BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 3, 1925

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0341229.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341229.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341229-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341229-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341229-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341229-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341229-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341229-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0341229-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0341229.ris

Full Text

 If you want to live long keep busy.   It is easier to rust out than it is to wear out
PUBLIC SCHOOL
The following promotions of the
pupits of the Grand Forka public
schuol were made at the ond ot June,
and were baaed upon tbe year's work
and written tests:
TO ORADB VIII.
Promoted from Qrade VII, Senior
—Charlotte Acres, Josephine Davison,
Catherine Gowans, Harold Jackson,
Mary Kingston, Jean Love, Arta
Mntgomerv, Elizabeth Mooyboer,
Relty McCallum, Liiy McPonald,
Gladys Pearson. Fred 8mith, Winnifred Smith, Marvin Bailey, Everts
Biddiecome,Rosamond Buchan'Patsy
Cook. Wilhelmina DeWilde, Raymond Dinsmore, Robert Foote, Colin
Graham. Jean Gray, Curl Hansen,
Ellen Hansen. Clarence Hardy. Ru
pert He'mer, Harold Helmer, Vilmer
Holm, Marie Kidd, Zelma Larama,
Eugene McDougail, Walter Manson,
Charles Robertson, Walter Ronald,
Louis Santano, Ralph Smyth, Roy
Walker, Harry   Thomas.
TO GRADE VII, SENIOR.
Romaining in Grade VII, Senior-
Irene Bailey, Evira Colarch, Nor-
man Cooke, Leo Gowans, Catherine
Henniger, Marjorie Innes, Delbert
Kirkpatrick, Fred Mason, Albert
Dodd, Grace Crisp, Vio et Crisp, John
Chahley. i
Promoted to Grade VII, Juu'ior—
Jaok Acres, Beverley Benson, Helen
Beran, Earl Bickerton, Elsie Egg,
Ernest Hutton, Sereta Huttiu, Mildred Patterson. Gladys Smith, Marjorie
laylorFrank Thompson.
Remaining in Grade VII, Junior-
Ian Clark, Roy Cooper, Mike Mau*
relli, Vivian Plant.
Promoted to Grade VI, Senior-
Harry Anderson, Chester Bonthron,
Elaine Burr, Ernest Crosby, Bernice
Donaldson, Effie Donaldson, Lora
Frechette, Melvin Glaspell, Charlet
Harkness, Peter Jmayoff, Margaret
Kingston, Betty Massie, Madeline Mac
Dougall, Peggy MoCallum, Bruce
McDonald, Elsie Ogiloff, PeierHa.is-
heff, Marjorie Otterbine, Elsie Scott,
Winnifred Truai, Billy Tutt, Peter
Vatkin, Wihelmina Weber, Edna
Wenael, Agnea Winter.
Recommended to Grade VII, Jr.—
Evelyn Collins, arith. ■ Lee Maurelli,
spell.; Edith Patterson, arirh.; Don.
•Id Rosa, arith,
TO GRADE VI. SENIOR.
Remaining in Grade VI,' Senior—
Nathan Clark, Ernest Danielson.
Enphie MoCallum.
TO GRADE VI, JUNIOR.
Promoted from Grade V, Senior—
Mildred Anderson, Harold Bailey,
Evelyn Cooper, Charlie Dodd,Ernest
Fitapatrick, Alma Frechette, Olar-s
ence Henderson, Masie Henderon,
Dorothy Liddicoat, Winnifred Lightfoot, Joe Lyden, Daisy Malm, Hazel
Mason, Laura Maurelli, Richard
Michener, Harry Murray, John McDonald, Florence McDougail, Elsie
Prudhomme, Sheila Rylett, Mildred
Smith, Jessie Sweezey,George Thompson, Fred Wenzel.
"Recommended to Grade VI, Jr.—
George Bird, spell.; Charlie Egg,
aritb.; Tommie Mudie, spell.; Ronald
MoKinnon, spell.; Minnie McNevin,
apell; Charlie McLeod. spell.; Emo.a
Poitoioff.geog.; Geerge Savage, arith.
TO GRADE V. SENIOR.
Remoining in Grade V. Senior—
Robert Carlson, Angelo Colarch
Promoted from Grade V, Juaior
—Jamea Allan, Irene Bickerton,
Katie Dorner, May Jones, Genevieve
Mitchell, Harold Montgomery, Clayton Patterson, Helen Pell, Tony
Santano, Alex Skhuratoff, Edward
Thoma*.
Recommended to Grade V. Senior
—Roy Clark, arith.; Laura Sweezey,
arith.
TO GRADE V, JUNIOR
Remaining in Grade V, Juitor—
Peter DeWilde, I'essie Henderson,
James Robertson
Promoted fmm Grade IV, Senior
—John Baiter, Mary Dorner, Albert
Euerby, Edith Gray, Bruce Grey,
Harry Hansen, Bm-*e Harkness,
Chester Hutton, Fred Maloff, Mary
MeKinnon, Mae Waterman, Alberta
Biddiecome, Catherine Davis, Teresa
Frank ovioh, Dorothy Innea, Eyrtle
Kidd, Florence McDonald, Stewart
Ramsay, MaryReiben, Peter Reiben,
osephine Ruzicka, Edna Scott, Polly
Vatkin, Alex Woods)
Recommended to Grade V, Junior
—Isabel Huffman, arith ; Windsor
Miller, arith ; John McLeod, spell.;
Joe Nucich, spoil.
TO GRADE IV, SENIOR.
Remaining in Grade IV, Seniur—
Albert Doporter.
Promoted to Grade IV, Junior—
Dorothy Donaldson, Swanhilda Hei.
oner, Dolores Kirkpatrick, Barbara
Love, Grace McLeod, Gordon Mudie,
Lola Ogioff, Elisabeth   Peterson,Vic-
I legislative Library
TWENTY-FOURY
c_And KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
AR—No  34
"TVtt mo what you Know is try
I eat? itaeM 83 well n« yoa."C
FRIDAY, JU?" 3/1925
AH Set For the Calgary Stampede
=rr
J
0
\y
1. Cowboys In tlie Parade  2. "Buckta* Sally."   3. Cowboy. In ths, making. 4.
i. Ths Old d-slat.   7. Roy Uutchhon doss his stun*.
