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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 13, 1925

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 ■*wk
0-(
*r p'i
rjjgfadice roosts on a tree from which facts are barred
Estimates Submitted by
Committees and Approved by the Counoil.
Tax Rate 33 Mills
C_And KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDISTJ>0
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR—No. 18
' Tell me what yoa Know is tru*
I oan tneu as well at yoa."
FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 192.5
The regular meeting of the oity
council waa held in the council
chamber on Monday evening. Thc
mayor and all the aldermen were
present
D. C. Manly waB granted permission to install a gasoline tank aDd
pump in frontjof his store on Bridge
atreet.   '
The request of B J. Jones for
city wate.i to hie premises in tbe
Ruckle addition was granted. A
water meter ia to installed and the
usual water rates will be charged.
Tbe old building on lot 9, block
31, waa eold to Hong Woo for S15.
Tbe building is to be torn down and
removed from the lot.
An offer by Q. E. Massie for eome
property that has reverttd to the
city for taxes, was referred back fer
more information.
The council decided tn purchase
an electric time switch for controlling tbe atreet lights.
The water and light committee
reported having inspected tbe old
steel reaetvoir tank and bad found
it leaking in small amounts, but
it was in a sale condition.
The board of worka reported having resurfaced Cascade street eaat of
tbe Yale bridge.
Tbe matter of the advisability of
purchasing a truck for city work inn
st>*ad of hiring teams aa at preeent,
waa discussed but no action was
taken.
The health and relief committee
reported that very little charity aa.
aistance was required in the city at
present.
The estimates for the current
year, as approved by the finance
committee and accepted by tbe
council, are as follows:
Finance committee $22,806.40
Fire, water and ligbt  20,245.00
Board of works     4,675.00
Cemetery and parka     1,275.00
Health and relief :,.    1.200.00
Police commissioners    2,550.00
School board, net   26,247.39
THE INTERIOR
Both contractors on the Fraser
canyon highway have begun work
on tbe big drive to push tbe road
through from the coast to the interior in the present season', says tbe
Evening Sun of Vancouver.
The A, R. Palmer Co., wbich has
tbe work from the cross ng at Spuzx
zutn northward,- already has 100
men at werk in two camps nnd ie
establishing a third one farther
north, to wbich 50 men will be sent
next week.
Tierney & Sons also bave two'
camps at Yale and Saddle Rock re,
apectively, wbere about 75 men began work tbla week. A tbird camp
ie to be established by Tierney &
Sons next week at Spuzzum and hy
the first of next month tbis firm
will have200 men on tbe job, according to W. P. Tierney.
Tbe A. B. Palmer company's first
camp ia at Chapman's Siding on tbe
C.N.R. tust beyond Sphzzum, the
second is at mile 10 and tbe third
one is to bo about five miles farther
east.
Botb contractors announced their
intention of rushing the work with
all speed in order to carry out tbe
public works department's program
of completing the job this season so
tbat one can drove from Vancouver
to any part of tbe interior next
summer.
Customs Officer—"Clothea, eb?   And what a. rt of clothea do you
keep in thia?"
Passenger—"Night-caps, sir, night«cars."
Total  078,947 .T9
Tbe estimated receipts are 881,.
377 83, whicb will leave a surplus
of $2,429.04 over the estimated expenditure.
The tax rate for the current year
was set at: Schools, 14 mills; general,
7 mills; special, 12 mills; total, 33
mills.
Tbe rateand tax bylaw waB introduced and given ita first tbree readings.
New Eyesight and
New Teeth at Eighty-
four Years of Age
Spring Oreen, Wis., Marcb 13.—
Qrandpa Lescheaka, of Avoca, who
resided het) with hia daughter, Mrs.
F. Reichland, enjoys remarkably
good health.
He hns bis second eyesight and
recently cut three new teeth.
For the Sake of the Horses
A sergeant in the British army,
according to Punch, once lost his
temper nt i particularly awkward
recruit.
"Never approach the 'osses from
be'ind without speaking to 'eml"
he roared "If you do, tbat thick
'ead of youre'll get ao kicked We
shan't 'live nothing hut lame 'oases
in the stable."
Of English i vention is a power*
ful hand flashlight fitted with a
telescopic sight for signaling' to
aviators at night.
A speculative despair is unpardonable wbere it is our duty to act
Tb j   fire   of genius isn't a* ways
able to keep the pot boiling.
FORECASTS INFLUX
OF SETTLERS
Advice to Mothers
Here is a domestic receipt, published in the Progressive Grocer,
that all mothers should try. Those
who have tried it repo-t that the re.
suit is most satisfactory.
If you want to preserve children,
follow tbese directions:
Take
1 large grassy field
i dozen children
2 or 3 small dogs
A pinch oi brook and pebbles
Mix children and doge well together and put them in field,stirring
constantly. Pour brook jver pebu
bles; sprinkle field witb flowers;
spread over a deep blue aky and
bake in tbe sue. When brown remove and set to oool   in a bathtub.
INTERESTNIG NEWS
FROM EVERYWHERE
K -Stojunctson with the further
loan of $3,000,000 for colonization
to be authorized by the Quebec legislature this season, it is also intended to raise the bounty to settler* on the acreage cleared. At
present the government gives a
bonus of $6 an acre. It will be
raised to $8 an acre. The province
spent $80,000 in this way in the last
fiscal year.
While it is agricultural
settleis that are primarily
sought, said Dr. Black, an
era of mining development in
British Columbia would
necessitate bringing in working men as well.
