fancy,
83.83; fancy, $3.39; Washington
Jonathans, extra fancy, $3 39 to
83 63; fancy, $3 03; C, $2.66; Spitzenberg, extra fancy, 83.15; fancy,
$2.90; Newtown Pippin,extra fancy,
$3.63 to $3.87; (incy,$2.90 to $3 03
C, $3.15 to $3.39. Market slow.
Pound quoted at $4.84.
Interesting Announcement
Word comes from Montreal Iha
tbat great family and farm paper
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
has been enabled to reduce its sub.
scription price to Ono Dollar a year,
This certainly will be interesting
news in every Canadian bome where
the Family Herald is known and to
many who will avail themselves nf
the offer. At two Dollars a year
The Family Herald and Weekly
Star was generally admitted to be
good value, in fact big value, but
wl'en reduced to One Dollur a year
it will certainly be tbe marvel of
tbe newspaper world.
Canada is proud of tbat great
Weekly, and bag every reason to be
so, as it has no superior and few
equals in tbe world today. The
publishers announce that notwithstanding tbe change in price evary
feature will not niy be maintained
but improvements will follow. Tbe
publishers are fortunate in being in
an financial position to do this, and
Canadian homes will have tbe advantage. When tbe new rate is
made known it certainly will bring
a rush of subscribers to th: Family
Herald. One Dollar is a small
amount for such a great paper.
The first time a girl is en
gaged she im"gines she is as
important as the heroine in a
novel.
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The" Sun
because j 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 newspapers1 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 rising 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
! THB SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
The Fresh Flavor
of delicious
"SALADA"
GREEN TEA
is preserved in the air-tight -SALADA
packet. Finer than any Japan or
Gunpowder.   Insist upon SALADA.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
A joint installation of officers of
tbe Qrand Eorks and Qreenwood
lodges of Knights of Pythias and
Pythian Sisters was held in the
Pythian ball in tbis city on Tuesday evening. Mrs. Euerby was tbe
installing officer for the Sisters. E.
Barg was presented witb a past
chancellor's jewel by R J. Girdner,
past grand chancellor. A collation
was served at 6 o'clock. After the
ibstallation, dancing was kept up
until it was time for tbe visitors to
lake tbe train.
the camp. About a dozen years
igo became to tbis city and engaged io tbe same business. Tben,
after a few years, he returned to
Greenwood and became interested in
tbe moving picture business. Recently he returned to tbis city and
became manager of tbe Urand P *rke
Meat Market, wbicb position be held
At tbe time of bis deatb. Hie wife
pr deceased him in tbis city about
ten yeaiB ago.
Tbe  Sun  Presses  have twice the
speed   of   any otber  prenscs in the
Boundary.   We can save you moi ev
on both long find short niris nf com
mercial printing and give vnn » s'l
nerior class of work.
*r
It is i- emv to piipunsn » firs
dei-iie hs it is hard to satisfy the
fif-iirs-f! that follow.
Mrs. Miion Reid and four children, wbo bave been visiting at tbe
bome of Mr. and Mrs. R. Campbell
for a sbort time, left oo Tuesday for
their future bome in Nelson. Mrs.
Campbell accompanied tbem to that
city.
Greenwojd won tbe onening
hockey game of tbe season on tbe
local ice last Tuesday nigbt.
The boys' and the girls' basket"
ball teams of tbe bigh school left for
Republic tbis evening to play match
games. It is reported tbat the local
•,'irls won snd that the local boys
lost.
Mrs. Ignazio Fornelli, of Fife,
vas brought lo tbe Grand Forks
hospital this week for treatmdnt.
the Elkhorn Fraction, Greenwood,
aud tbe machinery is running
s noothly. The shaft is being sunk
an ither 70 feet and wben completed
will greatly increase tbe sloping
ground.
Death of Mrs. Annie Mc
Dougall
Mrs. Annie McDougail, aged 72
years and 11 months, passed peace
fully away at her bome io this city
early yesterday morning after
lingering illness wbicb latterly des.
veloped into pleurosy of tbe lungs
The funeral will be held from tbe
Catholic church, wher services will
be held, on Sunday morning at 10
o'clock. Interment will be made in
Evergreen cemetery.
The late Mrs. McDougail was born
Glengary, Ont., wh re she was
raised and educated. Sbe came to
Grand Forks with ber busband, tbe
late Mr. McDougail, more than
twenty-five years ago, and bas resided bere ever since Sbe is survived by five sons—Angus E , Jobn
and Daniel, of this city; Duncan, of
Revelstoke, and Lennie, of Nelson.