Tha old coach resurrected. 5. Hoot Gib-son and Sergt. Kendall, lata of ths R.OM.P.
a. "Coj-s-sfa" Frank Sets dumped. *. The Covered Wagon.
The Jublloe Historical Pageant
and Stampede commemorating
the 60th anniversary ot the coming
of the Mounted Police to Calgary
and the birth of the city will be the
centre of attraction of 'he West for
all Canada, and commences July 6
lasting to July 11. It. will furnish
the chance of a lifetime for tourists
to get something entirely out of the
ordinary from tho usual trip to the
Wast and tho Mountains. Among
the attrnctionu there will bo Hoot
:Si\,r-.cn. i.iits well-known movie cow
boy star, -who will be making special
motion pictures of tshe celebrations,
and -who will be supported by fifty
of a Btaff from California. In the
Historical Pageant some 18 to 30
Floats will be used representing different periods ln the history of the
West and Calgary's development.
The plan for the Pageant involves
the representation of twenty episodes which' show in colorful detail
the history of the West before and
after the coming of the white man.
There will   be the    pre-cirillzatlon
Indian period, then the coming of the
Explorers, Fur Traders and Adventurers of the 18th century, the arrival of the Catholic Fathers, the
lawless period of the first settlers,
the coming of tbe mounted Police,
the Rlel Rebellion, the coming of the
railway, the intensive development of
the West, the Great War call to
arms, and finally Calgary and the
West as they are to-day, tlie Granary
of the World.
The high lights of tho Stampede
•will be tho individual exhibitions of
buck-Jumping by the best cowboy
riders of the West who will gather
from far and near to the celebration. Somewhere around 1,500
horses will be used in tlin Grand Parade, which lt is estimati*-! -will be
about five miles long. Universal
Film Company are makiiij.' u rousing
Western feature out of Uie Show and
will aim at producing a Canadian
"Covered Wagon" from tl:' spootaolo,
The Stampede will unci', '.-if-di-* bo
tho hlsli light of the West .-tat] will
surely etand rn a grant rsco-1 rf
nchloven*«*,t '.-■ : n aiiv ,-■■•.-■ -, . •■
tor Rella, FhyUlis   Simmons, Gordon
Wilkins, Delwin Waterman.
Recommended to Grade IV, Senior
—Mowat Gowans spell.; Jack Love,
spell.; George O'Keefe, arith.; Winnifred O'Keefe, arith.
10 GRADE IV, JUNIOR.
Promoted from Grade III, Senior
—Nels Anderson, Alice Bird, Junie
Danielson, Willie Gowaus, Allan
Huggins, Lola. Hutton, Janet Mason,
Myrtle Mitchell, Jean McDonald,
Grace McDonald, Mona Rylett
TO GRADE III, SENIOR
Remaining in Grade III, Senior—
Elsie Kuftinoff.
Promoted from Qrade III, Junior
—Lloyd Bailey, Margaret Baker,
Mike Boyko, Steve Boyko, Mary Colarch, Wilma Davin.Geraldine Gowans
Jimmy Graham,Hei'.>n Harkoff,Ernest
Heaven Helmer Jackson, Donald
Massie, Angus McKenr.it!, Jack McDonald, Eunice Patterson, Bonnie
Rella, Norman Ross, Margaret Rob
inson, Nellie Skhuratoff
Recommended to Grade III, Sr —
John Crisp, spell.; Jim Maloff spell.;
Willie Tinsley, writing.
TOGRADE III, JUNIOR.
Remaining in Grade III, Junior—
Nick Chahley, George Robertson.
Promoted from Grade II, Senior-
Morris Bailey, Lillian Biiddlecome,
John Danshin,Freda Dorner, Florence
Helmer. Fern Henniger, John Hlady
George Kastrukoff, Robert Kidd,
Veronica Kuva. Aulay Miller, Mabel
Miller, GeorgeOlson. Gearge Ruzicka
Carl Wolfram.
Recommended to Grade III,Junior
—Williamina Gray, arith.; Hazel
Huggins. aritb.
TOGRADE II, SENIOR.
Remaining in Grade il, Senior—
Irene Hutton, Francis McDongall.
Promoted from Grade II, Junior—
Catherine Chahley, Winnifred Cooper
Lois Dinsmore, Doris Egg, Nora
Halisheff, Bernice Huggins,Nils Johns,
son, Irene Lightfoot, Jenny Maloff,
Audrey Markell, Douglas MacArthur
Teddy Wright.
Recommended to Grade II, Senior
—Lindsay Clarke, spell.
TO GRADE II, JUNIOR.
Remainiug in Grade II, Junior- -
Anuie Ogiloff, Hendrieka Peterson,
Bertha Wolfram, Sam Zebroff.
Promotod from Grade I, Senior-
Gladys Clark, Shirley Docksteader,
Irene Frechette, John Gowans, Bernice Hull, Norman Hull Mary
Kuva, OpalLusk, Catherine MacDonx
aid, Altiser MacKenzie, John Mars-
berger, Crystal Mason, Ralph
Menkes, Bill Ogiloff, Bernice Post
nikoff, Alex Ramsay Muriel Smith,
Eva Woods.
Recommended to Grade II, Jnnior
—Sadie MacDonad.
TO GKADE I, SENIOR.
Remaining in Grade I, Senior—
Walter Carpenter, Joe Pohoda, Annie
Ronald, Teana Kastrukoff
Promoted from Grade I, Junior-
Mike Danshin, Roger Dondale.Ralph
Eriekson, Annie Hlady, Barney Hlady
Doris Mattocks, Wilma Miller, May
Thompson, Ruby Wilkinson, Mary
Zebroff.
TO GRADE I, JUNIOR.
Remaining io Grade I, Junior
Howard Bird, Mike Harkoff, Peter
Harkoff, Bill Maloff, Mabel Maloff,
Beverly Mehmal.
between the Autipodes and Vancouver in freBb fiuit from this
province and fruit and otber com
modifies from "down under," in
view oithe fact that these reciprocal
shipments could be made during
the off season in eacb country.
May Ship Fruit
To New Zealand
' E. J. Chambers, president of the
AsBuciated Growers, left Penticton
this week for Vaucouver to discuss
with Alex Marshall, of tbe Canadian
Mnnufacturere' association, a proposal for the shipping to Duuedin,
New Zealand, of a representative
collodion of British Columbia fruit
for display at the forthcoming exhibition there.