A Letter to Marse Gtiv'na
The letter lhat Mose Johnson, a
colored resident of Kentucky, wbo
was sentenced to be banged., wrote
tj the governor is effective principally for wbat it omits to say. Mose,
says a writer in Hidden Treasure,
wasn't greatly troubled when he wae
sentenced to be banged, but as tbe
day set for bis execution drew near
he began to worry. He even went
so far aB to speak of bis apprehension to his jailer, wbo suggested that
he write to tbe governor.
Mose waa no great letter writer,
aud so the jailer offered to write al
his dictation. After about five miu-s
utes of what Mose called thinking
be dictated:
"Dear Marse Quv'na: fhey ie fix
iu'to bang me Friday, aod bere it
am Tuesday."
When a man drops hie coin at
the races he can charge it up to run*
ning expenses.
The individual who blushes is not
lost to all sense of shame.
A 10-cent argument can lead to aj agncultu
$10,000 quarrel. Canada.
Vancouver, March 13.—
"We expect a greater number
to come in from the United
StBtes this year than in any
year past. There is a real revival of interest in Canada
throughout the central states.
I have just had a conference
with our United Slates representatives at St. Panl and
we expect quite a movement
norrhward this year."
This is the statement made
by Dr. W. J. Black,   director
ot colonization  and  develop
ment   for  the   C.N.R., who
joined   W.   D.   Robb,   vice
president of the national lines,
in Vancouver this morning.
Dr. Black is on  his  way to
Victoria to confer with mem
bers of the provincial govern
ment on colonization cooperation between the railway company and the British Colume
bia government.
"It is fitting them in that it
is the real immigration problem," declared Dr. Black,
"We have established an excellent organization in Europe for making contracts
with intending settlers. We
now wish to insure proper
conditions for newcomers
when they arrive in Canada.
"It is a pressing problem
with us to get more people
along our line." said Dr.
Black. "But we want to be
sure they make good and become permanently established
Our officers in Europe are selective officers almost entirely
There are many people desirous of coming here but at
present we want those who
have some money, and they
are not so numerous.''
Before assuming his present office Dr. Black was principal of an agricultural college in Manitoba, commissioner of agriculture for the
Dominion government, chairman of thesoleiers' settlement
board, and depnty minister
of immigration and colonization, and is regarded as the
outstanding authority on the
agricultural   development of
Wheat Down 14c;
Panic at Winnipeg
Wiunipeg, March 13,—Wheat
prices on the Winnipeg exchange
broke 14c on today's session of trading, establishing a record.for a one-
d»y decline. The market was in a
panic thjougbout the day, aDd tbe
bear traders had absolnte control of
tbe situation. The May fnture
cloaed at $1.74. while botb deferred
futures were lower in proportion.
Rye also underwent a drastic loss,
closing 16c under yesterday's fig*
ure. All tbe coarse grain 'markets
and flax experienced sweeping recessions.
The Dominion Horticultural at,*
soci«tion is in Ottawa making repre
sentatioDS to tbe government to
place a duty on fruit and vegetables
on the ground that importations
from tbe United States take tbe
cream of tbe market. While no
definite answer has been given, the
outlook, says a dispatch from Ottawa, from what can be learned in ins-
wide circles, is not very favorable.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
An unusual consignment passed
through Montreal recently ij 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, whicb are valued at $600,
came from the National Park at
Banff, Alberta.
Alberta farmers have recently
been shipping a new commodity to
the market. During the past few
years there has been a considerable
increase in the number of bee-keepers and last year 160 keepers had a
total production of nearly 60,000
pounds of honey, valued at approximately $15,000. The exact number
of bees is not known.
Contract for aeroplane spruce has
been made between Vickers 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,
on Graham Island and at Burrard
mill, in Vancouver. The contract
calls for the delivery of two million
feet during 1925.
The amount of butter exported to
Japan through Vancouver during
1924 was nearly twice that of 1923,
according to figures supplied by
the Japanese consulate at that point.
The report shows that in 1924 the
quantity was 476,454 pounds, as
compared with only 299,695 pounds
in 1928. Total cheese shipments to
the same destination laBt year
amounted to 2,685 pounds, as
against only 40 ii.  1923.
s
ADOPTS SCALE
OF
All ths- trustet b wore present at
the laat regular monthly di»p-jifg of
tli<.' Grand Forks school board,which
wns held in lbe council chamber.
A letter was read from tbe department of ed iftiation advising ihe
board that the department had *i*
proved the resolution requiring the
ptoduotioti of s doctor's certificate
iu oases of illness ol teachers bef' it
full sick piy will be allowed.
The case of placing desks in tie
rest nf (lie high school wns ngnin
held over for adjustment.
Toe truant officer was instructed
to submit ii list oi all delinquent
pupils on tli» (irrtt. of each month,
lt was decided to ooutioue tl e
present period of im< mis-ion at II e
noon hour, .vhiob is 1{ hours it the
Central school and I hpur at tl e
high sohool.
The hoard voted in   favor   of  1! o
pooling of delegates expenses to tbi
liusteis' convention.
i    The   report ol   ilie   auditor   Ier
j 1925 was read and BOieptf-d,
lt wss decided to discontinue lhe
j use ut the school van in the evciiii (i
A recent analysis of immigration
according  to  occupation   of   immigrants arriving in Canada since 1920 i! fitter March 6, exept iu case  of in*
shows a steady increase in the ra- ' clement weather.
tio   of   agriculturists   and   domes-       The board adopted  tbe following
ties  towards  all  others.    In   1921       ,    ,  ,       ,       ,    . ,      „.
the figure was 35 per cent. It was ech*"dul° ol ealar,e8* l0 take e&tt
44 per cent for the fiscal year end- !yeI-le,"l"'r **> 1925: Principal,
ing March 31, 1922, 47 per cent for j minimum 81800, maximum $2000;
the fiscal year 1923-24 and 51 per male vice-principal, min. $1300,max.
cent for the nine months April to t<*,l5()(J; female  vice principal,   mio.
