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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Feb 26, 1926

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 When a man tells you that all men are equal, he reserves the right to consider himself a superior article
REGULAR SESSION
OF CITY COUNCIL
Considerable Grading and
(Levelling of Streets to
Be Done When Weather
Permits
The regular meeting of tbe oity
council wae beld in the oouocll
ohamber oo Monday evening, the
mayor and all tho aldermen being
present.
A request Irom the fire depart,
ment for a stmll building io which
to qouse the hook aod ladder wagon,
was referred to the fire, water and
light committee, with power io act.
The water and light commi '*e
reported'that owing to some trouble
•t tbe substation it bad been necessary to divert the water fr.im lbe
Mill creek flume for a few days; also
that tbe ohirges fot wiodov light
iog were being eo .aid-red, and the
oommittee would report at tbe next
meeting of tbe council; also that an
electrioian Irom the C P R had been
inspecting the CPR. power line
with a view to replacing some of
tbe poles.
The board ol works reported tbat
as soon as the streets were dry
enough considerable grading and
levelling would be done.
Considerable discussion took place
w on grants to hospitals under amendments to the hospital act, some
features ol the cave being referred to
Inspector Baird for his ruling. It
was deoided to pay tbe grant of 70
oents per day on all city patients
that came under 'he amendment,
euoh accounts to be paid monthly,
and to collect monthly from the
hospital the regular rates for water
and ligbt.
The matter of renewal of insurance policies on the skating rink
was laid over for furthur information.
The auditor's report for 1925 was
received and ordered printed in the
usual form.
The ourlew bylaw and a bylaw
confirming tbe sale ol the nuisance
ground were finally passed.
A special meeting ol tbe council
waa held on Wednesday eveniog,
wben byla vs io reference to recent
gales of real estate were dealt witb.
TW
]
iA
"Tell me what you Know Is tra»
JI canjgucss as well as you."
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1926
ACIUilLlTE
-Fl
Minister of Railways
Liberals Got the Popular
Majority at the Polls in
the Recent Federal Election
Ottawa, Feb. 24 — Conservative
olaims that rheir pvty got a popular
majority in the last i lection have
been rudely shattered by publication
of tbe exact staiistics of tbe votes
cast. ConseiVdtiven, Including the
Patenaude wing iu Quebec, received
1,467,596 votes all told, wbile tbe
Liberal, Progressive and Labor elements, who are agreed in maintain
ing the Mackenzie King government
in office, totalled 1,689,975.
Strictly speaking, If the Conservatives argue tbat Progressive votes
should be detached Irom the Liberal
vo'e, so should the Patenaude votes
be deducted from the Conservative
total. Tbe Patenaude wing was even
more insistent on its aloofness from
Mr. Meighen than the Progressive
party was on its differences witb
Premier King.
Making tbese two separations dis»
closes tbe interesting fact tbat tbe
officiol Libeial candidates polled
more votes than tbe official Conservative candidates throughout the
country.
The figures are:
Official Liberals, 1,266,534.
Official Conservatives, 1,219,596.
BE
Enormous   Lan;!
Makes the P. G.
Grant
E. At-
American
Hon. Charles Dunning
Regina, Feb. 22.—Hon. Charles
Dutiaiog on Siturdiv anoounced
tint he bid accepted the portfolio
of railways and canals in the federal
governtnet He said be would issue
au official statement on Monday.
In tbe meantime F. D. Duke,
Liberal member for Regina, baa ren
signed and Mr. Dunning will seek
election there.
The by-election will take placo
Marcb 23
F
TO
T
All Weigh About Samo
A teacher in the junior
high school of Anderson wis
giving a lesson recently in
the study of the constitution
and declaration of independence. In the course of lhe
iessod she called for explana*
tionjof the statement that all
men are created eqnal. A
small boy, overflowing with
the ginger of youth, answered:
"Well,they all weigh about
the same when they are born."
Pasadena, Cal., F\*b. 23—Dr.
Edwin P. Hubble of Mt. Wilson ob-
servatory has literally discovered i
million or moie new worlds, it was
revealed today. Aided by tbe world's
most powerful telescope, he took
photographs of more th iu a million
heretofore undiscovered universes.
"Each new world is approximately comparable to tbe universe io
wbicb we live and tbe billion or
more stars wbicb dwell in tbe sime
system as the earth and sun," Ur,
Hubble declared.
Victoria, Feb. 22.—Flying from
Vancouver to Victoria on Saturday
afternoon in tbe Jericho B-ich
hydroplane, Officers de Graves, of
the customspepirtmen^,aod Healeyj
of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, arrested Vernon H. Summers
on a charge of being io possession of
fifteen tins of opium. When he appeared in police court today Sum
mere pleaded guilty and was sentenced to eighteen months, 11000
fine and $3.50 costs, and welve
months more if the fine and costs
were not paid, on a charge of being
in possession of opium.
tractive    to
Capitalists
Victiiii-i, Feb. 2-2 —The fir-1 reil
hope i.f filing iho Pa |8c fs.eat
Eastern r-j'yv ay to ('rival" sr--.|Ji* I sts
ao I icifl n"il.'j i'i dvvelspii g the
Peac Riy i cmi try i i a tii-- way,
au-jeirwl bp'p on Saturday wli-n B,
T, Elliott, K.C, a well kwiw.i B/it-
i«h Cnluinbia U«)er, returns rl to
the city after interviewing New
York financiers, and del ind tbat
tbe disposal of t e government Hop
would not be a difficult matter
Tbis st tement caused a sensation
among tbe politicians-who are expecting that Mr. Elliott will disctifs
the possibilities of a sale directly
with tbe provincial government.