The proposal is regarded as an
experime t that may result in the
development of considerable trade
ACTIVE YEAR
Vernon, July 1.—Though the
volume of business during tbe sea
son 1924 1925 was ooe tbird less
than that of tbe previous year, the
returns, totalling 13,457,264, wero
.$177,664 larger, it was shown by
the financial report read at the annual meeting of the Associated
Growers of British Columbia, held
bore last Thursday.
The domestic maiket would have
heen better still, it was said, but for
the early breaking down of many
varieties of apples, necessitating
quick marketing. The British market, wbich promised well at first,
broke on lajge supplirs from all
sources.
Total car lot shipments were 2348
to domestic and 732 to foreign mai-
kets. Of the latter tbe United States
took 149, Great Britain 449, Scandinavia 29, New Zsalaod 25, South
Africa 15, Germany 43, and China,
Belgium and Cuba the balance.
'ihe total from pool receipts distributed to affiliated locals was
82,765,924; transportation charges,
9104.400, and handling charges
$136,506.
PUBLIC SCHOOL
HONOR ROLLS
The following are the winners in
tre Grand Forks Central school of
the honor nils awarded by the department of education to each school
in the province.
For Proficiency — The resnlts of
'he entrance examination will determine the winner io Division II. Tbe
others are: Martha Otterbine, Eugene McDougail, Elsie Egg, Wil.
belinin i Weber, Katie Dorner, Teresa Frankovich, Jean McDonald,
Qporge Olson, Catherine McDonald
For Deportment—Dorothy Giay,
Myrtle Fisher,'Marjo'ie Innes, Lora
Frechette,Winnifred Lightfoot,Jobn
Baker, Catherine Davis, lack McDonald. Williamina Gray, Crystal
Mason.
For Regularity and Punctuality
of Attendance—Alice Deporter,
Geoige Biddiecome, Jessie Downey,
Donaid McKinnon, Helen McKinnon, Ruby Savage Ruth Savage,
SricClark,Louise McPherson,Francis
O'Keefe, Fred Smith, Winnifred
Smitb, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Harold
Jackson, Norman Cooke, Rosamond
Buchan, Clarence Hardy, Vilmer
Holm, Marie Kidd, Walter Manson,
Helen Beran, Roy Cooper, Ernest
Crosby, .Sereta Hutton, Ernest Hutton, Margaret Kingston, Madeline
McDougail, Gladys Smith, Hazel
Mason, Bruce Harkneps, Chester
Hutton, James Robertson, Tony
Santano. Alex Skhuratoff, Alberta
Biddiecome, Florooce McDonald,
George O'Keefe, Winnifred O'Keefe,
DRY SQUAD
RAIDJOTELS
Tuesday evening a number
provincial police, cooperating
with dry squad officers of the
liquor control board, made a
raid, simultaneously, on all
the hotels in this city and at
Cascade and Christina lake.
The raiding party included
the constables from Penticton, Midway, Greenwood,
Trail, Nelson, Ymir and
Grand Forks. The raids were
m.ide as a result of information obtained at a previous
survey made by the dry squad.
In this city liqnor was found
only ai the Yale and Russell
hotels; at the B. C. hotel in
Cascade, and at Wm. Beach's
and G. Chase's refreshment
booths at the lake.
Customs Officers Gilpin
and Cook also visited the new
pavilion at the hike and found
some cigarettes without Canadian revenue stamps.
All the parties arrested furnished bail.
lhe cases enme up before
Magistrate McCallum yesterday morning, and all the,
accused pleaded guilty. Tom
Mulcare was fined $300 and
costs for selling liquor at the
Russell; the proprietor of the
Yale paid alike fine forselllng
b?er, and Pete Thompson of
the B. C. hotel, Caseade, and
Win. Beach and G. Chase, of
Christina Lake, were each
fined $300. For having liqnor
in other than a private guesl
room, the proprietors of the
B. C. hotel and the Russell
house were each fined $50.
O. T. Butterfield pleaded
not guilty to the charge of
keeping beer for soft drinks,
and the case will come up on
the 6th inst.
C. F. R. Pincott acted for
the crown.
NEAR-FATAL
GUN ACCIDENT
Dan Morrison, tbe pioneer settler
of lbe Morrissey creek, district, met
with an accident Tuesday morning
that might have ended more seriously tbon it did. While engaged
in putting his 30.30 rifle in condition for a bear bunt, tbe weapon
was io some unaccountable manner
discharged, and tbe bullet passed
tbrough tbe fleshy part of bit
thigh, making a clean wound just
under the skin.
After the accident Mr. Morrison,
wbo is the only person living ou
Morrissey creek at present, walked
four miles toward this city before
he ohtained a ride, He ia now in
the Grand Forks hospital, and no
serious effects are expected to r suit
from the wound.
It always seems that if
enough people enjoyed grand
npera, it would be easier to
pay for it,
There are more than  7000
hospitals in Canada  and   the
United   States   and    nearly
2000 orphanges  for depend
ents.
Elizibeth Peterson, Victor Rella,
Edna Suott, Janet Mason, Lola
Hutton, Angus McKenzie, Norman
Ross, Bennie Rella, Myrtle Mitchell,
Wilma Davis, Margaret Baker,Irene
Hutton, Mary Kuva, Ralph Meakes. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
®he (Snuti. Jfarka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
^SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Tear (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.60
Addresr -"
Phosb 101R ;  Gbawd Forks, B. C^
OFFICE:   COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
——'cations to
Thb Grand Forks Suh
; Gramd Forks,
Canon City. Colorado. "Architeotare is a
great civilizer and educator,", he wrote.
"There are_over one hundred million people
in the country. If each one gave a dollar you
would have a magnificent cathedral. Oil has
ibeen struck on my old ranch, and if I were
fiee from prison I should have been glad to
donate a window." The three rose windows
n the cathedral willco3t $83,009 apiece.
FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1925
Notes • Notions • Notables
Much regret is expressed in government
circles at Victoria regarding the action of the
senate in defeating the amendment to the
Canada temperance act which would have
given this province control of the importation
of liquors. Attorney General Manson takes
issue with those senators who argued that
British Columbia possesses power to abolish
export liquor warehouses. He cites Mr. Justice Newcombe, until recently deputy minister
of justice, and now a member of tin Supreme
Court of Canada, in support of the ruling of
the British Columbia law officers that the
province bas no power to prohibit the establishment or maintenance of export liquor
warehouses.