A daughter. Mrs. McKinnon, predeceased ber, and another son,
James, was k lied in tbe great war
Deceased was an estimable lady
with a very wide circle of friends
and acquaintances, al) of wbom ex
,. J »s--s:  -. •
A Successful Settler
Bert H. Staples, of Shaunavon, Sask.,
a young man of twenty-tot r, who is
spending Chiristmas in England, is a
great booster for Canada, to which he
came in 1919, without farming ex
perience or money. lie now owns a
320 acre farm, a good house, and
barns, worth $8000, almost all paid
paid for, as well as good farm machinery and stock. He is bringing
back two friends with him in March,
Branch offices of Japanese fleur
mills are to be established ia Winnipeg soon, it is understood, se as to
be in a good position to buy wheat
Two representatives of the Mistin
Flour Mills and Mitsui Grain Company, of Tokio, were in Winnipeg
recently making arrangements fez
the purchase of 150,000 tons of
wheat for the two firms.
S. T. HULL
Estnbluhed 1910
Real Estate and Insm-nice
lu-aiili-ni Ascent Grisisil Porks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms    -{Orchards     City Property
Agents lit Nelsou,  Calvary, Wlhnlpcg ami
other Prairie points. Vanoouver Agent   :
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea we have   had especially blend*. J.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
Service and Quality"
PBNDBKIN
KATTKNBU
TMKNTS
LANIM LTI..
Bsstpblleheil In 1910. wears in * poslllun io
lurulsh reliable Information '•oiioeriiiig thl»
district.
Write lisr free literature
..... -.•i-u,uiexis..e, an oi wuom ex
Two shifts are working daily at  tenc-their sympathies   to  members
amyt.ex.rn    tt -■„" J.:.    ttl'bb***.*.*** *.-**-:- ''
ot tbe family in their sad  bereove-
ment.
Ernest Rolph, a Toronto architect,
has claims to the discovery of th*
fint fossilized remains of eggs of
prehistoric reptiles. He found then
la a deep cutting between Lethbridge
and MacLeod In the shape of about
15 perfectly round stones. I'he eggi
measure 2H inches in diameter and
are now being investigated by Professor Parks of Toronto,
Ib order to create a better understanding of the game, an all-star
team of English badminton champions arrived in Saint John, N.B.,
recently and made a tour right
across the Dominion, exclusively on
Canadian Pacific lines, playing exhibition games ln the largest cities.
Sir Oeorge Thomas, Bart., is captain of the team which sails for
heme on December 80.
A. E. MCDOUGALL
^CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Aftent
lsuininion Mo.iuiiicutiil Worka
t'HAabeatoa Products Co. Hoofing;
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 33?     BRAND FORKS, B. C |
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
Mr. and Mrs. Tracy  Huntoo,   of
K -public, visited friends in the city
i. iday.
Mrs. H. V Knowles is suffering
from illness and was taken to the
Orand Fnrkr boripital today.
Mrs. Jerry Beed is reported to be
s-'tiously ill io tbe Orand Forks
hospital.
Next week will be international
week in R'liiinlaod, and tbe fans in
this country will get an opportunity
tn listen to overseas programs.
If. U. Bates, who operates a chain
of camps in ths Metagama district
of Ontario, reported to the tourist
department of the Canadian Pacific
Railway that the record for the 1925
season was fourteen moose, two deer
and one bear, taken by ten parties
it fall hunters totalling 22 persona.
Most of the visitors were satisfied
as 76 percent of them made reservations for next year.
J, B. Mooyboer and
i'Vtiche visited Nelson on
day.
Herb rt
Wedned-
Boundary Pioneer Passes
Jobn Patrick Flood, aged 67 year*,
ind 8 months, died in the Qrand
I-'<irkN hospital last Monday after a
short lllioeu of tuberculosis, said to
htvo been cintruded recently dur
ing un attack of pneaumonia. Tbe
funeral whs held at 2 o'clock Wed-
neiidny afternoon from Holy Trinity
cSiurch, where services wer-* held,
ond it wus very largely attended. Interment war. made in Evergreen
c-metery.
The late Mr, Flood was a pinneer
of Oreenwood, wbere be conducted
a meat market in tbe early  days of
A prize of $1,000 weekly, offered
by a Chicago publication for a deed
of bravery, comes to Canada for
tbe first time. J. B. Partridge, fireman on the Canadian Pacific Railway, on the run between Calgary,
Alta., and Field, B.C., is to receive
the reward for saving the lives of
tire men who were in danger from
a huge rock and mud slide on tha
rieW Bill, August 21 last.
Satan would be unable to
run his business if men didn't
furnish him so much free
help.
Canadian roses grown at Brampton, Ontario, and sent to Sir Georgt
McLaren Brown, European general
manager of tha Canadian Pacific
Railway, stationed ln London, scored
a decided hit with Londoners. Largs
crowds gathered to see the Canadian
blooms which were on display in
the windows of the offices of che
Canadian Pacific Railway in Trafalgar Square.
NOTICE  OF   GENERAL
MEETING
Grand Porks. Irrigation District
MOT-ICE iB hereby given that the
■V Annual General Meeting of the
F.lectors of the Grand Forks Irrigation District will be held in the Community Hail, Growers' Exchange
Building, Grand Forks, BM, on Feb.
1st, 1926, at the hour of 8 o'clock in
the evening, for the following purposes, namely:—
(a) Statement of the financial conn
dition of the Improvement  District.
(b) To discuss witb the Trustees
any matters relating to the works or
finances of the Improvement District.