T,mmn.~Umm        t CtO A <l ' r       '
,'SllOO, max.   $1300; other teachers,
December,  1924
One of the outstanding features j 89UO,° mW' first year, on proba..
of the Grain Commission Board's | tl0n> tt' *'J0U* second year, 8925;
report for the season 1922-23, was I third year, 8900; fourth yoar,81000;
liftb year, $1050; thereafter, $1100.
Estimates   amounting  in   all   to
$27,952,72 were passed and submit,
led to the city council.
the tribute paid to the excellent
service rendered by the Canadian
Pacific Railway in handling the
western crop. Though the company
handled 105,000 cars of grain, it received only six complaints about
lack of cars from the railway and
commission combined. In 1923-24,
with an even larger number handled, there were only eight complaints.
Orchestras from the Canadian
Pacific steamships "Empress of
France" and "Empress of Scotland", when they arrived recently
at New York and hefore sailing on
their round the world and Mediterranean cruises which the company
starts annually from that port
broadcasted through WJZ a forty-
five minute programme of selected
Scots, English, Welsh, Irish and Canadian airs, while the "Montroyal",
on her return from the company's
cruise to the West Indies, broadcasted British and Spanish music
through WJY of New York.
Information furnished by J,
Frank Callbreath, packing contractor and general merchant, shows
that during the 1924 hunting season, parties secured 12 moose, 25
:.ribo", 26 goat, 31 sheep, 15 black
baar and 11 grizzles in the Telegraph Creek district of British Co-
li :nhia. Of the caribou, the larg-
ei I, shot by J, J. Kartori, of Brooklyn, N.Y., has a spread of 47 inches,
Is ",'SVt inches long and hns 27
point'. The largest shcop horns
wore 'II ": inches long, with a spread
o:' !!' I" lies, and were secured by
A.  -,,   f.l   watt, of New York.
Radio Royalty Move
Opposed in House
Ottawa,March 13.—A determined
fight against the clause in the new
copyright act which will compel all
broadcasting nations whether under
newspaper or other allspices to pay
royalties, was launched betui'i a
special parliamentary commiltBe
today.
Representatives of radio interests
appeared and insisted tbat Inere wbb
no profit in bioadoaatiug, lliat newspaper broadcasting was paiticularly
a pro bono publico service. It was
killing jazz ii'id teaching people to
appreciate good music, said Jacques
Carlier, of La Press , a Montreal
daily,
at  (
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 thc automobile exports of the Dominion aro only
exceeded by those of thc United
States. Since 1920 the motor vehicle
exports of Canada have nearly
doubled, the increase lieing from 9.S
per cent, to 17 per cent, of the automobile export trade ot thc world.
third  annual  Eastern  Intcr-
1   Dog  Sled   Derby,  run  off
b i- on February 19, 20 and
was    a    trcmendojis    success.
••'v-two    mushers    and    their
from piany parts of Canada
'   lited   States   competed
.'    :;::mi'.r  course,  the  race
.■■   by Emlle St. Goddard, of
:h.,  who  also   won   this
Icrhy   at   that   place.     The
•/:.  lap  was  run  through a
..-,     I'll, whieh gave the
I ds   of   spirts   visitors   from
and the Un'' id States who
J   it, a    I id  'mpression of
* '   conditions   experienced   by
8   outfits.
When two people engage in a row,
tbey will expect you to join in if
you don't leave the room.
Insurance and Assurance
Three tiineB the rod faced "prospect" had pushed tbe young Scotch
insurance agent down a long llight
of stairs. Tbe tbird time be turned
to his work, satisfied tbal he had
seen the lust of iho persistent young
man,
But no! The door opened, and a
smiling Scot;h lac i peered iu. "W'cel
now," safd the agent, ''we've had
our little hit of fun together; so all
joking aside, how nboo; the insurance?"
Peace Uiver trallic will be accessible to both of Canada's great
transcontinental railway systems,
according to general understadding
of the agrecmont in procese of negotiation for construction of lbe Peace
Kiver line. The 0 N. K .will build
a branch connecting its main Itoo
with theC.P. H. operated Edmonton-
Dunvegan line at Grande Prairie
and will reoeiv.; running ri_;ht- over
the E D & B. C In return the 0.
P.R. wi I receive running rights
over the U.N R. from Grande
I'rairie at least to Kamloops.
Sfrnt R°id. of O.R.M.P..
in the city from the   west
day eveniog.
arrived
Wednesv
The oourt cf revision for the revision of the voters' lift for the
i'.irthcoming by-election in Orand
FnrklusOrpsjnwond dl«tt*i*,l will h»
•i    i it Mi ...   ..
city ou Tuesday, April 7. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
®te (&vmb Jfarka Bun
AN tHOtlP*H-.*IT  n./l.-l,*.*
Bffl     IO. A. EVAN8. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SI SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
Oue Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" ********--cations to
The Grado Forks Sum
Phonb 101B ; Grand Forks, B. C*
OKKICE:    COLUMBIA AVENIJK AND LAKE STREET,
FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1925
Notes • Notioa3 • Notables
Apples, we are informed, arc t? be intensively advertised during the coining summer.