Tha province is attracting, tremendous interest among Americtn
capitalists now,Mr. Elliott declared,
adding that the Pacific Great Mm'*
ern could be sold 'o American" provided satisfactory terms were arranged and political complications
avoided.
Tbe terms offered bv the provincial goveromenl,involving enormous
land subsidy grants, are so generous tbat no difficulty on tbat point
are expected.
Mr Elliott declined to discuss bis
plans further, but itis expected tbat
be will meet the members of the
government next week.
Mr. Elliott is well known as a
promoter of big industrial dealt-,and
particularly as the mao who cold
tbe buge Dunsmuir mine interests
on Vancouver island to tbe Mackenzie & Mann organization before the
war.
The negro replied that the
ave :age nmount was one dob
Iar. Mr. Fleishbacker handed
him a dollar. The porter cas
ressed the silver coin affec
tionately and said: "Yessuh,
boss, but you is de fust puhson
what has come up to the
average."
Evory age ought to develop
all tho heroes it needs.
FROM EVERYWHERE
Salmon exports from British
Columbia amounted to 1,571,000
cases, the record for several years
past. Shipments in 1924 were 1,625,-
000 cases; 929,000 cases in 1923;
794,000 cases in 1922 and 939,000
cases in 1921.
For the first time in C-yiada, a
sport known as the "mountain glissade," was performed at Revelstoke,
B.C., on Friday, January 29, before
hundreds of visitors to the start of
Revelstoke's twelfth winter carnival.
"Glissading" consists of flying down
rough uneven mountain sides on skis.
From August 1, 1926, to January
81, 1926, 3,182,198 bushels, or about
one and a half per cent, of the 196,-
637,112 bushels of grain shipped by
the Canadian Pacific Railway went
by the all-rail route. About one-
eighth, or 30,216,18-* bushels travelled through the port of Vancouver
and the balance of 85 per cent wm
shipped via Fort William.
FAVORS ONE
SELUNGAGENCY
Growers Ask Associated
to Devise a Schme for
the Sale of All Produce
Through One Organiz -
tion
Vernon, Feb. 22.—That the preBl*.
dent of the Associated Growers take
immediate steps to arrange a further
conference witb the representative-
of the iodepe dent shippers, to devise a scheme for the sale of all produce owned or controlled hy both
organizations through one-«alcs organization, such organization to
bave absolute control of price,, dio
tribution, Btorage and export. Thin
was the substance of a resolution
paeeed at a meeting of members cf
tbe Associated Growers at Wmfield
aud Okanagan Centre. Tliere waa
ouly one dii-septiiio voice nt the
meeting, which vas attended by
about thirty growers wbose hoJdings
total about 600 acres.
President Chambers states that
action had been taken previous to
the receipt of the reso ution as
passed, arranging for a conference
with the executive of the Western
Canada Fruit and Produce Exchange
to discuss the possibility of gettini*
closer together on control, distribution and prices. Up to the present
the Associated bas not been able to
see tbat the rules and regulations of
the Western Canada Fruit and Produce Exchange provided any real
measure or oootrol. The Associated
realizes fully the absolute uecessity
for a complete measure of control
and is willing to do anything in its
power to procure that result.
Despot's Hairless Decree
Sir Haiti Singh Bahadur,
new mabarajah of Kashmir,
began his rule with an order
that all his male subjects shave
forthwith—b .'irds, mustaches
and the hair on their heads.
This curious command was
made as a mark of honor to
his uncle, the late ruler, so
that the whole country might
assume a sort of hairless
mourning in his memory. Dispatches fram Kashmir do not
tell how well the people obey
the edict, but every dispatch
points out the well known
fact that the new mabarajah
is known to the western world
by another name, "Mister A."
Donald Sutherland, M.P.
Who has moved another amendment
to the throne speech in the house re
grettiog that the Australian treaty
subjeots the Canadian dairy business
to unf iii- competition and that noth
ins; was foreshadowed in the speech as
remedy.
Men's plans should be regu
| lated  by the   circumstances,
not   circumstances
plans.—Livy.
by   the
A scientist claims to have
discovered that sleep can be
omitted, but the family in the
flat overhead beat him to it.
Butter and Egg Man's
Pet Unused to Sables
Harold Vanderbilt, traveling in his private car with a
party of friends to California,
said at a luncheon in Del
Monte:
"The costliest fur in the
world is the silver sable. I
heard a good silver sable story
the otehr day.
"A butter and egg man
came t New York.fell in love
wi h a chorus girl, and made
her a present of a set of silver
sables that were priceless.
Then i e went back home to
sell more butter and iggs.
"Well, another chorus girl
calied at the first one's flat a
day or two ago and said:
'"Thais, what have you
been doing with yourself lately? I haven't seen you anywhere.'
" 'You know them sables
my butter and egg man gave
me?' said Thais.
" 'Yep.'
" Well, they were full ot
gray   hairs,  and   I've   been
EXCEPTIONALLY
MILD WINTER
The pres.-nt winter in southarn
British Columbia, In fact through..
out the provinoe, has been remarkably mild. Fresh raspberries and
strawberries were enjoyed Christmas
time and Bowers have been blooming sinae the middle of December in
some sections of tbe provinof. A
letter just received by tbe colonization and agricultural department of
tbe Canadian National jail ways
from a correspondent at Terrace, a
young orcharding settlement oo tbe
Skeena river, gives the following
interesting weather news: "We
have had a vejy mild winter here.
There bas been no sleighing and tbe
Skeena is running open, no ice
having formed so far. lieen and
bears bave been out for a month,
and wild geese are here again, hav
inga feast in the clover and alfalfa
fields and on what remains of last
season's gardens. There is no frost
io tb-* ground and some people ore
spading up their gardens. Since the
middle of December garden Hiw *rs
have been blooming all along the
Skeena from Prince Rupert to Hazelton. In the interests of tbe timher
business, everyone is hoping for
colder weather and snow."