A local miracle: All the trees planted in the
Tourist park this spring are still alive and
growing nicely.
Sir James Barrie in his younger days was
much interested in amateur theatricals.' On
the stage he usually took the part of a woman
In a recent address he said: "On one occasion
when the curtain rose on my husband and me
about to partake of breakfast, my husband in
his stage fright pulled the table cloth and its
contents to the floor. How would a superb
actress have risen to that emergency? I have
nsked some of them, and none of them conceived anything equal to what Adele did—
Adele was my name. I weut behind him,
and putting my arms round his neck, I said,
'You clumsy darling!'"
MAKE THE BATTERY 00 TO
BAT
By ERWIN GREER
(PrnlslsMt   Greer   College   ef
Automotive Enffllteerlaa*)
Learn to read the hydrometer, as
lt ls the best way ot testing the battery. Get one made of celluloid instead ot glass as this type ia in
less danger of breaking. A reading
between 1.275 and -1.300 denotea
that the battery ls being properly
Charged by tbe generator. If tha
hydrometer reading gets down to
1.200 yon may be using the lights
or starter too much. If the engine
Is hard to start excessive use of
the starter will run down the battery. It the car ls not operated
much during the daytime the battery may not get enough current to
carry the lights. In ease none ot
these troubles are shown and the
system still is at fault, you should
have the car taken to an electrical
expert, as the generator may not be
delivering the amount ot current
necessary. _
A number of people in the city cl.-.im to have
felt an earthquake shock Saturday afternoon.
It may have been either the tail end of the
California quake or a faint echo of the result
of the Nova Scotia election.
The Mainland Berry Growers' association
request for a loan of $130,000 to tide them
over the prosent marketing season has beeu
refused by the provincial executive. In announcing the decision of the government,
Premier Oliver stated that it was based upon
a knowledge of the association's affairs, which
were not found to be in such a condition as
to warrant the loan. A loan of I-.IO.OOO to
the Growers' Wine company of Saanich has
been made by the department of industries to
enable the company to purchase sugar and
pay wages during the season's operations. A
similar loan was made last years and has been
repaid. The governments security is the
manufacture of loganberry wine. This company manufactured 22,000 gallons last year,
a large quantity ]of which has been sold, some
through gorernment liquor vendors and much
of it in other parts of Canada.
An ingenious locksmith of Belgrade has invented a machine for exterminating mosquitoes; it is a strong searchlight that lures them
to their doom. At the apex ofthe conical light
projector is a hole through which pumps and
fans suck the mosquieoes by the thousands-
Experts who watched a demonstration say
that the invention is too expensive to be prac
tical, but perhaps it might have a place as
community apparatus.
Ear specialists may soon prescribe for deafness with the same ease with whicb oculists
determine tho type of glasses for the eyes. An
apparatus has been pesigned to show the
definite mechanical limits of the ear, that is,
its ability to react to the range of frequency
and inteusity of sound. With that information
it will be possible to construct appliances
suited to the needs of the individual patient
The provincial forestry officials are sending
out a warning regarding the forest fire situation, which is becoming exceedingly grave
owing to the present dry hot weather
Weather reports forecast a continuance ofthe
heat with decreasing humidity, resulting in
dangerous conditions with regard to forest
fires. In spite of this, however, conditions
are at the moment very satisfactory, but great
caution is required. So far this sear there have
been 488 fires reported iu the province as
against 837 lqpt year, but in 1923 the number
of fires at the same date had only been 393
Campers and others frequenting the woods a!
this time of year are asked to use great care
Keep the battery terminals tight
and covered with cup grease to
prevent corrosion by the battery
acid. Prevent short circuits by
watching the insulation of the wires
and covering worn places with tape.
The only attention tbe wires need
ls to see that they do not come
loose or become short circuited. By
going over the thumb nuts occasionally and glancing at the rest
of the wiring such troubles will be
avoided.
Keep an eye on the ammeter to
make aure that the battery ia
charging when the engine ls running, when the car is running
about twenty miles an hour, with
all the lights turned on, the ammeter should show "charge." If lt
doesn't the battery will be discharged. This calls for expert attention. Also note when the
ammeter doesn't "discharge" when
lights and Ignition are turned off.
This is a short circuit between the
ammeter and switch and it must
be found and corrected immediately. If the ammeter needle becomes bent, giving wrong reading,
this may be determined by shutting
off the lights and disconnecting tha
wire from -the ammeter to the
switch.
The successful motorist is the teV
low who learns by observation and
who ls constantly tinkering with
his car. Try it out and find how
much you don't know about aa
automobile.
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Amplications for immediate purchase uf Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Pricesi—From $2.5.00 per lot upwnrds.
Termsi—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at (he
City Office.
JOHN \. HUTTON.
City 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 Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture nnd Hardware
J
An extremely rare wax portrait, in high
relief, of Prince Francesco del Medici, done
by the celebrated sixteenth century artist,
Benvenuto Celini, has been presented to the
San Marco museum by Guiseppe Val Geppi,
a widely known Florentine collector. The
work, considered one of Celini's masterpieces,
is supposed by art students to have been
executed between 1568 and 1570. . It represents the prince in the age of adolescence, aud
is well preserved.
Pearls consist of layers of
delicate material inclosing
some foreign particle, usually
a parasite.
Quer : Is the poor man
who marries a rich grass
widow in clover?
There is a remedy for every
thing   except   some   of   the |
remedies.    	
It is equally hard to decide
whether Mars is inhabited or
outlawed.
Flight of Words
When you talk over the long-djstance
telephone lines your words, translated
into electrical impulses, fly along at a
tremendous speed. This rapid trausmis
sion ofthe natural voice is making longdistance service increasingly popular.
YOUNG AT 50
IF the Liberals had elected forty more
members in Nova >Scotia they would have
made a clean political sweep of that province.
A bold sportsman who lived in England a
hundred years ago when tho railway was new
accepted an invitation to go witb a house
party for a run :>f five miles by rail. In a letter written in 1829 he gives this account of
his expejience: "The quickest motion is to me
frightful; It is really flying, and it is impossible
to divest yourself of the notion of instant death
to all upon the least accident's happening. It
gave me a headache that has not left mo yet.''
The train in which he rode "flew" at the terrific speed of twenty three miles an hour.
Every one has known one or two men  that
boast who make good their boast.