We sometimes think that the publicity bnsi-
ness is being overdone. Apples have been
grown ever since Adam was a kid, and if the
people do not know by this time what they
are for it is time to send out an investigating
committee to ascertain whether they are alive
or not. Had not Satan sent such a smooth,
oily-tongued advertising agent into the Garden
of Eden, it is not at aii likely that the people
who are today trying to make a livelihood by
growing apples would be taxed for apvertis-
ing a product that is older than civilization.
When is an egg fresh? After three days'
deliberation, which shows -how serious the
question is, a French court has decided that
an egg is fresh when it is not more than two
weoks old in summer or more than three
weeks old in winter. Hereafter eggs in France
will bear in red ink the date when they were
laid
Wadsworth Longfellow, Feb. 27; and Mary
Lyon, Feb. 28. Dr. Johnson's list shows tbat
April was second with eight hall of fame members.   June was last with only two
Europeans and Americans who want to
travel or study in the tropics must get over
the bashfulness of going without clothes, according to Prof. P. F. Fyson of Berhampore,
Bengal. The tropics will never be colonized
by Americans or Europeans until they decide
to live with the native dress. Clothing, he
maintains, interferes with the natural regulating action of tbe skin and makes it impossible
for the northerners to stand the climate.
Walt Whitman said: "The habit of thrift
proves your power to rule your own self. You
are able to take care of yourself and then out
of the excess of your strength you produce a
surplus. Thus you are not only able to take
care of yourself, but you are able to take care
of some one else—of wife, child, father and
mother, to lend a hand to sick people, old
people, unfortunate people. This is to live.
The man who can not earn a living for himself is sometimes less than a man. The man
who can barely get a living and no more is
little better than a barbarian oi a sacage."
The meaning of the word snpplice is "punishment, torture; pain and torment." As for
back as 1656 the word was used by Blount to
express the same meaning. There is also a
passage in one of Mrs. Oliphant's works which
reads: "It is easier to play the victim under
the supplice of a pretty girl, than by two mature matrons."
In Manila, capital of the Philippines, the
use of the celepone is growing so rapidly that
the company which operates the telephone
system finds the automatic service with a capacity of 15,000 subscribers recently installed
alread outgrown. Therefore, plans are being
made for enlargements of the automatic service that will take four or five years to accomplish and which, when completed, will be ade
quate not only for Manila itself but also for
its suburbs.
Seventy years, looks about fifty and feels
even younger, is an apt description of Elmer
Gray, assistant county attorney of Hennepin
county, Minnesota. It is all because for more
than thirty-five years he has gone without
eating noon lunch. By not eating the 13,000
meals he conservatively estimates that he has
saved $3250, but wishes some one to tell him
where it is.
Disgust with routine work is a fertile
mother of inventions. A part of the job of C.
B. McFarland, forest ranger in the Cascade
national forest in Oregon, was to keep track
of the number of automobiles that traversed
the government roads. It was tiresome work,
and mechanical. So Mr. McFarland invented
a machine to do it. The traffic counter, as he
calls his device, is a_small platform resting on
springs, bnried flush with the track in a narrow place in. the road. It is eonnected by
levers to a counting machine on a post. Each
car depresses the platform about oue half
inch, enough to work the connting machine
but not enough to jolt the car.
Steps to double the time devoted to Singiug ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lessons in German schools have been taken by l?1'tl™8kha!r* W'^ •■}<•< he»lth;
- •*   tinted cheeks; tbe beauty of   radiant
the   ministry   of culture   on   the  theory that life and the realisation that Time has
*___   — J_   __    im_m_ _t,       _i»     _ I 1 • - I a.  I -L  *** *■-   il- -       	
E. H Simmons, the new president of the
New York stock exchauge, was defending the
American business man, Mr. Simmons.nepbew
of the are E. H. Harriman, said: "Our high
brows accuse the American business man of
having only ono object in life—namely, the
resolve to be a millionaire at thirty-five. This
is false, utterly false. The American business
man has two obje.ts in life. His first object,
ti hnittedly, is the resolve to be a millionaire at
thirty five. His second and far more aspiring
object is the resolve to be a multimillionaire
at forty."
Children born in February have all thc odds
of obtaining greatness in their favored. Figures compiled by Dr. Robert Underwood
Johnsou, director of the hall of fame, show
that more men and women enrolled in the
hall were born in February than in any other
month. Twelve of the sixty-three persons who
have niches in the hai! had tbeir birthdays
that month. They were Mark Hodkins, Feb.
4; William Tecumseh Sherman,Feb. 8; Daniel
Boone, Feb. 11; Peter C'loper, Feb. 12; Abraham Lincoln, Feb. 12; George Peabody, Feb.
18; Alice Freeman Palmer, Feb. 21; George
Washington, Feb, 22; .Tames Russell Lowell,
Feb.   22;   Emma   Willard, Feb. 23; Henry,
music as a part of a general education has
been neglected of late. It is proposed to devote at least four hours weekly to singing lessons in both the elementary and high schools
instead of one or two hours as at present.
olncient History
[Taken From Twenty-Yeae Old Sun Files.]
A certain doctor in this city has gained an
en via: le reputation for being present at' the
birth of a majority of the future generation in
this neighborhood. This fact caused a school
boy, also a resident cf this city, to probe the
matter; but after a number of fruitless enquiries be was forced to adduce his own reasons for tbis state of affairs. He was quite
certain that the doctor got his babies from
Timothy Eaton at a ■ ig discount by taking
them in carload lots.