Five hundred Montreal school children will give a concert on the concluding night of the triennial conference of the National Council of
Education, to be held in Montreal
from April 5 to 9. The speaker for
the occasion will be Sir Walford
Davies, well known authority on
national and school music.
Under the auspices of the French
Government, the French universities
and Hon. Philippe Roy, commissioner-general of Canada in France,
a tour through France has been
arranged for this summer, starting
in Quebec on May 26 with the departure of the Canadian Pacific liner
Empress of Scotland.
Pulp and paper exports from Canada during 1925 were valued at
$164,565,951, as compared with $139,-
491,469 for the previous year. Newsprint production for 1925 was estimated at 1,516,000 tons, as compared with 1,362,994 tons for 1924.
This is twice the newsprint production of 1918.
With glorious weather prevailing,
a large gathering witnessed the
opening of the tenth annual Banff
Winter Carnival on February 8.
"Queen Gabrielle" regally entered
in a fairy ring gorgeously formed
by frost crystalling ice, drawn by a
team of huskies. Shooting, skiing,
skating, hockey and hikes featured
the big winter sport tournament.
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, ns recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
Feb.19    Friday  41 28
20—Saturday  39 26
21—Sundav  42 28
22—Mo-da'y    43 29
23—Tuesday   32 19
24—Wednesday. ... 40 28
25-Thursday  36 17
Inches
Snowfall     2.5
Kainfall 33
The average railroad tie, in
its natural state, lasts about
seven and one half years, if
treated with preservative,
about fifteen years.
A million franc prize has
been offered in France fo* the
internal, combustion motor
showing the greatest endurance.
A High Average
Charles W. Sutro, of Sutro
& Co., San Francisco finan
eial house, t lis a story about
President Mortimer Flei-ih-
backerofthe Anglo-California Trus* company.
It seems that  Mr.   Fleish-
spending all my spare  time .backer asked a pullman porter
picking them out.'
the lmtiut of his average tip-
Two more cases of automobiles
crashing through gates at level
crossings at Chelsea Road, Hull,
Quebec, have been reported. On
January 6, an automobile bus, laden
with passengers, was driven through
both gates. The driver explained
that his windshield was frozen. The
second case occurred February 3
when a car ran past just as the
gates were being lowered. Botb
cars were damaged.
Addressing the members, of the
Canadian Lumbermen's Association
at their eighth annual convention
banquet at Montreal recently, E. W.
Beatty, K.C, President of the Canadian Pacific Railway, stated that the
1925 income tax would collect from
$42,000,000 to $45,000,000. Mr.
Beatty declared that a reduction of
25 per cent, or $11,000,000 might
be brought about, if the government
expenses wero cut. The Canadian
Pacific Railway had reduced its expenses by over double that amount
in one year, and the railway company was not as large as the Do-
of
For alfalfa h lent a Held that is
well drained, both as to surface aod
subsoil drainage. Alfalfa will not
stand "wet feet."
Invited to Canada
Lady   Cynthia   Mnslcy,   daughter of
'he late Lord  CurzOn, Who   Im*   heen
i-ivit (I,   with  hor  husband,   to visit
Cu- ada as u guestuf tin.' Labor --arty,
She ia a professed Socialist. THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wm (Srmtb Sfarka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHO PUBLISHER
St SUBSCRIPTION RATES— PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -■' -"———'cations to
Tbs Grand Fohks Sum
Phone 101 Graud Forks, B. C*
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1926
Notes • Notions • Notables
The most powerful single engined airplane
in the world was exhibited recently in England. It is a biplane with a 650 horsepower
engine. It will carry sixteen passengers with
baggage at a speed of more than 110 miles an
hour.
Shoes invented in Sweden for linemen have
metal projections from their soles that surround and grip poles, enabling a man to clitn b
and have a firm footing while at work.
ment of science.   "The day ls gone by " the
speaker   said, ''when  we can depe, d   very
much upon c nsequential discovery or invcn
tion being made by the genius in  the garret.
Aho-st of men, great equipment, long, patient
scientific experiment to build up the structure
of knowledge, not stone by stone, but grain
by grain, is today the fundamental s urce of
invention and discovery.'"
New Zealand women have enjoyed the franchise for thirty years, but never has a woman
been elected to it parliament.
Lincoln had an enormous faith in tbe people, which  is something   worthy    of  being
wisely   cultivated by all his present day ad
mirers.
The centenary of the man who invented
printing in relief for the aid of tbe blind has
been celebrated in France. Louis Braille was
a Frenchman whose idea brought happiness
and education to thousands of the sightless
throughout the world, and men and women in
all parts of France honored his memory. His
nventiou enabled many blind persons to follow professional careers
■mm*-***--,  ^
, What a visiting sea captain calls a 'he
har ms" are to e found among the Marquesas
islands in the South seas. The bulky, brown
Amazonian women are unspoilt by association with oriental ideas, and collect half a
dozen husbands or more. The collection is
done by the simple expedient of driving the
man with a bamboo pole into the harem,
thrashing him well to make him thoroughly
understand who is in command—and setting
him to work on the coconut plantation* or at
housework. These conditions mly obtain in
the islands that are unvisited by steamships.
The windjammer trader is the only white man
who fiuds the natives in their primitive condition.
"An old story," said a weli known author
recently, "tells us how a railway freight agent
wrote to a gourmat: 'Dear Sir—We have now
held your shipment of one C-iraembert cheese
for three days. If same is i ot called for immediately, it will be shot.' "
The engineering division of the United
States army air service has designed an experiment engine which is expected to develop
2400 horsepower. The new engine is of the
"X" type, with four banks of six cylinders arranged iii^the form of an X, andjwill be supercharged and geared down. If successful, it
will be the most powerful aero engine in the
world.
