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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 6, 1925

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Few men are greater than their environment, but great minds make theirs
STIRLINGEXPLAINS
THE REQUEST
When a vote for 1200.000 for
civil government of lhe fruit branch
department of agric-i'mre was under discussion in lhe bouse nt Otis-
wa, L H. Martell, Hants, advised
the .minister of ot;rict«ltiir«* to get
away from restrictions on tho apple
growths. 'The sooner the ministers
give adequate protection to tbe fruit
glowers the better," Mr. Martell
co'ilinued. He did not mean tariff
protection He meant protection to
the in-ill who put up a pack 61 go-d
appleti. The trouble was that the
minister, instead of trusting bis in
spectors In tbe maritime provinces,
was taking the advice of a lot of
highly paid officials at Ottawa.
Mr, Martell went on to say: "]
happen to be one who is not particu
Iar iu his good books," referring to
Hon. Mr. Motherwell; "but never,
thelese, I can protect myself, and I
can protect tbe interests of my constituents as long as I bave the bonor
of having a seat in tbis bouse.
"It is all very well," continued
Mr. Martell, "Ior tbe people to advocate shipping into tbe centra!
market of Canada. Itis all very well
to ask us ro sell oui produce in
western Canada. We cm not do it
under the present system of railway
rates, but right at home wbere tbe
people grow tbe best apples tbat are
produced in the British empire, we
are unable, through the fault of the
department of agriculture, to get
our apples on tbe English market,
wbich should be our chi-f market."
Grote Stirling, tbe newly-elected
member for Yale, B.C , explained to
the house tbe origin of the voluntary
request from the fruitgrowers of tbe
Okanagan for department inspection
to help them demonstrate to the
wholesalers that they were endeovor
ing to live up to tin? grades stamped
on their boxes.
>>*•*•*
'a**'lm
-J*nd KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDING
\
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR—No. 17
"Tell m. what you Knowli tru*
I cen sam* e. wall tu roe."
FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1925
WHAT A BEGINNER
IN BEEKEEPING
SHOULD READ
NORWEGIANS TO
GATHER AT
TWIN CITIES
Fifty   Thousand    Canadian-
Norwegians  Will Attend
Norse-American  Centennial at Minneapolis and
St. Paul in June.
"Yes, sir.   That stained-glass window has increased the attendance of
this church fifty per cent!"
STANDING OF PUPILS
The winter mouths afford the beekeeper an excellent opportunity of
increasing his knowledge of bees
and bi'e managoment through reading, Tbere are, Bt the present time,
so many good books and journals
devoted entirely to beekeeping, the
beginner is often at a loss-Which to
choose C B. Gooderham, Dominion
apiarist, recommends one of the following for gen ral reading: "The
Honey Bee," by Langstroth and
Dadant; "Beekeeping," by Dr.
Pbillfps, or 'Productive Beekeeping," by Fmnk C. Pellett, Io addition to ono of these, every beekeeper should have a copy of "A B,
C. and X Y.Z. of Beekeeoing,"
wbioh ia the best reference book ob'
tainable, as it deals witb practically
every phase of beekeeping aud bas,
c addition, special articled fur be.
ginner. These books cun be purchased from any dealer in bee supplies.
It is also advisable tbat tbe beginner subscribe tout least one good
bee journal; any one of the follow,
ing oan be recommended. Tbe Bee«
keeper, published at Peterboro,Ont.,
price $1 per year; The Western
Gardener and Beekeeper, Winnipeg,
Man., price $1 per year; the American Bee Journal, Hamilton, III.,
y.'ioe $1.50; Greanings in Bee Cal.
tnre, Medina, Ohio, price $1.15,
and for the French reader.L'Abeille,
Caaier Postal 176, Quebec, Que.,
price $1.
The beginner is also advised to
obtain the following Dominion Experimental Farms bulletins and cir<
culars: Bulletin No. 33, Bees aod
How to Keep Them; Bulletin No,
22, Wintering Bees in Canada; Circular No. 106, Bee Diseases; Circu
Iar No. 52, Facts About Honey;
Circular No. 18, Beekeeping in Cao
ada. Tbese may be had free upon
Application to either tbe Publiea-
tiojM Branch, Department of Agri'
culture, nr the Bye Division.Central
Experimental Farm, Ottawa.
Below ia the standing of the pupils
of tbe Grand Forka Public School,
in order of merit, as based upou work
done and testa held duriug the
montha of January and February:
principal's olass.
Grade VIII—Martha Otterbine,
Marjorie Cook, Llewellyn Price and
Jessie Downey equal, Alex McDougal]
Mabel Hobbins, Laird MoCallum,
Aubrey Dinsmore, John Graham,
Arthur Bickerton, Edmund Euerby,
George Biddiecome, Fred McKie,
Dorothy Heaven, Edna Wiseman,
Fred Gallipeau, Joseph Lyden, Lilia
Frechette, Helen McKinnon, Jean
Donaldson, John Santano, Alice Deporter, Edith Euerby, Elmer Scott,
Jessie Allan, Dorothy Grey, John
Kingston, Arthur Morrison, Ruby
Savage, Georgina Grey, Eugene Fitzpatrick, Roth Savage and Qeorge
Hadden equal, Glen Murray, Alice
George, Donald McKinnon, James
Hardy, Elmer Thompson.
ni vision ii.
Grade VIII— Beulah Mitchell, Agnes McKenzie, Gordon Massie, • Eric
Clark, Peggy Mudie, Lillian Dunn,
Freda Lyden, Louise McPherson, Jim
Miller, Jigi Maurelli, Myrtle Fisher,
Francis O'Keefe, Dorothy Jones,
Lillian Pell. Not ranked: Olive Hug"-
gins.
Grade VII—Li.yMcDonald.Gladye
Pearson, Jean Love, Harold Jackson,
Charlotte Acres, Josephine Davison,
Joan Clark, Betty MoCallum, Mary
Kingston, Fred Smith, Catherine
Gowans, Arta M.vntgomejy, Eliza-.
beth Mooyboer, Winnifred Smith.
division hi.
Grade VII- Jean Gray, Eugene
McDougail. Ralph Smyth, Water
Ronald, Marie Kidd, Clarence Hardy,
Zelma Larama, Colin Graham and
Wilhelmina DeWilde eqn<il, Ellen
Hansen, Carl Hansen,Raymond Dinsmore, Lewis. Santauo, Ruben Foote,
Norman Cook, Wu ter Manson, Harry
Thomas,Charles Robertsoi-,Lco Gowans and Marvin Bailey e<|iial, Elvira
Colarch, Rupert Helmer, llogainnnd
I i chan, Harold Helmer und Patricia
Cook equal, Roy Walker, Albert
Dodd, Catherine Hennig-r, Maijoric
Innes, Everts Biddlicome, Vilmer
Holm, Irene Bailey, Fred Mason,
Delbert Kirkpatrick.