A Grand Forks lady narrowly missed being
the heroine in a runaway accident on  Wed
nesday, whioh has stirred up in our enquiring
mind the question: Does a horse show good
sense in trying to rnn away with a pretty girl?
D. D. Munro, who has been manager of the
grocery department in Jeff Davis & Co.'s store
in this city for a number of years, has secured
a position as traveling salesman with Kelly,
Douglas & Co.
This is the season of the year when you can
with good grace refuse to oblige impecunious
friends who want a loan—because its already
Lent.
Human perversity is indeed a queer institution. The very persons wbo last week confidently informed us that''No one ever reads
tbe local papers," are this week hollering
about an item which appeared in last Tuesday's Sun. Who told them the item was in
the pader?
During our sunset sauntering on Saturday
we ran across the first robin of the season,
skirmishing for a good location in which to
start housekeeping in this favored section.
Fifteen more 50-ton ore cars arrived in this
city for the Great Northern last Saturday
night, making 45 cars in all now employed in
the ore hauling traffic in the Boundary on that
road.
FOR.
^
EURITIS
Aspirin
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Neuritis
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Colds
Headache
Toothache
Pain
S-r-
► Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" boxes of  IS tablets.
^^^^^^^^^^^^ Alao bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is the mute nut (neutered lo Ousls) or Btm Itanr-factara of Monoacetle-
addeeter of Sallcjrllcacld (Acetyl Salle/lle Add, "A. 8. A."). Will* It to mil known
mst Aapirln mean. Barer manufactni*. to aaalat tbt public asalnat Imitations, the Tablet*
of Barer Oompanjr will bo •tamped with their (nml tnd* mark, tha "Barer Croee."
The Sun Is The People's Paper
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Letfard's New Life Tablet!
Imparts to the Old and Middle aged
Youthf illness, Energy and Fit"
new, 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 beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression andNer*
vousness is banished under the influence of these, Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, tbe possesion of few; the joy of a clear Youth'
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 pasa? Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives tbe 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 onoe.
Tou will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable benefits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories.
106, Iiv rpool Bond, Barnsbury.
London, England.
S. T. HULL;j
Established 1910
RealEatate and Insurance
BsMldent Ajrent Grand Forka Tow neite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orcharfs    City Properly
"Adenta st Nelaon,  Calgary. Wlhnlpi's »"<'
other Prairie polnta. Vanoouver Ageis* -:
PKNDBB INVESTMENTS
*" "    BATTBNBUR Y LANDS LTI.
Botisbllahecl In 1910. wc sire in •> poalllon to
fnrnlan reliable information ''Oneersslnsr thli
dlit-f.ct.-M
Write torfrestlltssrutsire
E.G, Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Corporation of the City of Grand Forks
TENDERS WANTED
Tenders will be received by the unders.igr.ed up
to March 31st, 1925, for the purchase of all or any
of some 500,000 brieks in place in two stacks and flue-
chamber at Granby smelter site.
The highest or any tender not neeessarily 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 Oflice.
JOHN A. HUTTON, Clerk.
T
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
J
"The Old Folks At
Home"
One of the finest uses to which the
long distance telephone can be put is the
bringing of good cheer to "the old folks at
home". Sons and daughters! liviug miles
away can delight their parents with a
long-distance chat every now and then—
week-end.
We have exceptionally good bar
gains in all
departments
our
DONALDSON
PilOM  10
British  Columbia Telephone
Company 4-
<V
THEStJN: GRAND FORKS, BEITISH COLUMBIA
Keynote of Northland is Mystery
A typical coastal Indian Village scene.  Left and Right, Heraulat Indian totem poles now owned by W. C. Bannister of Vancouver.
Below, Th* Princess Charlotte, one of the Canadian Pacilic fleet which ply* the Alaskan route.
Mystery it is Baid, i8 the keynote of the north. Mystery
and silence. And because of its mystery there will
always be an attraction, something to draw men on and
hold them. For it is no mere legend that the north ever
calls back those who have once lived in the snow and the
mountains, or through an Alaskan summer. What is true
of Alaska is also, to a very great extent true of the east
and western shores of Vancouver Island and of the
northern mainland shoreline. Scarcely has one left
Vancouver or Victoria than there dawns the feeling that
here is a new life opening out. As everywhere there is
charm, bo also is there mystery. One stops off at little
coastal villages to explore, or perhaps to fish or hunt, or
study native life or industry, and the first thing that one
runs into is the mysterious totem pole, that Indian
"family tree", which has great significance in the aboriginal history and life of the Indians of the Coast, but
which conceals its strange tales from the uninitiated
white man.
Two striking examples of Indian art, totem poles
which are said to be among the best on the Pacific Coast
because of their excellent design, legendry and historical
importance, have been brought from the west coast of
Vancouver Island to Vancouver, B.C.. where Mr. C.
Bannister, who secured them from the Indians, has
erected them in front of his home. They were made by
the Hescjuiat Indians and illustrate native legends and
tribal history.
The Hesquiat Indians lay claim to being the first
natives to Bee the white man in British Columbia. The
tribe's legend of the seeing of these men dates back to
1788. The story told by these Indians is:
"Two Indians were travelling along the west coast
in canoes and in a light mist. Suddenly out of the mist
there loomed a giant canoe with white wings and skulls
hanging from them. All over the decks of the boat
scrambled strange-looking creatures such as they had
never seen before. They had white faces and stone feet.
"One of the strange palefaces took a long stick and
pointed it in tbe. air and it spurted fire. Immediately a
seagull fell dead.