Many races and many different religious
belief:- ;are represented in the gifts to the
building fund of thu new Episcopal cathedral
in Net' York; but Bishop Manning has probably received no contribution that is more interesting than the single dollar that came from
pi-'florjer   No. 0757, confined  in a  prison at
<i>4ncient_History^
[Taken From Twentv Year Old Sun Files.]
The delegates to the American Institute of
Mining Engineers visited the Granby smelter
in this city and the mines at Phoenix on Thursday. They were enroute to Victoria, where
ihe convention is being held this year.
The committee having the tuatterin charge
appeans to be determined to extend the city
cemetery close enough to the orchards near
the river so that the ghosts can be employed
as night watchmen when the frnit ripens.
This world, after all, is but a small concern.
On the trip up to Phoenix yesterday with the
mining engineers that portion for the Boundary press gang which directs the destinies of
The Sun occupied,by invitation,the same compartment of the Olympia as Theodore Dwight,
of New York, secretary of the Institute, and
Paul Johnson. Mr. Dwight and Mr Johnson,
as the heavy train crept slowly up the hill, began to relate their experiences—social, mining and adventurous—of former years. In
the course of their reminiscences they suddenly discovered that they had attended the same
school of mines in Stockholm, Sweden, and
that Mr. Johnson was an old acquaintance of
Mr. D wight's father, an American engineer in
charge of an important industrial enterprise
in Stockholm, when the narrators were mere
youths Mr. Johnson is now manager of a
smelte.i in Alaska, and Mr. Dwight is at the
head of a big mining company operating in
Mexico.
Dr. Letfard's New Life Tablets
Imparts to tbe Old and Middle aged
Youthfulness, Energy aad Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries, and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most imme
diate benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression jud Nervousness is banished under the influence of these! Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines aud blemishes
disappear, The skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the possesion 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
the unbounded satisfaction of your,
self. 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.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable bene'
fits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets inoluding Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Koad/Bamsbury,
Landon, England. j
British   Columbia  Telephone
Cou* pany
ABARBAININNEWSPAPERS
An Opportunity to Win K59000
A Beautiful Art Calender .Free
«s
The Grand Forks Sun hai uour-lurled un arrangement with Thu
Family Herald and Weekly Star of Monlroul by which wo cm offer tits-
greatest bargain ever given to newspaper readers.
The offer includes a full youi-'s subscription to buth papers, an art calendar with a most beautiful,picture subject ready for framing, and au opportunity to win a prize of $5,000 cash.
In the Federal Election of 1921 there were 3,119,306 vote's cast out of
a total of 4,435,310 names ou the voters list.
How many votes will be polled in the next Federal Election!
The Esmly Herald and Weekly Star are offering Ten Thousand Dollars
in94 prizes for the bait intimitis, and oui- in-in.; tin tat with ths pub'ishors
of that great weekly gives every Orand Forks Sun subsciiber an opportunity
to mako an estimate and perhaps win the eapital prize of $5,000. Some person
will win.    Why should it not be youl
Read This Bargain
The Grand Forks Sun Costs $1.00 per Year.
The Family Herald and Weekly Star Costs $2.00
per Year. ,
We now offer a full year's subscription to both papers, including a copy*
of The Family Herald Art Calendar and the right to make ooe estimate in
The Family Herald Election Contest.
All for S2.00
Estimates must h. made at time of subscribing, and no changes will be
permitted afterwards.
Order Now at This Office
The GRAND FOBKSSUN $
THE SUN: GEAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
PAYS.
* •
How Teachers Federation Will Tour Canada
(1) One of tke Una* Lakess atenmem which will convey the party tram
Fort -William to Port MeNlehelL
(1) The ferry boat "Motor Prises*." plylnc between Vaneonver ud Vancouver I.land.
(S) The Special Train which makes   a record nan aerou the entire eonn-
t*r.
(4) An open observation ear sued on all trains passing thronch the Rock)
Hoantalna.
(B) A Lake Kootenay ateamer.
(8) An automobile awaiting to take  puaenaent  over  the  tamona Banff.
Wlntlermere Illahway.
(7) Slaht-aeelns bu. uaed at varlsnu lntereetlnar polnta of the trip.
Robert Louis Stevenson crossed
the Pyrehneee on a donkey. Ho
even enjoyed the trip. Whatever
physical discomforts he had to put
up with were more than compensated for by the amount of knowledge
he accumulated and by the deep
pleasure he derived from coming Into
close contact with the beauties and
wonders of nature. But the donkey, -whatever his good points may
be, is not now regarded ns tbe most
satisfactory means of transportation
and we ln Canada have a decided
(preference tor the more comfortable
ud rapid conveyances depicted above.
The picture Illustrates the general
system by which the various points
of the Dominion have become linked
up with one another by Canadian
Pacific steamers, trains and automobiles. It also shows the means
by which Dean Laird's special party
of school-teachers will make their
educational ■trip across Canada, from
coast to coast, leaving Toronto on
July 20th, arriving at Vancouver
July 27th, and returning to Toronto
early In August. A special train,
(No. 3 ln the Illustration) will be
utilized, and reduced rates are being
offered to teachers who desire, as lt
were, to complete their own educa
tion by Increasing their personal
acquaintanceship with the country
about which it is their duty to instruct the rising generation. Although the tour ls arranged primarily for the benefit of school teachers, it is not restricted to them, and
other professional and business people are taking advantage of the opportunity to make this combined
pleasure and educational trip across
the country.
The party will travel by rail, With
several stop-overs, to Vancouver, and
from there will cross to Vancouver
Island by a Canadian Pacific  ferry
boat (No. 2). F-rom there by train
they will proceed from Vancouver
to Nelson, B.C., and thence via steamer (No. 6) over Lake Kootenay to
Kootenay Landing. By rail again
on to Windermere, frem where toe
automobiles (No. 6) will convey
them over the famous Banff-Windermere Highway to Banff. ' Entraining
once more, the party will go on to
Edmonton, returning from there to
Fort William, from which point they
travel by one of the Canadian Pacific Great Lakes Steamers to Port
McNlcholl (No. 1) and complete tb,*
tour from there to Toronto by rail.
ONE OF NATURE'S WONDERS
The Devil's Potholes
MALIGNE CANTON, In Jasper
National Park, is one of the
natural wonders of the entire
Rocky Mountain region. A vast
cleft in the solid rock, reaching a
depth of some 200 feet, and so narrow in places that one may step
across it easily, draws from the
tourist expressions of awe and
wonder at the power of accumulated forces of water.