DIVISION iv.
Grade VII, Junior—Elsie Egg,
Sereta Hutt in, Gladys Smith. Mildred Patterson,Vyvyan Plant, Ernest
Hutton, Jack Acres, Mike Maurelli,
Earle Bickerton, Helen Beran, Boy
Cooper, Beverley Heoson, Harry Nucich, Ian Clark.
Grade VI, Senior—Lora Frechette,
Effie Donaldson, Bernice Dona'dson,
Madeline McDougail, Bruce MoDon.
aid, Peggy McCallum, Melvin Glas»
pell, Margaret Kingston Betty Massie,
Cheater Bonthron,Elsie Ogiloff, Harry
Anderson, Elaine Burr, Ernest Crosby
Edith Patterson, Enphie McCallum,
Evelyn Collins, Peter Jmayoff, Lee
Maurelli, Nathan Clark, Ernest Danielson, Charles Harkneaa.
DIVISION v.
Grade VI, Senior—Wilhelmina
Weber, Winnifred Truax,Elsie Scott,
Edna Wenzel, Marjorie Otterbine,
Agnes   Winter,  Peter Vatkin, Billy
Grade V.Senior—Mazie Henderson
Sheila Rylett, Mildred Smith, Richard
Michener, Dorothy Liddiooat, Florence MoDougail and Jessie Sweezey
equal, Evelyn Cooper, Elsie Prud-
homme, Harold Bailey, Alma Frechette, Joe Lyden, Harry Murray,
Laura Maurelli, John McDonald,
Clarence Henerson, Mildred Anderson, Ernest Fitspatrick, Daisy Malm,
Cbarlie Egg, Geerge Savage, Minnie
McNevin, Hazel Mason and Charlie
McLeod equal, Fred Wenzel Tomune
Mudie, Emma Postnikoff, George Bird
and Angelo Colarch equal, Charlie
Dodd, Jack Sale, Ronald McKinnon,
Robert Carlson. Not ranked: Winnifred Lightfoot.
DIVISION vi. t
Grade V. Junior—Katie Dorner,
Alex Skhuratoff, Bessie Henderson,
Harold Montgomery,May Jones,Tony
Santano, Laura Sweezey, Clayton
Patterson, Irene Bickerton and Edward Thomas equal, Frank Wilson,
Genevieve Mitchell, James Allan,
Helen Pell, James Robertson, Roy
Clark, Peter DeWilde.
Grade IV, Senior—Edith Gray,
Albert Euerby, John Baker, Isabel
Huffnman, Mary Dorner, Bruce Harkness, Bruoe Grey, Chester Hutton,
Harry Hansen, Windsor Miller, Fred
Maloff, Mary McKinnon, John McLeod, Mae Waterman, Joe Nuciob,
Albesta Wilson, Albert Doporter.
DIVISION VII.
Grade IV, Senior—Teresa Frankovich, Alberta Biddiecome, Florence
McDonald, Alex Woods. Dorothy
Innes, Polly Vatkin, Mary Reiben,
Edna Scott, Josephine Ruzicka,
Catherine Davis, Eyrtle Kidd, Stewart Ramsay, Peter Reiben.
Grade IV, Junior— Dorothy Donaldson, Phyllis Simmons, Victor
Bella, Grace MoLeod, Dolores Kirk'
patrick, Delwin Waterman. Lola
Ogiloff, Elizabeth Peterson.Swanhilda
Helmer, Gordon Wi'kins, Mowat
Gowans Barbara Love, Gordon Mudie, Jack Love, Winnifred O'Keefe.
George O'Keefe, Helen Halisheff.
DIVISION VIII.
MacArthur. Doris Egg, Sam Zebroff,
Hendrieka Peterson.
division x.
Gjade I, Seuior— Catherine MacDonald, -jLVlary Kuva, Velva Dock
steader, Shirley Docksteader, Molly
Sale, Bernice Hull, Crystal Mason,
Bill Ogiloff, Gladys Clark. Alex
Ramsay Eva Woods, Jobn Gowans,
Muriel Smith, Norman Hull Bernice
Postnikoff, Walter Carpenter, Truman
Greeu, Joe Pohoda, Sadie MacDonald,
Leonard Montgomery, Alister MacKenzie, Anuie Ronald, Gordon Bryant, Ralph Meakes, Ralph Eriekson,
Mary Zubroff, Irene Frechette, Leana
Kastrukoff,
Grade I, Junior-^Ruby Wilkinson,
Wilma Miller, Doris Mattocks, Leana
rfobctou, Roger Dondale, Peter Harkoff, Beverly Mehmal, Mike Harkoff,
Howard Bird.
H
ere an
J The*
ere
Grade III, Senior—Jean McDonald,
Janet Maaon, Allan Huggins. Lola
Hutton, Nels Anderson, Myrtle
Mitchell, Alioe Bird, Grace McDonald, Junie Danielson, Willie Gowans,
Mona Rylett, Elsie Kuftinoff.
Grade III, Junior—GeraldineGow.
ana and Angus McKenzie equal, Margaret Baker, Mike Boyko and Norman Ross equal, Donald Massie, Ernest Heaven, Nellie Skhuratoff, Steve
Boyko and Jack McDonald eqnal,
Wilma Davis, Lloyd Bailey, Jimmy
Graham, George Robertson, Fern
Green, Margaret Robinson, Helmer
Jackson, Eunice Patterson, Heien
Harkoff, Bennie Rella, Mary Colarch,
Jim Maloff, Roger Thomas, Amelia
Trombley.
DIVISION IX,
Grade Il.Senior—Williamina Gray
and Carl Wolfram equal, George Kastrukoff, John Danshin, Robert Kidd,
George Olson, Fern Henniger, Hazel
Huggins.Freda Dorner, Mabel Miller,
John Hlady, Lillian Biddiecome,
Veronica Kuva, Florence Helmer,
Irene Hatton and Morris Bailey equal
Nils Johnson, Aulay Miller, Francis
McDougail.