"The two Indians in the canoe never recovered from
the shock of this quick succession of strange and terrifying scenes and died on the spot."
The totems which Mr. Bannister has secured exceed
twenty feet in height and have been set in concrete bases.
The Great Eagle on the top of one of the poles was looked
upon by Indians as a deity and is seen bringing the whale,
which is also an emblem of great strength, to the powerful chief, Cee-Ta-Ka-Nim who was famous as a whali
hunter.
When a potlatch, or great giving away feast was held,
all of the people of the tribe would gather in the lodge
of the chief and a human skull thrown in amongst them.
The man who was able to get out of the lodge with the
skull was the hero of the potlatch and received the
greatest measure cf gifts and attention. Cee-Ta-Ka-Nim
evidently accomplished thiB feat as he is seen holding the
skull in his hands. The large killer whale beneath is part
of hia family crest or emblem.
On the other pole the top figure is the official dancing
mask of tbe Hesquiat chief. Beneath is depicted the
legend of the Kingfisher and the Great Bear.
The kingfisher was looked upon as a great prevaricator
and boaster. One day the bear was walking by a creek
where the kingfisher was fishing. The Great Bear said
'Tam-Moo-Kee, you are always boasting to everybody of
what you can do, yet you never seem to do anything. Now
you never hear me boast, but I will show you what I
can do.' He stood up on his hind legs and started to draw
a serpent out of his stomach much to the astonishment
and amazement of the kingfisher.
In nearly all Indian legends the characters took on a
dual personality, and were able at any time to change
themselves into birds, animals or fishes.
St Lawrence Route Claims Pilotage Record
T«t not a single -serious accident
had occurred on. the St Lawrence
Biver between Quebec and Father
Point during the 1924 season of navigation, tbough the passim** up and
down of over 8,000 shlpa, representing a tonnage of fifty millions, had
been recorded, was an interesting
statement made at the annual meeting of the Quebec Licensed Pilots
Association held ln Quebec City recently.
A review of the activities of the
last Beason brought out the fact that
there had been 3,012 sailings between
Quebec and Father Point, each of
these ships carrying a licensed pilot
The number of pilotages recorded
was the highest In the history ot the
Bt Lawrence River. The fact that
the size ot the vessels entering and
leaving the St Lawrence has been
increasing continually in recent
years makes the foregoing achievement all the more remarkable, as
this has naturally Increased tbe
draught of the liners, some of which,
as ln the case of the Canadian Pacific
steamships, reached thirty and at
times thirty-three feet.
Advance bookings to date. Indicate
that the St. Lawrence route during
1925 will prove even more popular
than heretofore. A large number of
Holy Year pilgrims to Rome will enjoy n trip down the River on  the
I.	
Above, "The British Queen,** one of tke fire* steam vessels to »ly ta*
St. Lnwrenee. Below, it hunt* Cannsllan Pacific -steamship, with pilot aboard.
Is towed Into tbe sf.c-nm ut Montreal. Inset, tae licbthonae at Fata**
Point, where the pilot will leave her.
Canadian Pacific S.s. Melita early In
May, and when the mere gsnc-ral
movement of tourists to Europe begins later in tae year, large numbers
of then;, '-vheiliet- from Hie Unit.:.;
States or Csr.ida, **?lil leave from
Quebec or Montreal.     Willi but four
days on the open sea, this route to
Europe affords advantages otber
than scenic which are responsible
mainly for the Increase in traffic and
the corresponding increase in ton-
| tinge  and  size of vessel operated
lover lt
Around the Garage
Stove
fXie.*. t*mtrua oriit-*er-barrtxl m the
ff*-*** MM store, which a»
«U» eVjae/e to write about, ls ne
m*ts.^ wi humble cracker ha*
**-** kslghtswl "blactrJt" and n»e
iasssde* Jn a shiny tin away up o«*i
|s Mir reaoh. Instead, we torn fc
***** garag* stove aaid hold ore
T£**ttjtg» there to talk of antorae-
wes in plro* of hones.)
'Beyt, look at that ear staasa.
st-." rematf-ed the garag-e owae-
» K: gang around tho stove, point
•os
the
<• gang ait
at out three «h die window'to
tbrough
len
money
-treeae.
here
up   or
jWtked water jacket*,  er
•VfUCITs
'And why sh^ldn't weT' sx-
Rlalmed 'Jie garage owner. "You
Moba never take the time te warm
» your engine. You don't seem
tc realize that after a ear haa been
standing twenty-foar hours the oil
y*s drained back from the cylinder
•alls and bearing surfaces, and
*at the crankcase of oil, lf cold, la
•taggish and viscous, and tliat rao-
ttg your engine is bound to bust
«-methlng."
"Stop figuring out other forks'
.roubles, Bill," laughed the village
nysician. "No doubt we do de-
s, rve them, still you can't make
the average man protect himself
or his car in the winter time."
And that is how you doctor*
and garage men manage to keep
'he wolf from the door, ehf"
jnorted the cattleman.
"Pa, oh pa," chirped up the garage owner's youngster, who has
been busily reading the newspaper,
what does lt mean here by the
'dead of winter'7"
"It means, my boy," said the
father, "the drivers who forgot to
neglected to put chains on the rear
wheels."
"Take time in warming up
engine these cold mornings,
member there Is nothing, to be
gained by harrying it. Don't jump
npon the accelerator and let your
engine race like a Lewis gun, for
with poor lubrication this method
usually results ln serious damage
and is bound to have a bad affect
if praoticed regularly. Run the
engine slowly for three minutes
before putting lt to work and you
economise, not only in repair blDs,
but alao In oil or gasoline."