Premier E. N. -Rhodes
of Nova Scotia, who faced au opposition of ouly three members when the
legislative chamber assembled,
aowsnern holiday resorts received
a setback when the Quarter Million
Dollar Club ef the Canada Life Assurance Company, of Toronto, decided to substitute Quebec City for
Miami ae the place of meeting of
tbeir Convention this winter.
High up in a New York office huilding
eighteen draftsmen, all graduate civil engi
neers, toiled at their drawing boards, stopping
occasionally to watch a man who washed the
windows, strapped to the sill. Oue of the
draftsmen, more curious than the others, went
to the window washer Then he addressad the
crowd: "Fellows, this wop on the windows
sill is getting more money tban any oue of us
—for washing windows. What do you think,
of that?" "He's entitled to it," answered the
oldest draftsman. "He swallowod his pride
and took a chance. We're uot willing to do
either."
If mistakes were crimes
be in jail.
most of us would
Poems From Eastern Lands
China
British archeologists have used airplanes in
making preliminary surveys of sites of ancient
ruins!
"This is the age of specialization," said
Charles M. Schwab, "aud where there is
specialization there is not only better work,
but more harmony, and where tbere is harmony there is happiuess. In the old days it
seemed that no one wanted to stick on his
particular job. Everyone wanted to do what
the other fellow was doing, without regard to
any special fitness, and usually it resulted as
did the encounter between little Bobby and
Elaine. Elaine came in to her mother, crying
and rubbing her nose because she and Bobby
had been running and bumped together.'How
did it hap en?' asked mother. Between
sobs Elaine explained: 'Both of us trying to
be in the same place.' "
That there has been a great increase in the
use of asbestos in building materials iu the
last two years is shown by a report just issued. Throughout the industry covering the
entire country there has been a big increase in
the manufacture of asbestos products, not including tev tiles.
In Praise of By-gon :• Simplicity
In the old capital they stood,
Wiln yellow fox-furs plain,     '
Their manners all correct and good,
Speech tree from vulgar stain.
Could we go back to Chow's old days,
All would look up to them with praise.
In the old capital they wore
T'ae hats and black caps smail;
And ladies, who famed surnames bore,
Their own thick hair let fa\\
Such simple ways are seen more*
And the changed manners I deplore
Bar rings.made of  plainest gold,
In tbe old days were worn.
Each lady of a noble line
A Yin or Keih seemed bora,
Such officers and ladies now
I see not aod my sorrows grow.
With graceful sweep their girdles fell,
Then in the days of old.
The ladies' side hair, with a swell,
Like scorpion's tail, rose bold.
Such, if.I saw them in these days,
I'd follow with admiring gaze.
So hung their girdles, not for ehow;—
To their own length 'twas due.
'Twas not by art their hair curled so;—
By nature so it grew.
I seek such manners now in vain,
And pine for them with longing pain.
—Prom The Shi King.
Ice statues have been erected in
many of the quaint old streets of
Quebec. A huge dog, carved out of
ice, with a stick of candy in his
mouth, ia one of the sights in front
of a confectioner's, while another ls
an immense polar bear, in life-like
fona.
Ahout 180,000 young apple trees
will be planted in the famous Annapolis Valley, Nova Scotia, next
spring, it is expected. Good commercial varieties of apples will include Ganos, Baldwins, Spys, Kings,
Wagners and Gravensteins.
According to the provincial apiarist, the value of honey, wax and
other products of the hive in Quebec in 1925 amounted to $2,396,653.
More than 1,100 new apiculturists
were registered during the year,
bringing the total to 7,729, possessing 100,155 colonies of bees.
Grain handling at the pert of
Montreal is in excess of the total
for last year by 4,881,718 bushels,
thus creating a new record in th*
movement ef grain through this
pert. Ilia total Ms-rant handled by
tke htabsa* elevators this year eemes
ts 328^30,806 bushels, representing
USfitym bushels received and
M6Jt7,W9 boshala delivered since
Uks Wtaning ot* tka year.
An exact repUea sf the Palestine
masJe memorable by -Ae life of Christ
ssrtasi in Montreal from Winnipeg
recently an a freight car. The
miniature is mads up sf six million
pieces in 16,000 sections and weighs
about seven tons. Ths scsnss, cities
and vHlagef* connected with ths
Savtotrr hsvs been reproduced by the
.Ganei brotners of Malta, after
xttttrsa -sears sf unceasing toil.
Money has beeu appropriated and Mormon
church authorities have app oved plans to
paiut gigantic letters spelling "Salt Lake" or
"Salt Lake City" on the roof of the famous
Mormon tabernacle. The sign was d- cided
npon in the hope that it would aid aviators.
Speaking in New York befor the Amejican
Society of Engineers, Secretary ot Commerce
Hoover appealed for money to support the
men who are giving their lives to the advance-
olncient History"
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
The city council, at its meeting this week,
authorized the school trustees to annex contiguous territory to the school district.
Last Sunday was the first "dry" Sunday in
the city, and a number of people were com
pelled to hunt the 'wet" spots through back
doors.
The Sun's success has been so phenomenally
brilliant that the Kettle Valley line people
have decided to become our next door neigh
bors by erecting their new depot alongside
our office. Doubtless they want to learn how
we do things.
The official board of the Methodist chnrch
of this city has passed a resolution favoring
church union.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Davis and children left
this morning for an extended trip through
eastern Canada. They will probably visit
Kurope before returning home.