Grade II,Junior—Audrey Markell,
Bertha   Wolfram,   Teddy    Wright
An unusual consignment passed
through Montreal recently u the
care of the Dominion Express Company when six Rocky Mountain sheep
were shipped to Austria to form part
of. a zoological exhibit there. The
animals, which are valued at $600,
eame from the National Park at
Banff, Alberta.
Alberta farmers have recently
bean shipping a new commodity to
the market. During the past few
■rears there haa been a considerable
increase in the number of bee-keepers and laat year 160 keepers had a
total production of nearly 60,000
pounds of honey, valued at approximately $15,000. The exact number
ef bees is not known.
Contract for aeroplane spruce has
been made between Vlckers Limited,
manufacturers of aeroplanes, and
Frank L. Buckley, of Vancouver, B.C
The spruce will be logged on the
Queen Charlotte Islands and milled
at the Buckley Mill at Port Clement,
en Graham Island and at Burrard
mill, in Vancouver. Thc contract
oalls for the delivery of two million
feet during 1926.
Canada leads the world in automobile exports in proportion to production, domestic sales or ownership of
motor vehicles or to population. Not
relatively but absolutely the automobile exports of the Dominion are only
exceeded by those of the United
States. Since 1920 the motor vehicle
exports of Canada have nearly
doubled, the increarc being from 9.8
per cent, to 17 per cei'.t. of the automobile export trade of the world.
Tutt,   Djnald   Ross, Myrtle Green. Lindsay Clarke, Lois Dinsmore, Win-
Not ranked: Peter Halisheff,
King  Haakon,   President  Coolidge
and Lord and Lady Byng Invited.
In June next,
between three
and four hundred thousand
Canadians and
Americans of
Norwegian origin will gather
ut the twin cities
of Is.'iiinrapolis
and St. Paul to
celebrate by a
great national
gathering the
hundredth anni-
SMUST
OBEY IHE LAW
l'sofs-n.su,- Ijiale Hotline .      .
versary of the
.anding in America of the first
organized party of Norwegian settlers
on the Continent. It wa; in 1825 that
the little sloop Restuumtiunen, of 45
tons, set sail from Slavanger currying
a little band of adventurers who
settled in New York state and ever
since that time there has been a
steady stream of newcomers to this
continent from their homeland.
The coming gathering and its purposes wero recently discu.-.sed at the
lioad offices cf tho Canadian Pacific
Railway, Montreal, by Professor Gisle
Bothne of tho Minnesota slate University at Minneapolis. The professor
stated that the Legislatures of Minnesota had endorsed tho gathering
and had forwarded tbrough the
Si ere tary of the State bf Washington
invi :ation3 to President Coolidge,
King Haakon of Norway and the
Governor General of Canada. President Coolidge had already accepted
and Lord and Lady Byng have given
assurance that they will attend. It
iff expected that about 50,000 Norwegians now living in Canada will
attend the Norse-American Centt-n-
ni il.
The gathering will be opened on
June 3 next and about forty "Bygde-
\: :■■:■" or Norwegians Clans will hold
met lings during the first day. On
?'<"■' y June 7 tiie Bishop of Oslo,
■vhi-.ii until recently was known as
Christiana, will hold a divine service
aud the succeeding days will be
given up to meetings, field sports and
musical competitions, and an
historical pageant depicting the
Viking a.v'i.i-.iUc'O of ono thousand
yjars ago and the history of Norsemen at home and abroad up to the
present time, portraying their contributions to civilization, in discoveries, science, agriculture, industry and commerce, in art and literature
will be staged. The costumes will be
magnificent and in brilliancy of technique, in magnitude and splendour the
whole array will rival anything of its
kind that has heretofore heen produced. The other features of the Centennial are being prepared on the
same elaborate scale.
It is already arranged that a large
delegation from Norv/ay's parliament
will be present and there is some hope
that the Norwegian Crown Prince
may attend. Five Norwegian-American universities are closing for the
summer early so that their faculties
and students may be present. Professor Bothne pointed out that the
Norwegians had done much in the
building up of the central western
states and their influence waB shown
by the fact that the governors of no
less than five states were of Norwegian birth or descent. It has bcen
proposed that the Canadian Department of Colonization shall have an
exhibit at the convention. •
In the course of the interview pro-
feosor Bothne stated that undoubtedly the new United States immigration
laws would result in large numbers of
Norwegians coming to thia country
luring the next few yean.
Victoria, Meieb 2 —Dookli >bors
in Britif-h Columbia are going to
lind out nut that it dues not pay to
cet fir<- to public fohonl? and tbal
Hritish law and not any Imported
Russian variety prevails in this
country, Hon. J ll .Mel.cn, mil -
ister of education*; anhounced io
Hay.
As goon a« tiie newe nf the lad •■t
school burning at the end of lost
w ek reached the parliament build
ings, the provn.i-'i.'ii police lorcrs
v -ru Ciio vn into action by Col, Mc-
Mullen, superintendent at the polioe
inoorfes here Inspector Dunwo nly
was yesterday sentfi »m Imadquar--
tors ber to Uke charge of tbe bant
for the InaeodUrisSond i i nope with
the situation brought nbout bv the
threats of tli« Doukhobors agaim I
tbe safety of prominent ue sopi in
the interior.
Or MaoLean said:
"If they won't le un I ly other
way they have got 'o \f made 10
know that it doesn't pay for thuu
to bum down Canadiaa public,
schools as (hey have been doing.
The schools burned will bs rebuilt
ami tbe whole cost of Ihifl work
charged tu the Doukhobors Per
haps Ihey will beahle to understand
our laws when they are thus given
to tbt/m in terms of dollari- ami
cents. They are pietty stubborn,
hut when they hnve to pny the bills
for theit foolishness they will be
more inclined to go easy."
Tbe Doukhobor who was caught
and found responsible for setting
fiie to a sehool two years ngo is now
serving a term of three years in lhe
penitentiary,
•'Forthe ones found respon-ible
for ihis latest burning we will press
forthe full extent of punishment
allowed by law," Dr MacLean caul.
"The Doukhobors are l>sin;i
shown that ibe British Columbia
•Government means business," he
added.
THE WEATHER
Be tried to cross the railroaa tree*.
Before the rushing train;
They put the pieces In a sack,
Bnt eooldn't find the brain!
Ona hundred British farm families
are due to reach British Colombia
early next spring. These arc the
fore-runners of 3,000 families that
are to come out to settle in Canada
en the land. Provincial and British
Government assistance is being given
tbem  to  get  started.
Tbe following is the minim um
anjl maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.    Min.