"Watch your radiator for leaks.
Jt will naturally be lille.i with anti-
t reezing llauid in Winter and while
» small leak in thc system ln summer would not be important, the
present high price of non-freeatng
fluids should encourage you fellow:
to make a careful inspection ever
so often sua—
The whoooo of
broke in upon hi.
DO YOU WANT       m
THE PEOPLE m
TO READ YOUR       p
ADVERTISEMENT |j
•rang with one a.-v
Wsfht away to thi ir li
Was dinner time.
"D nl"  nn*
rage owner.   "To.:
can't   tell   tho?'     •■
Vhey don't want to 1
Lick and howl blue nu
ears when they briiis
me for repairs and
■on whistle
■ and the
t up and
nes—for lt
•I  the  ra-
naturally
anything.
: ii, yet they
der at their
them In to
But Bill
the garage owner, was left alone
with his muttrrii'TS.
People take   The  San^J
because    they   believe f*A
it is worth the price wei'f
charge f »r it. It UfJ)
therefore reasonable to vis
sup oo*e that t h ey re a 1 '■?*=
its contents,iaeliiiia* ''k
aivertis ments.       This1'
■;)
is not always the ease&p*
wifh newsolpers thitf$i
are offered as prem*!^
innis with c tiro ni os orfti
m
lottery tickets
A. E. MG00U6ALL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
A-Jent
bominicu Mouuiiiental \Vorks|
Asbestos*1'ioducs Co. Roofing
.'ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 33? SRAND FORKS, B. C
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
oilor iu
Ilnvaiiu Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, U. C.
WE 00 NOT
WANT CHAil
ADVERTISE i-     I*
fa
ll
Advertising   "to    help JM
the editor." But we do **|
Ms
wantbusinessadver'is- OJ
ing by progressive busi- jpj
ness men who know ||
that sensible advertising brings results and fll
pay. If you have some- Jjj
thing to offer the pub-
lie that will benefit
them and you as well, JJy
the newspaper reaches KJ
more people thai: a bill ^
board
PICTURES
MO PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Mado to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinda,
TJpholsterina; Neatly  Dorr
R. C. McGOTCHEON
WIMIrftGAVl.'iUI
fa
fa
fa
n
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
i
and if you have the|li|
goods you can do busi-fj?**
ness with them 1 .;"■•'*
f£j*Umftta-J   ******* XX**Si*wm*-**w**-m**m***.. -     - THE SUN: GRAND POEKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Perfect Blend
"SALM"
Teas from nearly thirty different gardens are blended to give
SALADA its distinctive flavor.
It is truly a revelation. Try it.
News of the City
The jury cane of A. R. Brown
agaiost tbe Doukhobor Comuiuoity,
claiming damages to the amount
of $975 for destruction of property
caused by a fire alleged to have lieen
Bet by defendants over a year ago,
came up in the county court on
Wednesday before Judge J. R.
Brown. The jury awarded plaintiff
8367 damagas. C. F. R Pincott
appeared for plaintf! and Wragfje ii
Hamilton for defendant!*.
At a meatiog of the police commissioners yesterday Dan Docks-
steader was appointed chief of police, vice A. E Savage, who waB
suspended from office last week for
tbe part be took in the McMillan
arrest. There seenus to be a lot of
people in the city of the opinion
that Mr. Savage was not to blame
for hiB actiou in the much-tangled
international episode.
In announcing ber Millinery
Opening for March 17th,Mrs. Logan
takes pleasure in extending to the
ladies of Grand Forks and district a
or id invitation to come and inspect the latest in hats. Her Btock
on that date will be the last word in
style, including, aB it will, tbe
newest from at least eight standard
millinery house".
The man McMillan, who wae tbe
cause of considerable excitement ia
local police, circles last week, was
thi» week handed ovej to the
American authorities across the
liue, where he is wanted on a charge
of alleged rum running,
J. C, Taylor, who bos been in
charge of A D. Morrison's store
during the latter'e trip to Ontario,
will leave for the const tbe first of
the week.
J. J. Warren, president of tbe
Cons'ilidated Mining & Smelting
company, passed through the city
on the ea^tbound Kelt e Valley
train Wednesday evening.
Aid. F. J. Miller returned from
Vancouver Sunday evening. Mrs.
Miller ib still in the general hospital
in that city, but a e is recovering
very rapidly from the effects of a
recent surgical operation.
D. McPherson and E. C. Henniger went up to a Liberal gathering
in Greenwood tbis evening.
"The Grand Forks hospital has
been incorporated as a private company witb a cupilization of 125,000.
Officers on tbe reserve ani* retired
list, Cuniidian militin, residing in
the province of British Columbia,
are nosified that tliey should report
in writing to the D.O.O., M.D. II,
Victoria, B.C , on or before the 1st
Apri' in each year, giving [address
for the current y^ar, this in order
thattheirnaii.es be retained in the
milttia Ibt. This nlso applies to
officers formerly R 0. and R L , C
E.F., as those list- have been absorbed into theR.0 and R L.,C M.
A. D. Morrison returned Wednes
duv nigbt from a tbree weeks'  business and pleasuro   trip  to Toronto
and bis old Ontario bome.
GRAND FOBKS-GKEENWOOD
ELECTORAL DISTRICT.