Neuritis
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Neuritis       Colds      Headache       Lumbago
Neuralgia     Pain        Toothache      Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
v5¥
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ls use trade mark (registered Id Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacptle-
acldesler of Sallcjllcacid (Acetyl Salicylic Add, "A. S. A."). While It Is well known
that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist the public against imitations, the Tablets
ot Bayer Company will bo stamped with their general trad* mark, ths "Bayer Cross."
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Amplications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices (--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms .--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. LetfardV New Life Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulness, Energy and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thos 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 and Nervousness is banished under the influence of these) Life-giving Tnblets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes clear,
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 Tima has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbounded satisfaction of your.
Belt. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass? Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
any ill effects after. On 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 the 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
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Road,|Barisnbuj-T.
London, Kn*jlrind.
' 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 TBE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
S.S. "ONTARIO" FIRST UNIT IN ALL-CATTLE TRANSATLANTIC FLEET
ANEW era in Canada's export
cattle trade is believed to have
been begun with the organization of the Livestock Steamships
Limited for the purposo of operating a fleet of all-cattle boats from
eastern Canadian seaports to Great
Britain. Tho first boat ever designed solely for the transport of
cattle, the S.S. Ontario, sailed from
Saint John on January 24th with a
cargo of 1,168 Canadian cattle for
Glasgow. Tho sailing of this
steamship, which is shown above,
marks not only tho inauguration
of an entirely new type of cattle
boat, and the advent of a new steamship line plying between Canadian
and British ports, but also, in the
opinion of export cattlemen present, a significant movement towards enlarging the cattle export
trade of the Dominion and the r lacing of the Canadian exporter in a
position where he will be ablo to
compete on more equal terms  with
his Irish competitors.
The formation of the new line,
which is known as the Livestock
Steamships Limited, is due to Mr.
TI. P. Kennedy, president of the
Livestock Producers of Canada—
probably the largest exporter of
cattle in the Dominion—and Albert
Jensen, steamship operator of
Copenhagen and London. With
them are associated in the venture
a group of men in Toronto, Winnipeg, Edmonton and other parts of
Canada. Mr. Kennedy is shown in
the group of pictures above. Beside him is a scene on board the
S.S. Ontario, showing the loading
of feed for the first cargo. While
the photograph at the top is of a
group of cattle on one of Mr. Kennedy's feed lots adjoining the Canadian National Railways at Edmonton, where many hundred head of
cattle have been prepared for export during the past two years under his supervision.
The "Ontario" is the first of four
sister ships to be placed in operation immediately and is equipped
to carry cattle on five decks. All
decks are of steel and cement construction and access is had to each
by runways and elevators. Each
deck is divided into a series of
stalls, each of which accommodates
four animals. Ventilation is provided by a series of turbine ventilators, which produce a complete
change of air on every deck every
six minutes. The schedule calls for
a round trip by the "Ontario" every
27 days and the cattle industry of
Canada will be able to control the
steamship to any desired port,
thereby ensuring to the shippers
the best market prices.—C.N.R.
Photos.
Watchmen Who Never Sleep
Top left—shorn, bow thtey ussisrs! the approach to the
Kelmr Home Pussis- rlitlit, the lmsssnue through the Peas
Itself, and the Palllaer Tunnel (below).
Comparatively few of the thousands of miles of railroad
in Canada are electrified, but there is no railway
organization' which does not rely to a greater or lesser
extent on electricity as an aid to efficient operation and
service. Electricity plays an important part in all of the
great Railroad Shops through the country. Some trains
and cars are operated by power directly transmitted or
stored in batteries. Bridges are operated, and a thousand
and one electrical devices are in constant use which
beside being labor saving do away with the human element which might make for inefficiency. Numbered
among these are the automatic Block Signals which one
finds distributed along the line of the Canadian Pacific,
•nd notices particularly in the Rocky Mountain passes
where they are more urgently required.
r To the average layman an automatic signal is just a
signal, and the general public is only interested in it
because it gives added protection, or rather eliminates
possible danger from the portion of truck which it governs.
To the railroad official it is more. It acts as watchman
■gainst broken rails, open switches, a fouled track or any
■»
other obstruction. Through a circuit in the rail this 'n .
accomplished, and if the circuit be broken, for the reaso .
that another train is occupying the block, or that there h
an open switch, a broken rail, washout or other obstruction, then the train approaching the signal may not pass.
And while it awaits a through signal, trains following in
the rear may not approach for the reason that they ara
also stopped by an automatic Bignal which will not
release them until the preceding train has passed from
that section of the track which they desire to enter.
A perfect system. No electrical circuit — no through
signal — no train may pass.
The value of this system in the Rockies can hardly
be ov<*r-estimated. Not only is labor saved, but tht
company is able to ensure absolute protection.
FROM EVERYWHERE
H. B. Beaumont, assistant steamship general passenger agent, has
been appointed assistant to the
steamship passenger traffic manager of the Canadian Pacific Steamships, according to recent advices at
the head offices of the company.
Canada's agricultural growth during; the past .quarter of a century is
we'l illustrated by figures compiled by the Dominion Government,
which show that during the past
year field crops had an estimated
value of $946,166,000, as compared
with (196,673,000 in  1900.
Production on Nova Scotia farms
in 1925 amounted to approximately
140,420,000, as compared with $36,-
435,000 in the previous year. Items
making up this total were: Dairy,
$10,200,000; livestock, $2,200,000;
field crops, $18,700,000; poultry products, $1,220,000; fruits and vegetables, $8,000,000.
A railway car, originally built as
an observation car for the Canadian
Pacific Railway, was used as a
"chapelle ardente" and funeral coach
to transport the remains of the late
Queen Mother of Italy. This car
was used in hospital service during
the war and was sold, with others,
to thc Italian State Railways after
the armistice.