Feb.27—Friday  47 33
28—Saturday   48 28
Mar. 1—Sundav  64 84
2—Mondiy  50 35
3—Tnesday    45 33
4—Wednesday  63 36
5—Thursday   49 32
Inches
Bainfall 32
If you can't go to Europe to
study the grand manners, you can
observe floorwalkers.
Are those wbo  perform  grateful
nie Cooper, Bernice Huggins, Douglas enough to those who look on?
Vigilance  is
temper.
the j.riee of a  cool
GET GOOD SHED GliAIN
Canada will require approximately ninety million bushels of peed
graiu lur i.'be llJio crop. Since yii Id
is materially influenced by the kind
of seed s.own, it is important that
lhe latter reo- ive due consideration
as to ohoioe and preparation. In
the preparation of peril gain, the
cleaning machine ueed must be very
carefully regulated. Tbe scarcity of
good grain in the west this year
makes it desirable tbit. those who
have to buy Hei d do oot defer action
too long.
The essential cbaractcriPtiep nf
good sei d are good quality, a high
uegree of purity, strong vitality and
freedom from disease.
Good qu ility in Heed grain implies
.i plump, bright, sound, disease free
sample. Frozen grain is mn usually
sate to use as i*, ed, neither ie gram
which ip heated or bin buret, Tbe
rt'inn- H true of ^ed in whic!
sprouiiug l.os ocouirod. Tbe iBm
of iVentbering mid ol rust must a so
be considejed Purity in seed grain
naturally is of prime Importance,
411 weed seeds must be removed,
The preseuco of other classes of
arain, suoh as oats in wheat, should
also be carefully avoided, as should
also different varieties of the same
kind. Vitality in peed grain must
he high and strong and no seed
should bo used before it Iish proven
itself by careful germination. Freedom from disease such as smut can
be assued only through the use of
proper treatments such as the
formalin treatment for loose smut
of oits and covered or stinking smut
of wheat.
Tbe question of the variety to be
sown i-i another matter worthy of
serious consideration. Standard varieties nf proven worth in a particular district shoui i be u eil. Where
doubt exists, reliable information
e:in hesenupd   frnm tbe "   'iris' - v
pi rimei '"'!■ i,  ..- . ' .   .    ,. -,
■ lege. THE BUN: GRAND FOBKS, BBITI8H COLUMBIA
Site (Srani. Jfarka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT NEW3*>APE**l
Ti    23. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
IS«3UBSORIs»TION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)  1.50
Addresr -** -»~~"»—'cations to
The Grand Forks Sun
Phone 101R J Gband Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
I were common. Many English counties have
been palatinates and this form of government
was common in America. For instance, Maryland was the palatinate of the Calvert family,
Maine the palatinate of Ferdinando Gorges,
etc. The Bavarian palatinate is tbe only territory of any importance which has retained
the term.
FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1925
Notes • Notions • Notables
It is almost impossible even fitti a long
growing season to raise two crops of potatoes
on tbe same soil in one year, because new
seed potatoes do not sprout and old seed potatoes can not be kept bt for planting uutil
tbey are needed for the second crop. But an
experimenter in California has discovered that
new potatoes cut in the usual way for planting
and immersed just before tbey are planted for
balf an hour to an bour in a weak solution of
nitrate of soda—three and one-balf pounds of
nitrate to ten gallons of water—will sprout as
quickly as new potatoes.
Dirty electric lamps use the same power
but give less less light than clean ones.
The year 1925 will be a "happy new year"
to tbe people of Stanford, Kentucky. At least,
tbey will be out of debt to Dr. J. F. Peyton,
As for that veteran practitioner, be may bave
a feeling like that of Old Scrooge after the
metamorphosis oi that old curmudgeon.   The
only objection to this simile is that Dr. Pey
ton   has always been just the   opposite of
Dickens' character iu all the years he has ministered to the people of tbat section, rich and
poor alike. He never has refused a call to service.   The   money part of the   transaction
played no role in his philosohyy. And be has
been an active pbysiciau in the town 05 years.
During the civil war be was surgeon in tbe
Union army. Notwithstanding his advanced
years, be is active aud devotes as many hours
daily to medicine as at any time during his
career. Dr. Peyton, like all rural medicos,had
accumulated many worthless accounts in his
years of practice. Many probably never had
any idea of paying the doctor after he bad
brought tbem back to health.   Others had always beeu too poorly ott in cash to settle the
debt.   It is likely  many a baby Dr. Peyton
brought into the world grew to manhood or
womanhood not knowing the stork's account
was never settled. Auy wa,, the other day Dr,
Peyton made a great bond tire—the most extensive and the most unusual Kentucky has
kuown. He burned $80,000 in accounts.   This
was his accumulation of "bad debts' during all
these years. It meant a clean slate. Tbey were
charged to profit and loss. And then Dr. Peyton made au announcement quite in keeping
with his philospby of life. He gave notice that
thereafter most of his time would be devoted
to charity practice. Dr. Peyton is a survival
of a type of medical man who has become
nearly   extinct—tbe   general    practitioner.
Nearly all physicians nowadays are specialists.
It pays better and the fees are easier to collect.
A duck killed by Charles Glessner of Oneida, .South Dakota, had a bone arrowhead
imbedded in its breast. It is believed that
the arrowhead, which is as sharp as a needle
and only an inch in length, is made from walrus bone. The meat around the arrowhead
was in perfect conditiou and indicated that
the wound must have been healed for several
weeks. Apparently the duck was a visitor
from as far north as the Arctic circle.
The bureau of home economics of the department of agriculture at Washington has
recently cooperated with the bureau of chemistry in tests on the utilization of i rined vegetables. Brining has long been used as an easy
method of preseaving various vegetables for
use in pickles.. These tests showed, however,
that green tomatoes and green peppers could
be kept successfully in brine for as long as six
montes and then be used iu a uumber of new
ways. Mock mince meat, bordeaux sauce and
pickle were all made from the green tomatoes, and the peppers were satisfactory for
stuffing.
Being on time is not merely "one more
thing"; it is an essential in business.
In many parts of England wbere agricultural reaping machinery is not used, the
gleaners' bell may still be heard in harvest
days. The bell notifies the village folk that
they may begin to glean the fields. It is rung
from the church tower, as soon as harvesting
is sufficiently advanced for gleaning to be
permssible.
S. T. HULLii
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
RsMldent Anal Grnnd Forks Toa-nilte
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Properly
^'AgoTiti at Nelion,  Calgary, Wlhtil,Te ftud
other Prairiepatuta.   Vancouver Aee"*  :
PENDER INVESTMENTS
'     HATTKNI1UKYI.ANIMI.TI.