Tumbling headlong down the
narrow gorge goes the Maligne
River, mysterious as to its source
and for part of its length a subterranean stream, on its way to
join the quieter waters of the
Athabasca far below. At times on
its passage through the narrow
gorge, it tumbles more than one
hundred feet in a sheer drop, its
eddies being churned to foam as
the waters beat a tattoo   againat
Entrance to Cave, Maligne Canyon
the rocky sides of the canyon on
their downward leap.
From the footbridges which span
the narrow gash in the sblid rock,
tourists watch entranced tbe effect of the waters on the rocky
sides. Here and there, seemingly
tired of the effort to stand upright
through the centuries, the sides of
the gorge appear to have leaned
toward one another, until an intervening rock cast itself into the narrow space and held the walls apart
Trunks of trees and jutting rocks-
form footbridges across the chasm
a hundred feet below the tourists'
feet, as they stand admiring the
glint of the noon-day sun upon the
falling water.
Maligne Canyon is a mecca for
visitors to Jasper Park Lodge, the
splendid lop-cabin hostelry of the
Canadian National Railways, and
rightly so, for there are few na
tural rock formations to equal in
interest those found in the canyon
The Devil's Potholes, curious indentations in the solid rock over
which the Maligne River flowed before the Canyon was worn to its
present depth, are hples worn deep
in the surface' rock by the action
of swirling flood waters, when a
largo stone has been whirled round
and round in an untiring circle
until the stone itself was worn
small and round, and deep circular
holes have been ground into thc
surface of the rock, remaining as
mute testimony to the power of
rusl ing waters.
Maligne Canyon, while one of thc
most wonderful formations to be
found in the Rocky Mountains, is
but one of the many natural attractions of Jasper National Park
In addition there arc the snowcapped peaks on every side; the
glaciers of Mount Edith Cavell and
The Canyon in Winter
the mountains surrounding Maligne Lake, the Hoodoos of the
Cavell motor highway and hundreds of others. Wild animal life
i.s abundant, and the calm peace of
the out-of-doors is assured to the
tired holiday-seeker.
And in addition to the natural
beauties of the Park, a commodious
log cabin bungalow hotel; with excellent cuisine and all the comforts
of the modern city hotel, provides
a starting point from which parties
may radiate by motor or pack-
horse or afoot to travel by motor
road or pack trail into the very
heart of the wilderness. It was
tho ddition of the comforts and
conveniences of Jasper Park Lodge
to the beauties of Jasper National
Park which caused one noted
American traveller to exclaim: "At
last. I have found tiie place, where
God and man pro fifty-fifty to
produce perfection."
9
1
1
I
IS
S
m
ta
-J
ty
59
fa
fa
I
A
A
A
A
9
fa
fa
■in
IA
■in
n
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The Sun
because they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
i
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadver rising by progressive business £men who know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
board
s»1
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and  if  you   have   the £1
goods yoii c?»ndo busi- (Q
ness with them W
■s-s&f? "	
V3i
srv
.* THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
news of the nn
Mrs. John Oliver aod daughter
Mildred will arrive in the city this
evening from Victoria ior a short
visit with tbeir daughter and Bister,
MrB. F. E. Ruonells.
FRUIT GROWERS
I TIMBER SALE XS141
SEALED TENDERS will ba rewired by the
Bert Av-rill, one of the pioneer
prospectors of tbis district, returned
to tbe city ftoiu tbe south on Moo-
day after about a year's absence.
E. C. Henniger and family will
leave on Monday for a short vaca«
tion trip to Spokane.
Dlltrlot Foreater, Nelson, not later tban
noon on the 15th day of July, 1925,
for the purehaae of Lteenoe Xtlii, near
Vile, to cut 17,900 feet of Cedar Poles*.
One year will be allowed lor removal of
timber.
further particular! ol the Dlatriet Pores-
ter, Nelaon.
Writing Certificates
Io the report of writing certificates obtained by the pupils of the
local pnblir*school, printed last week,
the list of MissSpragge t's class was
accidentally omitted. There were
twenty one samples submitted by
this class and all were awarded certificates. The pupilsare: Alberta Biddiecome, Catherine Davis, Dorothy
Donaldson Tere-a Frankovich,Swan
hilda Helmer,Dorothy Inuee,Eyrtle
Kidd, Dolores Kirkpatrick, Florence
McDonald, Grace McLeod, Gordon
Mudie, Lola Ogiloff, Eliz-ibeth Peter-
son, Stewart Ramsay, Mary Reiben,
Peter Reiben, Victor Rella, Phyllis
Simmons, Edna Scott,Polly Vatkin.
Alex Woods.
Vernon, July 1.—The Associated
Growers of Britishd.lumbia at meets
iigs beld last week deoided to coma
bine the positions of president and
general mana -er, also to reconstitute
the executive to consist of president,
vice president aDd one member oi
the board. Mr. Chambers was reelected president, J. Kidsoo, Coldstream, vice president, George Ear*
rat, Oyama, third member of the
executive and secretary. Tbe board
appointed Perkins aod Adamson,
fruit salesmen of Southampton,
England aud elsewhere, to handle
all English export iruit. They will
dispose direct to vt bolesalers without auctioD.
FROM EVERYWHERE
Thirteen chips with a total of
7988 head of Canadian cattle left
Montreal during May and three
more ships left during the flrtt
week of June. Canadian cattle are
now stated to be in strong demand
in the British market despite Irish
and English competition.
CORPORATION OF THE CITT OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C
ACCIDENT
Ellen Elizabeth, aged seven years
and eigbt months, daughter of Mr.
and Mr?. R, L. McAllister, was
drowned in the Kettle river near
the power station at Cascade on
Tuesdty evening while bathing witb
a young companion.
The little girl got out beyond her
depth aod called for belp as she
went under, but by the time assistance arrived and tbe bxiy bad been
recovered life had passed bey ind
resuscitation, although Dr. Truax
made an exceptionally spetdy trip
to tue Bcene of the accident from
tbis city. It iB slated that tb:
water where drowning occurred is
only about tour feet deep.
The funeral was held in'his city
at *2 o'clock this afternoon, interment being mnde in Evergreso
cemetery.