Strange scenes are laid in the
Canadian west on account of hoarfrost and snow. Thc trees and
shrubs are covered with snow forming strange white animals in the
Kicking Horse Pass region. A number of photographs were taken recently in this neighborhood showing
grotesque and terrifying figures in
the form  of prehistoric animals.
Her Excellency, Lady Byng, wife
of the Governor-General of Canada,
speaking at Ottawa recently, gave a
vivid description of the scenic beauties of the Canadian Pacific Rockies.
She advised Canadians to see
Canada first and get to know this
country and something of the lives
of the people who live in its various
parts.
Owing to the cheap hydro-electric
power available, the American Cellulose and Chemical Company is to
locate at Drummondville, Quebec,
very shortly. The Canadian company will be known as the Canadian
Cellulose and Chemical Company, it
is understood, and the output will
consist of rayon and artificial siUc.
About $7,000,000 will be used for
buildings and plant equipment.
One hundred all-steel 75-ton or«
cars ordered by the Canadian Pacific Railway from the Canadian Car
and Foundry Company, have now
been completed and are ready for
delivery. Each of the cars has •
capacity of about eighty tons in a
holding content of 1,230 cubic feet,
and the wheels are of solid wrought
steel. The cars will be largely uaed
in the Sudbury district.
At least 600 boys will pass
through the Rurnside Lodge, tha
Western Ontario distribution centra
in Woodstock, Ontario, to become
farm workers under the Salvation
Army juvenile farm labor system
during 1926, according to Adjutant
Lee, chief of the lodge. Adjutant
Lee also stated that the first party,
numbering fifty, have all been
spoken for, although they ara still
on their way from England.
Cases of automobiles driven directly at trains in the course of traversing a level crossing during the first
four weeks of 1926 were increased
to four, or at the rate of one a week,
when an auto truck struck the leading car of seventeen cars passing
over the Yonge Street crossing at
j Toronto. The third prize for carelessness went to an autobus driver
•t Hull, Quebec, who drove his car
through both gates of the Chelsea
Road level crossing, in the west ent
st this eity.
EXPORT APPLE PRICES
The following juotatinns Imve
been receive J by cable to thf Dominion department of agriculture
from the Caoadian fruit trade cum-
missioner io England:
Glasgow, Feb. 23— On ario Bald,
win, fancy, $2.18 to $2.30; C, 82 18
to $2.66; Spy, fancy, $2.36 to $4.42;
Ontario, extia fancy,$1.69 to $2.06;
fa cy, $1.86.
London, Feb. 23.—ex. S.S. Scotian. Cox Orange, extra fancy,
$3.83; faoey, $3.39; Washington
Jonathans, extra fancy, $3 39 to
$3 63; fancy, $3.03; C, $2.66; Spit-■
zenberg, extra fancy, $3.15; fancy,1
$2.90; Newtown Pippin,extra fsney,
$3.63 to $3.87; faqoy,$2 90 to $3 63
C, 83.15 to $3.39. Market slow.
Pound quoted at $4.81.
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The Sun
because JU they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadver Using by progressive busi-
ness 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 c»n do business with them
1 THE SUN:  GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
When Exposed to Air
tea lose* Its strength and flavor.
"SALADA"
H8M
for that reason is never sold in
bulk. Your grocer sells this
delicious blend. Try SALADA.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
There was a large attendance at
Ibe Community ball laet .Saturday
night to benr tbe lectures of tbe
agricultural experts. W. J. Han.
ter, superintendent of the Summer.
land experimental station, gave au
interesting address on tbe work being done at the station {or tbe
farmer, aod 8. 8. Phillips, pota o
expert, spoke on potato growing.
A carload oi high grade ore was
shipped from the Wellington mine
at Beaverdell last week.
The eugine on the southbound
Qreat Northern train ran off tbe
track and rolled over on ite side between this city and Laurier last Saturday morning. Eogineer Riley was
badly cut and bruised about the
bead, but the wounds are not peris.
oui. The accident was caused by a
rock on the track.
Dr. Aores is at tbe coast attends.
ing the conference of government
veterinaries on bovine tuberculosis.
Dr. Paxton of Nelson took his place
here ior a few days this week.
Thomas Caven, a pioneer eailway-
man of Bast Kootenay and a former
m-mber of the British Columbia
legislature for Cranbrook, died in
the Boyeroft private hospital, Van-,
oouver, last Saturday night of pneui-
Mre. Margaret Ann Graham died
very suddenly at her home in Green
wood last week from heart failure*
She was a pioneer of thai town,
having resided there for twenty
yean and during that time wus a
partuer with E. Pany in the Imperial botel
W. 0. Miller, diatrtot superintendent of the C.P.U., was tn the city
yeBterday arid bad a conference witb
the members of the city council.
The police commissioners beld a
meeting in the council chamber on
Wednes-day evening and transacted
routine business.
The high school students gave
two concerts in the Empress on
Monday and Tuesday evenings.
A good program was presented, and
tbe eotertiioments were very liberally patronized.
Frank Coryell bas returned from
a trip to tbe northern part of the
province.
Francis Miller, Sr., has eturoed
to tbe city from Marcus, where he
bas been upending the winter
months.
Rev. W. R.Walkioshaw resigned
his charge of Greenwood and district at the Presbytery meeting in
Nelson last week, tbe resignation to
take June 30. Itis expected tbat his
successor will be announced shortly.
Acomplste line of colored bonds
of all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
prio.ing   Sun Job Department.
Hunger   never   kicks   because the tablecloth is soiled.
There is no vacation in the
school of experience.