Ettrbllhlied In 1910. ven are 1st s* po.llltsn in
tnrnlsh reliable iiifoiinutio.. s-'siieernlusi thli
diatrlct.lMI
Write tor "Tea Htointure
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Headache    Colds
Pain Neuralgia
Toothache   Lumbago
Neuritis       Rheumatism
BayerTablet
Asp/r/n]
m
Accept only "Bayer" package
whicli contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" bozea of 12 tablets.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Alao bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aiplrin ll the trade mark ■(registered In Canada) ot Bayer Mamifnetnro of Monoaeette*
acldeiter of Sallcyllcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Acid,. "A. 8. A."). While It la well known
that Aapirln means Bayer manufacture, to assist the pnbllc against Imitations, the Tablets
of Bayer Oompany will be stamped with tbelr general bade mark, the "Bayer Croat,"
E,C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and f'oed
Lime and Stilt
Cci tent and Plaster
Poultry •47','nj--!i«?s
The best preparation for the  future is a
present tilled with our best effort and faithful
ness.
YOUNG AT 50
The "Pale" was a district in Ireland within
which English sovereignty and law were acknowledged after the invasion of the island by
Henry II in 1172. This territory varied in extent at different times; ut in a general way
comprised the counties of Dublin, Meatb,
Carlow, Kilkenny and Loutb. The word
"pale" is derived from tbe Latin palus (stake),
and is often used figurative y, as in the ex<
pressions, "To walk the studious cloister's
pale"; "Without the pale of civilization."
ai.Since 1831, when railroads began to be de
veloped, only 266,031 miles of railroad
tracks bave been built. While automobiles
have only been in the course of development
on a commercial basis for barely twenty years,
there are today more than 430,000 miles of
surfaced or imdroved roads.
The "wedding riug of England" is the ruby
ring, wbich forms a part of tne king's coronation insignia. It is made of pure gold. At the
bback is a large violet ruby marked with a
cross of St. George and encircled by twenty
six diamonds.
The term "palatinate" is a survival of feudal
times. In the days when a man's ho us 3 was
a.tually his castle which he had to defend by
force of arms, kings were not anxious to as-;
sume responsibily. Therefore they found it
convenient to assign their adherents to dis*
tricts, giving each the power to be master,
collect taxes, and administer justice as he saw
fit. The term "palatinate" was appropriately
applied to such a holding, as it comes from
the same Latin root word as J'palace" and
"castle." Three hundred years ago palatinates
Physical weakness is not a sign of spiritual
power. All other things considered, the man
or woman who enjoys physical vigor will be
able to accomplish more tban those who are
puny and ill.
cAncient History*
[Takkn Fbom Twenty-Year Old Sun Foes.]
^jjQraud Forks citizens will soon have an op<
portunity of seeing an automobile spinning
aloug our thoroughfares. It is stated that
Superintendent Hodges of the Granby company has ordered a machine, which will be
delivered here early this spring.
A Grand Fojks lady who was given a piano
amp for tier birthday, named it after her hus
band for the following reasons: It has a good
deal of brass about it; it is handsome to look
J at; is not remarkably brilliant; requires a good
deal of attention; is somotimes unsteady on
1 its legs; is liable to explode when balf fall;
flares up occasionally; is always out at bedtime, and is certain to smoke.
It is understood that the increasing demand
for electric power in the Boundary has impelled the Cascade Water, Power & Light
company to look into the matter of adding another unit to its genet ating plant at Cascade.
An average of 2700 tons of ore are at present being shipped from Pboenix every 24
hours.
Dr. Le-jard'g New Life .Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle aged
Youthf ulness, Energy aod Fit-
ness, retards mental and physical
decay,   thus    promoting longevity,
Preserves  tbe arteries   and tissues.
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying   ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most imme
diate benefit.    Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression ind Nervousness is banished under the influence of these   Life giving   Tablets
Wrinkles, hard  lines aud  blemishes
disappear.    The skin becomes clear,
light and elastiCUnd the complexion
bright and smooth.   Think   of the
blessings of perfect   health, the pos
sesion of few; the joy of a dear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health-
tinted cheeks; the beauty of  radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
the unbounded satisfaction of   your,
self.   Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to passl   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
exha'.tation   with   increased  mental
and   bodily vigour.    Why not look
and feel 30 at 50?   Do not delay,
commence  the  treatment   at once.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable  benefits.  The price of  these Marvellous
Tablets including   Mail  Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard'tt Laboratories,
106, Liv rip-Mil Road, Barnsbury,
London, England.
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We  have   exceptionally ^ood bar
tains in all our
departments
DONALDSON'
PhoaelO
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
TENDERS WANTED
Tenders will be received by the undersigned up
to Marcb 31st, 1925, for the purchase of all or any
of some 500,000 brieks in pine*, in two stacks and flue-
chamber at Granby smelter site.
The highest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.
JOHN. A.  HUTTON, Clerk.
DOG TAX DUE   '
The annual tax for 1925 on male dogs $1.50 and
female dogs $2.50 is now due and payable to the Chief
of Police or at the City Office.
JOHN A. JIUTTON, Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Lino of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Candidly, Wouldn't
You Rather Talk?
Probably you are like most people; you
prefer a personal conversation to letter-
writing. That is why we suggest:
"Once in awhile between friends—Long
Distance."   Special rates after 8:30 p. m.
British   Columbia Telephone
Company <vt>
THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Sun's P age <gf People and Events of Passing News Interest
•"■Tho Chateau at Lake Louise, Alberta, as It will appear when tht work
•f f reconstruction ls completed this spring*. The building of the new
wing, of Are proof materials, Jn sub zero weather during the winter,
was watched with interest by engineers all over the continent. This
section (right of lhe left tower j waaconstructedundera wooden shell.
Figured in Historic Sod Turning
This antique looking wheelbarrow and spade do not appear capable of very
hefty Bervice now, but nearly half a century ago they carried the weight
of a very important event — the ceremony' marking the commencement ol
the construction of the Canada Central Railway through Pembroke, Ontario.
Following the ceremony, the spade with which the fiftit sod was turned and
the wheel-barrow into which if waa shovelled in tho presence of a very
enthusiastic crowd, were presented to Miss M. P. Moffat, daughter of the
Reeve of the village, the lady who performed the ceremony ofthe naming
of the road and christening ft with a bottle of champagne. They recently
passed into the hands of the Canadian Pacific Railway, which company
took over the Canada Central lines in 1881, and will be added to a museum
of relics connected with the early dayB of the railroad which is being former1
m Montreal.