E
We re eived a ctll to look at a
consignment of cherries from Pen
ticton and Salmon Arm this week,
says Markets Commissioner J. A.
Grant in the Markets Bulletin, and
found that they were moMly of a
semi-flour variety named Early Richmond. They resembled tsir-sized
r»d currants. We could uot suggest
to Agent anything he could use|tbem
for in Calgary; but, if we saw tbem
in British Columbia, would unbesi
tatingly Hiiy, make wine nutof them.
We doubt if this lot will pay ex
press charges Ju»t why fruit grower? siio'ild allow such "tuff to exist
in ih»ir orchards is a puzzle. Tbey
never were.and never will be, wanted
on 'h" market.
A DOG WITH TEN TAILS
In a certain published book there
appeared as an   example  of   "bril
lianoy" tbe following   problem   and
solution:
A small boy who wanted a pair of
skateB said to hie father one night,
"Father, will you get me a pair of
skates if I can prove to you that a
dog bas ten tails?"
Tne father smiled aDd nodded,
and tbe boy'began: "Well, one nog
has more tails tban no dog, hadn't
be?"
"Right."
"Well, then, if no dog haB nine
tails and one dog has one more tail
limit no dog, then one dog must
liuve teu tails."
Tbe small boy got tbe skates.
The reconstructed Basilica at
Ste. Anne de Beaupre which was
destroyed by fire in 1928 will be
open to the public on the second
Sunday ln September according to
a recent report and it is expected
that the huge pilgrimages to the
famous shrine will shortly be •resumed.
A remarkable wave of interest in
Canada is sweeping Great Britain
at the present time and all sorts of
information is being sought by
British firms as to conditions in
the Dominion according to F. W.
Mottley superintendent of the Dominion Express Company of Canada
for Europe who arrived here recently for • trip across the country.
Canada's third largest industry,
its tourist traffic showed an increase of 60,000 in the National
Parks for 1924, according to a report issued by Commissioner J. B
Harkin. Banff and Lake Louise,
in the Rocky Mountains, showed a
combined advance of 15,000 visitors.
At Banff 1,693 camping permits
were issued.
"NOXIOUS WEED ACT"
Owners and tenants oi
lands -within the City
limits are hereby required
to cut down and effectively destroy, or cause the
same to be done, within
seven days from June 29*
1925, the noxious weeds
growing in and upon the
lands occupied by such
persons.
By order of the City
Council,
JOHN A. HUTTON,
Clerk.
The first lot of Scottish boys enrolled as farm apprentices for Canada arrived recently on the Canadian Pacific Liner "Metagama."
They were brought out under the
auspices of the British Immigration
and Colonization Association in cooperation with the Canadian Padfis
Railway.
Robert E. Barlow, manager of
Walter Hagen, announces that the
British Open Championship winner
will make a golf tour of Western
Canada this summer visiting Winnipeg, Begina, Calgary and the.
famous Rocky Mountain course at
Banff. Hagen has won the British Open Championship twice and
the United States Open Championship once.
Arrangements have been completed for staging the biggest Indian Pow-pow ever held on the
North American Continent at Mac-
leod, Alberta, early in July. Thousands of Indians from the Bloods,
Blackfeet, Peigans, Crows, Crees,
Stonies, Sioux and representatives
from the Six Nations, in the East
will take part in the historic and
picturesque pageant.
A Canadian Pacific Railway
freight train was recently held up
near Lemberg, Sask., by a swarm
of tent caterpillars which interfered with the functioning of the
drive wheels on the greasy rails,
where the insects had gathered ln
millions. All efforts to plow
through or remove the swarm were
unsuccessful and no progress conld
be made until half the cars were
discharged.
Preparations are practically complete for the 1925 Calgary Exhibition and Stampede. It is anticipated that the stampede this year
will be the biggest ever held. It
has been expensively advertised in
Canada and the United States, and
a large number of inquiries have
been received from Interested parties, who anticipate being present.
Entries have been received from all
the best known riders and ropers
on the continent, and the large
number of valuable prizes offered
for competition ensures that the
spectator will see the best that can
be offered?.'n tlie way of broncho
breaking, roping, wild sttjex titling,
tt*kx.w    .."     .        ,     r. -»*tl-k» Jb.*.  -----
Canada's progress In the world of
letters is illustrated by the fact that
there is a Canadian literary section
as one of the features of the Canadian pavilion at the British Empire
Exhibition at Wembley. It presents
French-Canadian and English-Canadian literature from the
dates down to 1924.
Some friendliness arises
from setting too high a standard for friendship.
The most curious thing in
the world is a woman who has
no curiosity.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insuinnce
Resident A rent Grssml Fork. Tow mite
_. Coinpan r, limited
Farina    ^Orchards     City Property
^Agents at Malaon, Calgary, Wlknlpcsr nnd
other Prairie points. Vancouver A«»tn  :
r UNDER IN.
BATTBNBU
TMBNT9
LANDS LTb
■Utrblished in 1910. wear, isi « po.illoss lo
larnlih reliable Information '-onoer-.lii« this
district.
Write Ior Iree literature
pOE SALE_
One good top buggy; or
will exchange for good
fresh, or to freshen short
ly, milch cow.
MRS. R. RITCHIE,
Christina Lake, B.C.
DON'T MISS THIS FREE OFFER
UUP
A BLUE RIBBON COOK BOOK.
bound in white oilcloth, which has made good
cooks of thousands of house-keepers, who previously could not cook at all, is yours if you
will call or 'phone us at once.
i
•CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 "Service and Quality'*
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain. Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
hi
L
Grand Forks, B. G.
•V.
BIDE THSBB ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swaIIiswh! Ah
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Su-imim-t Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules llrake. Everything iviinpltttH Kim I Quality. Keiil
Value.  Easy Terms. Wo are tb,* people to mount vou right.
J. R. MOOYBOER Jrte^V.KM
Open Saturday Evciunfts Till 10 o'Cluwlc
Ten conventions, comprising almost 3,000 delegates, will be held ia
Montreal between now and August
31, according to an announcement by
the Montreal Tourist and Convention Bureau. It is hoped to obtain
the 1926 Kiwanian Convention for
this city which would mean that
some 7,000 Kiwanians will visit
Montreal next summer.
The Crystal Gardens, the splendid
new, pleasure resort for the dty of
Victoria, B.C., will be opened at the
end of June and will form one of
the unique attractions of that city.