Changed Methods in Handling Milk
sTsssrs proper sanitary measures are
wegletted the bacteria in a drop of
mtllt foot Mi thit.
How much do tho farmers and
dairyman of the United States pay
tn toll to bacteria ln milk ? In process* of arriving at the answer to
thli question, representatives of leading milk and dairy products eom-
paniee of New Tork recently met
with oltlolals of the State Airrlcul-
taral Experiment Station, with the
Department of Farms and Murkcts
aad the College of Apiculture .ii
tke Drptjrlment Station, Qoneva.
Th* bacterial count ls being used
mor* and moro as a basin for do-
termlnlng how much per pound n
farmer Is to be paid for his milk
Getting the bacterial count under a
liven figure means million- of dollar* annually to Undo Sam's dairy-
men. Dairymen, themselves, aro
elrea to this question, and where the
milk produced Ih a materia] part of
the Inconw) from tho farm, complete sanitary precautions are bolng
Uken to Insure a low bacterid! -mini
In the milk.
Precautions start at tho beginning
•f milk production and continue
Blear through until the time the milk
la In the hands of tho consumer.
'To begin with, properly venttlotod,
esLSlly cleaned stables are provided;
plenty of beddlnp Is Riven the cows;
platforms are built the right lo'ipt'i to
accommodate the particular breed of
eo-wa that are kept; the gutter is built
wide and deep; the animal if- clipped
about the udder and Hanks perlod-
IVhere sanitary precautions art i*km
therc arc. few harmful bacteria in mOk.
The white speckt are bacteria.
Ically. The cows are groomed carefully every day and just before milking, loose particles of dirt are brushed
off, or, when the cow ls clipped,
wiped off with a damp cloth. Small
top milk palls are used to receive
milk from tho cows. Utensils such aa
milk pails, milk cans, milking machines and separators, are thoroughly
sterilized after each milking.
Tho fresh-drawn milk ls immediately removed to the cooling tank
where it Is cooled to a temperature
of Rn degrees to 60 degrees Fahrenheit:
On receipt at thc dairy, the cream-
cry or the condensery, the same extreme  sanitary   precautions prevail.
WMto   garbed    workers   who   have
passed  medical  Inspection, who observe  rules  of   personal  cleanliness
as  well uk liyglone in the handling
of milk and mill! products, go about
their  dutlos   offlclently  and  Iniclll-j
gently.   Immediately after the pas-l
tourlzlng of whole milk, it is bottlM|
and copped.   The dato of bottling la
stamped on lho cap and tlio milk ts
usually  sold   hefore   81   hours  have
elapsed since pasteurizing.
What a difference over the old-
time methods of handling milk!
It is these chan*-cd methods ln
the handling cf tho nation's milk
supply tlio! '-.nfl swelled the Individual onn**iirip.ttmi nf milk to mow
titan 5'! s-ailu.isl !<er year.
Death of Mrs. Downey
Mrs Emily Downey, aged 53
years, died at ber home in tbe
Ruckle addition last Sunday of
dropsy after a long illness. Tbe
funeral was tnld on Tuesday afters,
noon from t e United church, where
services were conducted by Rev.
Runuells, assisted by Rev. Hayman
of tbe Anglican church. There was
a very large attendance. Interment
was nade in Evergreen cemetery.
Deceased wa? a pioneer of this
city, , aving liv d bere over twenty-
live years, bbe is survived by ker
husband,one sou and two daughters.
Wbere alfalfa has uot been urown
beiore, inoculation of the seed is
neuetjsary. Tbe inoculating material
witb complete instructions for its
use mu, b obtained free of charge
from Ihe Dominion bacteriologist,
Ceutral experimental farm, Ottawa,
or from tbe bacteriology department
of several of thn agricultural colleges.
Claseic blank cards for 'Iassy invitations nod announcements Sun
Job Department.
Alfalfa can be grown over
the widest range ot soil and
climatic conditions of any legume as yet grown in Canada.
We are now growing it in
every province from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
TIMBER SALB X70.13
SEALED TENDERS will bc reoelved by the
District Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on the 3rd day of Maroh, 1926, for
the purchase of Licence X7033, near Stanwell
Siding, to cut 1586 lineal I set of Poles.
One (1) year will be allowed for removal
ol timber.
Further particulars of the  Distrlot Forester, Nelson.
TIMBER SALB XB177
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on the 3rd day of March, 1926, for
the purohase of Lioence X6477, near
Taylor nreek, to cut 6000 liueal feet of Poles.
One (1) year will be allowed for remova
of timber.
Further particulars of tho Distrlot Forester, Nelson.
TIMBER SALE X5639
SKALED TENDERS will be received by the
Minister of Lands at Viotorla not later than
noon on the 23ssd day of April, 1926, for the
purchase of Lieenes X563D, to eut 18,657,000
feet of Fir, Larch, Sp-uee, Cedar and Yellow
Pine; 100,740 Hewn Ties; and 799,234 lineal feet
of Cedar Poles and Piling on an area situated on tae headwaters of Mill and May
Greeks, Similkameen Distrlot.
Five (6) years will be allowed for removal
of Umber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, H. C, or District Forester, Nelson.
B O.
The Sua Presses have twice the
speed   of   any other  presses in the
Boundary.   We otin pave you money
on both long snd short mns of com
mercial priuting and givo you a su
perior class of work.
It jb as easv to suppress a flrst
desire as it is hard to satisfy lhe
desires that follow.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grund Forks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms    JOrchnrds     City Property
Agent, at Nelson, Calgary, >Yibuli<'z ami
other Prairie points. Vancouver Ajessi  :
PKNDEII IN
RATTKNBI*
TMBNTS
LANDS LTI>,
BstebliBhoil In 1910. we are In s. -msillun 'o
furnish reliable Information '■oiiuer-.liig this
district.