So much for the actual ceremony. The Pembroke "Obe-srver" for
September 3rd 1876 says: "The assembly then adjourned to a spacious booth
that had boen specially erected for the occasion, where champagne and beei
had been provided for the purpose of drinking Beveral toasts wmch had been
previously agreed upon, by the committee; but a number of Individuals,
apparently more intent on drinking champagne than doing honor tq anr
toasts, took possession of the tables, and the regular order of the programme
had to be abandoned. The Pembroke Brass Band Wis Dtewnl s&v&ltastanam
*•**» popular sits.", T^'
iiNi>;m*:sTNiG news
FROM EVERYWHERE
A special train of forty-two car;
containing nearly 900 head of stock
for export to Great Britain, arrived
nt the Canadian Pacific Railway's
East End stock yards, Montreal, recently. Those, added to shipments
from PRckingham, Ont., Toronto and
other points in Ontario'and Quebec,
made up what cattlemen claimed to
be the greatest concentration of
Canadian cattle for export in the history of the trade. From the yards
the cattle were shipped by special
train to the ship's side at St. John,
N.B.
When the round-the-world cruise
passengers aboard the Canadian Pacific steamship "Empress of France,"
reached Egypt recently, they were
entertained by Enani Khattab, a
prominent sheik holding authority
over a large number of villages
along the Nile. Unfortunately, the
sheik succumbed to a sudden attack
of heart failure. The visitors from
across the Atlantic before returning
to their ship were permitted to attend the funeral, which was conducted in the desert with weird and
impressive religious rites, an experience few world-travellers have
known.
Between 600,000 and 400,000 Canadians and Americans of Norwegian
origin will gather at Minneapolis
and St. Paul in June next to celebrate by a great national gathering
the hundredth anniversary of the
landing of the first organized party
of Norwegian settlers on this continent. President Coolidge, King
Haakon of Norway and Lord Byng,
Governor-General of Canada, have
been invited to attend. Meetings
of some forty Norwegian organizations, divine service by the Bishop of
Oslo (formerly Christiania), field
sports, musical contests and historic
pageants  will   make   up  the   pro-
A. E. MODOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Agent
Iximinion Monumental Works}
AauratosvPro-luc.'g Co. Roofing
.ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332     8RAND FORKS, B. C
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
•ale* In
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
PICTUfttES
UD PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering  Neatly  Done
R. G. MoGLICilliON
A BARGAIN!
An Opportunity to Win &S,000
A Beautiful Art Calender Free
The Grand Forks Sun Inn o.)iiulu«Juil nn arrangement with The
Family Herald and Weakly Star of Montreal by whicli wn can offer the
greatest bargain ever given to newspaper readers
Tbe offer includes a full year's subscription to both papers, ao art cal
endar with a most beautiful picture subject ready Eor framing, aud an opportunity to win a prize of $5,000 cash.
In tho Federal Election of l'J'21 there wore ■'(, 1 18,306 votes past out of
a total of 4,4.15,310 Dames on the voters list.
How many votes will be polled in tlio next Federal Election!
ThoEvuily Herald and weekly Star are offering Ten rtiousand Dollars
ln94 prises for the best ostiiTHte, andour irrangament with tho publishers
of that grout wookly gives every Qrand Forks Hun subscriber an opportunity
toiuako au estimate and perhaps win tho capital prize of 30,(JOU. Some person
will win.    Why should it not be youl
Read This Bargain
?i.OO
The Grand Forks .Sun Costs $1.00 por Year.
The Family Herald ami   Weekly  Star  Costs
per Year.
Wo now offer a foil year's subscription to both papers, including a copy
of The Family Herald Art Calendar and the right tu make one estimate in
The Family Herald Election Contest,
AU for S2.00
Estimates must be made at timo of subscribing, and no I nines will bo
permittej afterwards.
Order Now at This Office
The GRAND FO 1KS SUN I
THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BEITISH COLUMBIA
The Finer the Tea
the richer the flavor.
Hoaa
is the finest,   therefore is   always
more delicious than ordinary tea. Try it.
News of the City
The Doukhobor fichool house at
Spenoer was burned to the ground
last Friday night. The fire is supposed to bave been of incendiary
origin, aDd it ia announced from
Victoria tbat lbe provincial police
f jrce will be put to work on tbe
case.
"Ao eye for an and a tooth for a
tooth" is a doctrine, but it is not
always carried out. In local sporting
circles the present quotation for
teeth ie $19.50 apiece. And even
at that figure, most people would
prefer to pay tbe price to giving one
of own for tbe one he knocks out.
Tbe taogled case of a man Darned
McMillan being arrested across tbe
line on a charge of rum running
alleged to bave beea committed
eome months ago, and bis rearrest
at Laurier for a board bill by a Canadian officer wbile being co veyed
tbrough Canadian territory, is being
Hli'iif-litened out. Just before going
to press ooe of tbe police uouimis-
sijoers informed Tbe **>uo that
everything would be cleared up in a
day or two.
Officers on the reserve sat* retired
list, Canadian militia, residing in
tbe province of llritish Columbia,
are nosified that tbey should report
in writing to tbe D.O.C., M D. II,
Victoria, B.C., on or before the let
Apri' in each year, giving address
for thb current yaar, this io order
tbat tbeir Dames be retained in the
milttia list. Tbis also applies to
officers formerly R 0. aod R.L., C.
E.F., as tbose lists have been absorbed into tbe R.O. and R L..C.M.
POR SALE_
One good top buggy; or
will exchange for good
fresh, or to freshen shortly, milch cow.
MRS. R. RITCHIE,
Christina Lake, B.C.
TIMBEH SALE XS917
SEALED TBNDERS will be received br tb*
District Foreater. Nelaon, not later than
noon on the Uth ilay ol Maroh, 19*29, for
the purchase of Licence X3917, near Moody
Creek, to out 18,100 lineal feet ol Poles.
One year will be allowed for removal ol
timber.
Further particulars of the Distrlot Fores-
er, Nelsou.
The executive of the Yankee Girl
miuiug property will meet tomor-
ro-v night. If present intentions are
curried out, three er four men will
be put to work on development
within a week.
Instead of eating an average of
su sppleo day, Canadians bave
p red their ration down to four a
wet**, figures cited at the annual
convention of tbe Canadian Horticultural Council reveal. To boost
tbe average up the well known
slogan standard, an intensive advertising c-itiipaigu is to be conducted
during tbe ensuing year.