(c) To fix the remuneration of the
Trustees for the ensuing year.
O. PENNOYER,
Secretary for Trustees.
We  have   exceptionally good bar*
^j^a«ina  in all  our ^j
Si    departments!
DONALDSON'
Phone 10
ShipYourCream to
Itie Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
Wap**/ the highest price and assure
you thn most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
Christmas holiday passenger traffic to the British Isles was especially
heavy this season on Canadian Pacific Railway lines. Over 1,200
passed over these lines In the last
two weeks of November, while
others arrived later in time to got
the S.S. Melita and the S.S. Metagama which sailed from Saint John,
N.B., on December 10 and 11. Westerners all eeem to bc in very gooti
financial circumstances owing tt
the good crops the past season.
BRUNSWICK  DULSE Prevents GOITER
Goiter is caused by the lack of iodine in the glands
ot the throat. BRUNSWICK DULSE contains
Nature's iodine, a tasty food with a flavor all its
own. If your grocer cannot supply you, write direct to us,enclosing ten cents for a full-size package
ISLAND DULSE COMPANY,    ST. JOHN, N. B.
DHPABTMKNTOP LANDS
NOTICE
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
onler iti
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, II. C.
APPLICATIONS   FOR   UHAZINCl    PKII.
MIT8 FOB TIIK SKA-JON OF 11*21!
APPLICATIONS for penults  to graze live
stook on thu Crown range within each
OrniliiK District of thu Province  of .Hritish
-,,,......   -,*.,...   us   s.ssu   s roviuce   OI   lirltlNll
Columbia, must bu Med with tho Distrlot
Forester at Fort George, Kamloops. Nelson,
Prince Rupert. Vanoouver, and Williams
Lake on or before Misrch 81st, 1U26.
Blank forms upon which to submit applications may be obtained from the District For*
esters at the above named places, or  from
the Department of Lands, Victoria, B C.
O. E. NADEN,
Depnty Miuister of Lands.
cpurl merit of Lands,
Victoria, B.C.,
January 9th, 1926.
TIIE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.— GEO.   ARM ON
PICTURES
c-
^>;
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
r. c. McCutcheon
wramnoAviMoi
HIDE THERE ON
A	
CLEVELAND
IT bring* tiie whole oountry for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the uew models] They're an graceful an swallows! As
bright as now eoinl As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Boarings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete, lieal Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. VVe are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER «ffitt'
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek]
E.C. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks. R. C.
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
-TWE value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult ur. before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Bir-ins-is cards
Vi.   'ng cards
Sh';   ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
•Dodgers
Posters
Menus
Nev   Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Colon
Ircnuo and
•Street
TELEPHONE
R101
URAND F' RKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS S HANSEN, Prop, gj
•City Raggage and Ueneral
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale,
Office at  R.  F.  Petrfe'i Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalr Fiona,   First iiikkt
SYNOPSIS OF.
UNDACTMNDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unsurvsiyed, surveyed Grow is lands
may be pre-empted by Hntl-ii subjeots over
18 years of age, ami by aliens an declaring
Intention to become British subjects, conditional upon reslienoe. occupation and Improvement for u„-rsauliaral purposes.
Full Information co.i ernim,' regulations
regarding pre einntious Is given ln Bulletin
No. 1, Lan,I Series, "How to Pre-empt baud,"
oopies of which can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addremilng the Depurtmeut of Lauds,
Viotorla, B.C., orsuy Government Agent.
Records wilt bu made ooverlng only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
Is uot timberland. i e„ carrying over &,OO0
board feet per aore went of tne Coast Range
aud 8,000 icct per aore east cf that range.
^Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed eo lhe Laud Commissioner ol tbe
Land Recording Division, lu whieh the laud
applied for Is situated.and are made on
printed forms, ouples of ii.m lbe obtained
from tho Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be oooupted for five
yearsaud Improvement* mude tu value of $10
per aore, Inoludlng clearing aud cultivating
at least five aeres, before a Grown Uraut can
be received.
For more detailed Information see thc Hu I -
let In "How to Pre-empt Laud."       _. . .   _.._,
(PURCHASE
Applications arc received fur purchase of
vaoant and unreserved Crown Land., uot being timberland, fur agricultural purposes;
minimum prloe of llrst-olass (arabl«) land Is
l'> per aore. and seoond-class (graaing) laud
I'-'./iO per aoro. Further information regarding purubase or lease uf Grown lands ls given
In Bulletin No. 10, Land Series. "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Hill, factory, or Industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aores, may be pur*
chased or leased, ou conditions lnolndlug
paymeut of stumpage.
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 80 acres,
may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being 'Created In tha flrst year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
Improvement oouditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For graaing and Industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng (40 acres msy be leased by one
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
t'nde" the Graaing Aot the Provlnee It
divided Into graaing districts and the range
administered under a Oraxing Commissioner. Annual graaing permits are
Issued bated on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stoek-
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are avatleblee Jor settler-, tampers and
travellers ap to ten head.

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