Write lor 'run lltnratii re
A. E. MCDOUGALL
^CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Alien t
liuiniiiicii Nto-uniicntal Works
^Asbestos I'ioiIuc s Co. itoolinii .
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 BRAND FORKS, B. C
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE   BRAND
This Tea we have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
"Service and Quality"
I.
BIDE THBBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatrlierproof as a duck? Automobile .Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Kims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete Real Quality. Real
Value.   Easy Terms.  We are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER glRtl^S^
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'CI    k
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We have exceptionally good bargains in all our
departments
DONALDSON
Phone 30
'S
MORTGAGE SALE OF VALUABLE
FARM PROPERTY,
TENDERS will be received by the undcr-
*■ signed up to and Inclusive ot Saturday
the 8th day of March, A.I). 1926, for <he pnr
ehasft of ths farm property commonly known
as 'Midway Raneh," described as follows:
Lots 424, tli. 2647 and part It, acres) of Lot
681. Similkameen Division of Yale Dlatriet,
exception portions of Lots 424 and 424 conveyed to the Columbia and Western Railway
Co. for right of way, containing 875 acrea
moreor less.
This is a very desirable prope**ty located at
Midway Station on Kettle Yalley Railway
The soil is.of a rich loam, practically all
cleared and under cultivation.
The property Is well fenced and equipped
with suitable building., well watered by the
Kettle River, tbe greater portion of thc farm
being Irrigated, ..
Terms 20 per cent cash, to aecompany the
tender, balance arranged in manner to suit
purchnaer with Interest at 1\i per oentper
annum; the hlirhert or any teuderaot necessarily acecpted.
For lurtner Particulars apply to
PAUL C. BLACE,
District Horticulturist,
Orand Forks, B. C.
or to
LAND SETTLEMENT BOARD,
Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C.
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C
SfupYourCream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
Wop-iV t'18 highest price and aasinre
you ths most accurate tast. Give your
local croamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CBEAMERY COMPANY
BRUNSWICK DDLSE Prevents GOITER
Goiter is caused by the lack of iodine in the glands
ot the thro.it. BRUNSWICK DULSE contains
Nature's iodine, a tasty food with a flavor all its
own. If your grocer cannot supply you, writo direct to us,enclosing ten cents for a full-size package
ISLAND DULSE COMPANY,   ST. JOHN, N. B.
NOTICE
Dog Tax for 1926 on all dognover6
months old ia hom due and pnyahln to
the Chif' of Policn or at the City
Otlice. Tho tax is $1.50 on each male
dog and 82.50 on each female dog.
The owner of each dog upon payment
of such tax shall be entitled to receive a tag indicating that such tax
has bean paid.
Any person guilty of an  infraction
of the Grand Forks Dog Tax   By-law
No.   142   is  liable to a fine of not
more tban Fifty Dollars and costs.
D. R. DOCKSTEADER,
Chief of Police.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
tMV
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
ealer,in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. G.
ARMSON
THE 20TH CENTURY SHOE
REBUILDER
We can  and do deliver   the
goods. Shop head of Bridge St
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly -Dons
R. G. MoCOTCHEON
I WINNIPBQAVMDi
g:;and f kksi  -
E.C. Henniger Co. Transfer Co.
DAVIS S HANSEN, Props
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
jCity Ii.*ttt»agcnii(! (iciiernl
Transfer
I Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale j
| Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie*. Store
Phone 64
|Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
Grand Forks, B. C.
Our
Hobby
IS
Good
Printing
rpHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
, Business cards
Vi;   'ng cards
Sh' " ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
(..':•:!. bla Avenue and
I ike Street /
TELEPHONE
R101
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotel,  First ibkkt
SYNOPSIS OF
UND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed; Crown lands
may be pra-empted by BrltUh subjects over
18 years of age, aud by aliens on declaring
intention to become British subjeots, conditional upon reti lance, occupation and Improvement for agricultural purposes.
Full Information concerning refutations
regarding pre -emntlous Is given In Bulletin
No. 1, Liiis.l Series, "How to Pre-empt Land,"
copies of whioh can be obtained freo of t hnrge
by addressing thc Depnrtmeiu of Lands,
Viotorla, B.C., or any Government Agent.
Records will be made covering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
is not timberland. I e„ carrying over 5.000
board feet per acre west of tne Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to the Land Commissioner ol the
Land Recording Division, In wbleh the land
applied for is situated.and are made on
printed forms, ooples ol cnn Ibe obtained
from the Laud Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be oooupied for five
yearsand Improvements made to value of 110
por aore, including clearing and cultivating
at leaat Ave acres, beiore a Grown Urant ean
be received.;
For more detailed information tee the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PUROHASE
Applications fro received for purobaae of
vaoant and unreserved Crown Lands, uot being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum prloe of first-class (arable) land Is
V* per acre, and second-class (graaing) laud
J'2.50 per acre. Fur'her information regarding purobaae or lease of Crown binds Is given
In Bulletin No. 10, Land Scries. "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aorea, may Ce pur.
chased or leased, on conditions Including
payment of stumpage.
HOMESITE  LEASES
Unsure-eyed areas, not exceeding 20 aores,
may be leased as homes!tes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e- ected ln the flrst year,
title being obtainable after residence and
improvement oondltlont are fulfilled and land
hu been surveyed.
I.EA8E8
For graaing and Industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng 640 aores may be leased by one
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
1'nder the Graslng Act the Proviuee la
divided luto graaing districts and the range
administered under a Qraxing Commissioner. Annual graaing permits an
leaned based on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are availablee for settler*, lampera and
travellers up to ten head.

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