Tbe oourt cf revision.for tbe revision of the voters' list for the
forthcoming by-election in Grand
Forks-Greenwood district will be
held at the government office in this
city on Tuesday, April 7.
District Hoaii Engineer Gwyer, of
Peutiuton, is in the city today.
TIMBER SALE X69B1
SEALED TKNDEBS will be reoelveil br the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on the 14th day of March, 1925,
for tha purohase of Lioence X6984, near
Deep Creek, to cut 8100 lineal feet of Poles.
One year will be allowed for removal of
timber-
Further particulars of the District Fores
ter, Nelson.
GRAND FOBKS.GREBNWOOD
ELEGTOBAL DISTRICT.
KEY TO CROSS WORD PUZZLE
Horizontal
1 Medicine
5 A small dog
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I shall, on
TUESDAY, the 1th disy of APRIL, 192i, at
the hour of 10 o'clock In the iorenoon, at the
Court Housc.Orand Korku, hold au adjourned
Sitting of the Court of Revision for the pur.
pose of reviling the Li-t of Voters for tbe
said Electoral District, and of hearing and
determining any and all objections to the
retention of any name on tne said List, or
to the Registration as a Voter of any applicant for reffistration, and for the other purposes Bet forth in the Provincial Elections
Act".
Dated at Oraad Forks. B. O., this 23rd day
of February. 1926.
P. II. McCOKRACH,
Registi ar of Voters for the
Orand  Forks-Greenwooi
Electoral Distrlot.
D    McPherson   made  a trip
Greenwood tbe first of the week.
to
Dr.   C.   M    Kingston
Greenwood on Tuesday.
wtnt  up
Miss Stella Donnan, of this   oity
ia aidiitirig at tbe Gree wood  and
District hospital.
George K. Missis- |pft yesterday
f r a business trip to the Slocun
country.
.1. R Mooyboer relurned yester
t I'lny frnm :i week's trip to the
coast eities.
Harry   Armson   visited    Nelson
and Trail the first of the week.
injunctiou Against
Imitators of Salada Tea
The Salada Tea company has just
been siit-tained in a judgment ren»
dered February 16, 1925, by the
Exchequer Court of Canada, in its
suit against a firm which placed on
the market a blend of tea with a
libel so closely copied from the
distinctive and well known "Salada"
label that almost any buyer could
liiive been deceived.
10 Rabble
11 To prohibit
14 Possessive pronoun
16 Pronoun (personal)
18 An island in Aegean aea
20 Prefix meaning again
21 Measure (45 inches)
23 Made an error
25 To place
26 Musical instruments
28 A photo on metal
30 Allows
32 Reclined
33 Ages
34 A snake
36 Book of tbe Bible (ab)
37 A state (ab)
38 To scoop out
40 A preposition
41 A continent
43 Very small
46 Moves to and fro
48 Run away
50 A coarse vegetable (plural)
52 Kitchen utensil
53 Anger
54 An accent
56 Man's name
57 Tellurium (ab)
59 To pinch and twist sharply
61 Behold
62 Total
64 Man's name
65 To   strike  with    the    foot,
peatedly
67 A kind of tree
68 Heads
Vertical
2 Morning
3 Softly
4 A disease (ab)
6 Exclamation of disgust
7 Disease of hens
* 8 Something added
9 A Greek letter
11 A fish
TIMBER SALE X6973
SEALED TENDERS will be received by thc
Minister of Lands at V ictoria not later than
noon on the 12th day of March, 1025, for the
•urehaee of Lioence X6978, to eut 1,856,00(1
'eelof Larch, Hemlock, Spruce. White Pine,
Flr and Cedar and 28,400 Lineal Feet of Cedar
Poles on an area situated between Paulson
and Farron. west of the C.P.R., Kootenay
Land Distrlot.
Two (2) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, II. C,or District Forester, Nelson.
B O.
12 The total (ab)
13 Part of a plant
15 Measured out
17 To eseape
18 Title (plural)
19 To stain; to dirty
20 To resist
22 A kind of vehicle
23 Floor coverings
24 Part of the leg
25 To draw togeter; to contract
27 Shading; coloring
29 Methods of procedure
31 A oity in France
34 A curved object
35 A long time
41 Apprised
42 Old
t   44 Chair
45 Scent
46 A metal worker
47 A long out
48 A place for ships
49 Before; previous
51 Cut apart; as wood
52 What books are for
55 Sheltered side
58 A container
60 A kind of fancy work
62 Steamship (ab)
63 A personal pronoun
65 Father
66 Another pronoun
Solution  to Last Week's
s Puzzle
re-  mAlt-MllftMSlAILlAlbl
rasia maw man
HHHH   raHHO
Special For This We{&
Threadoz. OEc
Oranges    OO
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
-"Service and Quality"
tmstm-ii^sK-SmwLmia^
BIDE THBBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole eountry for miles around within easy roaob,
Have you seen the new models! They're as graceful us swallows! Ah
bright as new ooinl As weatherproof as a duokl Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything oomplete. Ileal Quality, Beal
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
J* R. MOOYBOER GK^iVV>uK.s.,,i"."ci
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
ShipYourCream fo
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assure
you the most accurate test. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE TALLEY CIEMEIY COMPANY
SBPlRjO
F
A
c|olsliR
O
T
oIrMtie
N
U
l£MA
iNjuTf
aaraa ra heiiipj
.EIUIITIEBSIPIOITISI
Historic Site at Friendly Cove, B.C
MAIL CONTRACT
CBALKDTBNDERS, addressed to the Post-
° master General, will be reoelved at Ottawa
until noon on Friday. Use 27th March. 1925,
for the conveyance of Ills Majesty's Malls, on
a proposed Contract fur four years, twelve
(12) times per week earn wav, bet ween Qrand
Kcirksand Kullway Sta'loti (O. I'.), from the
lilt April next.
Printed notices containing fsirther inform,
ation as to conditions of proposed Contract
may be seen and blank forms of Tender may
be obtained at the Post Olliee of Grand
Forks, H.C, nnd at thn office ol the District
Superintendent of Po.tal Service.
*^ J.F.MURB4V,
District Superintendent
District Superintendent's Otlice,
Vanoouver. rt. C.
liuh February, 1925.