It will be both a winter and summer
garden and possesses a salt water
swimming tank, claimed to be the
largest on the continent. Citizens of
Victoria are already using the Oar-
dens prior to its official opening.
Screening at the Capitol Theatre,
Montreal, of the scenes through
which the University of Montreal
across-Canada trip and the similar
journey of the Teachers' Federation
of Canada will pass, attracted a
(arge and appreciative audience.
The film was a revelation ef the
beauty of Canadian cities and scenery. The University of Montreal
trip will start from that eity July 7
and will return July 28. The trip
sf the Teachers' Federation will commence July 20 and will conclude
august 10.
Frank W. Ashby, secretary of the
Manufacturers' Association of Australia, a recent visitor at Banff, said
he found Canada to have a most delightful climate and "cities which ars
more modern than our own." Mr.
Ashby said the impression in Australia had been that Herschell Island
and Baffin's Bay were linked np
municipally with Montreal and Winnipeg, and thought that the best way
to correct these geographical misconceptions was to encourage more teur-
1st travel from other parts of tke
Empire.
That 4.4 beer now selling in th*
Provinco of Ontario had met with
approval and was considered quite
satisfactory by people of the province was the statement of Premier
G. Howard Ferguson prior te his
departure recently for England on
the Canadian Pacific Liner "Empress
of Scotland." Mr. Ferguson will endeavor to interest British and foreign capitalists in the industrial development ef Ontario province.
W. J. Uren, Assistant General
Superintendent, Quebec District,
Canadian Pacific Railway, recently
presented thirty employees of the
system with certificates of First
Aid, covering.first to fourth year
work. Mr. Uren said abont thirty
per cent, of Canadian -Pacific Railway employees had passed examinations in Firat Aid and he was gratified to think that no accident could
occur on the system without the high
probability of there being some person on the spot who could bt/sti eg-
I   oert First
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
Si
We have exceptionally good bargains in all our
departments
DONALDSON
S
'Phone SO
THE HUR—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.  ARMSON
Our
Hobby
IS
Good
Printing
npHE value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has bcen amply
demonstrated. Consult ui before going
elsew.h ore.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vir-iHng cards
Sh' ' iug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
GRAND F-PRKS
Transfer Co.
""DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Props; [^
City Baggage and General
Transfer*
Coal,
OKI
ce at
Wood and
for Sale
R.  F.  Petrte's
Phone 64
Ice
tore
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
em*
K. SCHEEK
Wholesale and Retail
^TOBACCONIST
eala*\in
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
.Latest Style!
SjJFaces   -
THE SUN
Columbia Avenue and
I-Qnclaks, Stoat
TELEPHONE
R101
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalr Horn*.,  First*- i must
UND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
it,      annaer-red,      sorrayaS
kinda
.................s^^^—,  a* are emptod
British subjects aver « ye,
ndtr aHeaa se
>  b***sss  Brills
Mai  aaaa  reel
    •>
yean ot sa*.
_  -    declaring Intention
British  aubjaota,   oondl-
rasldenoe,    eooupetlon,
it   ter    agricultural
n> rtagu-
    ideas   la
gtvea I* Bulletin Ne. 1, Laad Sariaa.
"Haw te Pre-empt Land," aoptaa at
whtoh aaa be obtained (tea at oharg.
by addrccalng tba Dapartsaaat et
Landa, Victoria, BXS, ar as ear Oe-v-
ot nanat Agent.
BaosMa will ba mated covering
only laad suitable tar agricultural
purnosia, aa* wbioh Is aot timber-
laad, fat, earrrlnar ever MOO board
feat atv aere west at taa Co-sat Ranee
aad MM faat per aora aaat ef that
Haas*.
SjaHtattsas fer pre-emptlona ara
to be addrassid te the Laad Com-
mloeloner of tbe Land Recording Dl-
vision, ta whtoh the land applied Isr
Is situated, aad ara maaa on printed
forma eaojoo of whtoh ean be ob-
lataal -sVom the Laad Ceaamloeloner.
muat ba occupied for
ta value of f li
olsaring aad ea
*******____*****___.- aora, Inoludlng
ob-arinc aad cultivating at least Ave
acres, before a Crown Grant eaa ba
Par mare detailed la-torn stlon ceo
the   Bulletin   "How   to   Fre-etnpt
PICTURES
ShipYourCream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Co.
We pay tbe highest priee snd assure
you the most accurate test. Give your
local creamery your trade.
IETTLE .ALLEY CBEAIEN COMPART
AND PICTURE FRAMIN8
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. C. HoCDTGHBON
•WeWMAflWn
A. E. MCDQIJGALL
CONTRACTU AND BUILDER
bmt/SSlt
lN-nninioii Monumental Worka
AxabraiOm Producte Co. Roofing
PUR0HAM
- Anallaattoao are received for pi /-
obaao ef vaoant and unreearvad
Orawn lands, act being tlmberland,
ttr aarioultural purpesee; minimum
price ef flrat-olaas (arable) land la II
•sr aere, and aeoend-olaaa (graaing)
had fl.s0 par aore.   Further lnfor-
 regarding purohaaa or laaaa
of Crown landa Is given In Bulletin
MS. 10, Laad Series, -Purohase aad
Laaaa of Crown Lands."
bOU, tootory, or Industrial altaa on
limber bad, aot succeeding <M acres,
ass/ be parohacad er leaaed, tha eon-
payment     ot
HOMESITE LSASSS
Uastarvayad araaa, not encoding IS
■-as,..may be liaaid ac homeeftaa,
o-tadltlonal  upon  a dwelling  being
erected In tbe nrst year, title being
after raaldanoe aad Improvement eoadltlona are fulfilled
and laad hss bcen aurvoyed.
LEASES
For giaalhg aad Induatrial purposes araaa not arsoaadlng *<M acrea
may be leaaed by ono parson er a
GRAZING
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
B0XI332     BRAND FORKS. I. C
Under tbe Oraalng Act tha Frev-
laee to divided	
—
Commissioner.
divided Into graaing districts
aad tha rang ^^^^^
Oraalng Commissioner. Annual
graslng permits are leaned baaed on
numbere ranged, priority being given
to eatabllehod owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for ran-re
management. Frsa, or partially -free
ormlta ara available for salt:- ■«,
ira   aad   tr-vellara,   uf   to   * i
-ampon
It-Mat

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0341229/manifest

Comment

Related Items