If Yon Can Answer Ton Questions
Geography and History
YOU MAY WIN $300 IN CASH
Other prizes amounting to a total of
81,000 given in Educational contest,
open to everybody, anywhers. Send
stamp for list of questions, rules and
circular. Address—John W. Sheffield,
Chairman. Aurora, Illinois
Japinenc as a mle retire mucb earlier than occidentals, even when a
tea-bouse celebration jb gaiog in full
blast nnd tbe suke cups are circulit-
lug freely.
• ******
"    -   -V'          *       ,,
'**-»*'■
v.si
.«*•'•'.'*'-
■'„ '..
■ >&4
,t* &JSLM'''
^11
If j$ *.
s* <"*'^3
liMl
•■■st *** ?!*"•$£-
<
THK HUR—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.— GEO.   ARMSON
The historic put of the Nootka section of the West Coast waa recalled
recently when Lieutenant-Governor Walter C. Nichol, of British Columbia, unveiled and dedicated a monument commemorating the explorations of
those great English navigators, Captain Cook and Captain Vancouver.
The monument was built under the auspices of the Historic Sites and
Monuments Board of Canada which is placing similar memorials across the
Dominion on sites hallowed by interesting chapters of Canadian history.
A large party travelled on the Canadian Pacific S.S. Princess Maqulnna
for the ceremony and left the steamer at the cannery wharf, boarding
launches for the short run to Friendly Cove. The party included Lleut.-
Governor Nichol, H. J. S. Muskett, his secretary. Judge Howay and Mr.
Forsyth, Dr. C. S. Newcombe. the well-known historical authority who
wrote the "Circumnavigation of Vancouver Island," Prof. W. N. Sage of tha
University of British Columbia, Mra. B. B. McMlcking, representing tha
I.O.D.E., Mrs. and Miss Howay, Thomas Deasy, late Indian agent for
the Queen Charlotte agency and a pioneer of 1859, Dr. David Donald.
Mrs. Cave-Browne-Cave, and Professor Macmillan Brown, chancellor of
the University of New Zealand. Dr. Macmillan Brown is one of the leading
ethnologists of the Pacific, and haa heen spending the summer on the coast
investigating the Indians and their customs.
The new monument is seven feet broad by eleven feet high, with a
standard size bronze tablet bearing the following inscription:
"Nootka Sound, discovered by Capt. Cook, in Marcb, 1778. In June.
1789, Spain took possession and established and maintained a settlement
until 1795. The capture of British vessels in 1789 almost led to war, whicli
was avoided by the Nootka Convention, 1790. Vancouver and Quadra met
here in August, 1792, to determine the land to be restored under the convention."
A feature of the entertainment provided those who took part in the unveiling ceremony waa the Indian dancing, arranged by aborigines from
Clayoquot Sound, the Wicaninish of the early navigators' journals.
Tentative plans are afoot for an elaborate pageant to bc held at Friendly
Cove, Nootka Island, in four yeare time to celebrate the ] 50th anniversary
of events commen:oratt J by the unveiling of the cairn.
Our
|Hobby
is
Good
[Printing
*T*.UR vulue oi well-
printed* ueat appearing stationery as
a means ol getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
else-whore.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Busin ms cards
Visiting cards
Sharing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
' Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
QgFaces
THE ISUN
-i-eone and
Irsset
ColtambU i
TELEPHONE
R101
GRAND FORKS) S-i
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer,'
Coal,   Wood  and   Ice
ior Sale
Office   at   R.   F.   Petrie's  Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Snsdalty*
^•rSPterau
•ftlisVii^vv^
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk ITnrr.T..   Fiiist   iiirkt" '-]'
\, .   I ft**Vki*V
Mill S -ilu
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreaen <• tJ, *rerv«y«*l
Jrown lands may b* pr.-emp.t'si' bv
trttlfh subject! siver 1* yetxr* of Ut*,
nu4 by aHans mi diolsulnj tiuentlon
to heetna* British subjects, corni!
Ltoaaf span rstsldanca, occupation.
nits] Improvssmem (or agrtculturiu
put-Man.
Fall lattsHlUKtlen concerning reffu-
sttaaa rsicanUuc pro-.mpilon-i U
srtfsjn In Bulletin No. 1, U-.ihI Bories,
'How to Pr.-ampt IausI," copies of
wkteh can be obtained tree ot cbarve
by a-MreMlnt the Dop-urtment af
lamia, Victoria, B.O, or to any Oov-
• iTU-MUt Agent
Reoards will be (ranted covorlnf
inly laad suitable for agricultural
puraoMa, and which ls not timber-
lane, Ua* oarrylng over 5.000 board
f»«t Mr aar* west of the -poast Rango
aad MH feet per acre east of that
Reaifc.
Applications for pre-emptions ara
to bc sAitaSSat to tho Land Com-
mlsaloner of the Land Reooltdlng Dl-
virion, ln which th* land applle' for
Is attuateA, and are maUo on printed
tanna, co|>Ws of which oan be obtained tram th* Land Commi.v;;.>■;-.■
J*-s-e-*my3lona must be occupied fnr
fife pears aad lmprovssncnu made
t* value of (10 per acre, tnoludlnu
olearing aad cultlvailng at lonst Ave
ooree, before a Crown Oranl can bo
reoelved.
far more detailed lnfotu Itlon see
UM    Bulletin    "How    to    Tri ninpt
PURCHA8E
Appllcationa are received (or p' /■
stue of vacant and unreserved
Orawn landa, not beln? tlmberland,
far agricultural purpoHcu; n)lnlmum
prto* of flrst-olass (arublo) land ts |6
par aore, and eecond-olatiii (grazing)
land ll.tO per acre. Further information regarding purchase er ioasu
of Crown lands ls given ln Bulletin
M*. It, Land Series, "Purohanss and
Leaae of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 sorest,
mar be purchased or leased, the con-
dntcas      Including      payment       of
HOMESITE LEASES
Uneorrcyad areas, not exceeding to
acre*, may be leased aa homesltes,
oeaiUtlonal upon a dwelling being
erected ln the flrst year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land haa bcen surveyed.
LIASES
It-or graaing and Industrial purpose* areaa not exceeding 640 acrea
may b* leaaed by one person er a
company.
GRAZING
Under the Graslng Act th* Prov-
Ina* la divld-tj Into gratstng districts
aad the ran,'o admlnlutered under a
.Oraalng       Commissioner.       Annual
graaing permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
i established ownerH.  Stock-owner**
nay form    association's     for ' range
-•anagement.   Free, or partially freo.
ermlU  are   avaJlablo    for    settlors,
ampere   and   travellers,   up   to   ton
„t,c\.

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