NOTICE 18 HKEEBY GIVEN that I ahull, on
TUKSDAY, tho 7th slay of APRIL, 1K25, at
tho hour olio o'clock In the iorenooii, st the
Court Houae,Grand Forka, hold .11 adjourned
Sitting of the Court of Revision for the pur-
poae of revising Ilie Lint of Voters for the
aaid Bleotoral Dlatriet. and of bearing and
determining any and .11 objections to the
retention of auy name on the aaid Mat, or
to the Registration ua a Voter of auy applioant for registration; and for the other purposes let forth In the "Provincial Elections
Act".
Dated at Graad Forka. B. 0., this 23rd day
of February, lttto.
P. H. McCUKRACH,
Registrar of Voters for the
Urand  Forks-Greenwoo)
Electoral Dlatriet.
If You Can Answer Ten Questions
Geography nnd History
YOU MAY WIN $300 IN CASH
Other prizes amounting to a total of
81,000 given in Educational contest,
open to everybody, anywbers* Send
stamp for list of questions, rules and
circular. Address—Jahn W.Sheffield,
Chairman. Aurora, Illinois
TIIE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
CROSS WORD PUZZLE
CHURCH NOTICE
Lutheran Church sei vices will be
held, God willing, at the residence
of Mr. 6. H. Frache on March 29,
2PM A cordial invitation to all
Lutherans and others who have no
church bome.
CARL C. JANZON,
Pastor of St. JohD'e Lutheran
Church, Nelson, B. C.
JTOR SALE_
One good top buggy; or
will exchange for good
fresh, or to freshen shortly, milch cow.
MRS. R. RITCHIE,
Christina Lake, B.O.
ABARGAIN IN NEWSPAPERS
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27
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34
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37
38
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43
44
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48
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59
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76
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Buy (
rocenes
If yon want to get satisfactory results in the
kitchen. We carry nothing but tho best in everything, Our stock is always fresh. Try our
superior brands of Teas and Coffees.
CITY GROCERY'
Phone 25
"Service and Qunlity'
B&ia^^JJas*L'iaBBsVtH.«
I
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for mi I on around within easy reach.
Have you neon tlie now models? They're as graceful us Bwallowsl As
bright as new c-iu! As weatherproof as aduolti Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Stool Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. HerouleH Iirnko. Everything complete. Real Quality, Heal
Value.  IHasy T;nns. We are tbo poop'u to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER SH^iSi&IrK
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'CI;: As.
wt\m*mmm*m****m*\
SI* i pi out Cream to
Tlie Kettle Valley
Creamery Co.
We pav the highest price anil assure
you th? most accurate tast. Giv.i your
local creamery your trade.
HETTLh VALLEY fJEAHERT COMPANY
KEY TO CROSS WORD PUZZLE
Horizontal « Small
1 To interpose 9 Exclamation
7 Bread knife 10 A direction
13 A girl's name n A meadow
14 A tear 12 Skilled people
16 An Oriental   weight; a Chinese 15 Part of priuting press
An Opportunity to Win 55,000
A Beautiful Art Calender Free
The Grand Forka Sun has concluded an arrangement with The
Family Herald and Wnokly Sur of Montreal by whicli we can offer the
greatest bargain ever given to newspaper readers.
The offer includes a full year's subscription to both papers, an art oal
endar with a most beautiful picture subject ready for framing, and an opportunity to win a prize of $5,00(1 cush,
In tho Federal Election of 1921 there were 3, lL'J,30ti votes cast out of
a total of 4,435,310 names on the voters list.
How many votes will be polled in the next Federal Emotion!
The Emnly Herald and Weekly Stat are offering Ten Thousand Dollars
in'J 1 |n*i/.'H i -ir i.li'i iMtt isstnnito, and our arraugameut with tho publishers
of that gre.it weekly gives every Qrand Korks Sun subsojibor an opportunity
tomaku an estimate and perhaps win the capital prize of (5,000, Some person
will wiu.     Why should it not be you?
monetary unit
17 Through; by
18 In every newspaper
19 Stormy
20 A place of offerings    ,.
21 A preposition
23 To suppose
24 Beds
26 Placed
29 To piece
30 To trifle
31 Man's name (ab)
33 Brilliant effect
35 A god
36 A praposition
37 A song
38 Rarely
40 Break out
41 A scheme
42 Aromatic plants
43 A conveyance
48 A sea nymph
54 Modern invention (plural)
57 Kind of vegetable
59 Mingled with
60 One of the U.S. (ab)
61 One hundred (ab)
63 A musical instiument
Read This Bargain
The Grand Forks Sun Costs .SI.OO per Year".
The Family Herald and  Weekly  Star Costs $2.00
per Year.
Wo now offer a fall year's subscription to both papers,
of The Family Herald Art Calendar and the riglit to ma'.-o
The Family Herald Election Contest.
including a copy
one estimate in
16 Method of procedure
22 Unwise
25 Form
27 War heroes
28 Fathers
31 A comrade
32 Insects
34 A small child
37 To call
39 A pronoun
40 Exclamation
43 Crippled
if Sun dried brick
45 A number
46 An animal
47 Like
49 Printer's term
50 To knock
51 A lake    '
52 A decree of tbe Sultan
53 Completed
54 Mobs
55 A wheel on furniture
56 A place of instruction
59 Marvels
60 Not so light
62 Not so short
65 A bondman
//Hobby
GRAND FORKSitfd&
Transfer Co.
DAVIS S HANSEN, Props
——■"■"-     —_e
City Baggage and General
Transfer!
•oai»
Offio.
at
Wood  and
for Sale
R.   F.   Petrie's
Pfione 64
Ice
Store
64 Christian name of movie actress 67 A fishing net
66 Help
66 Possesses
68 A garden
69 A plan
70 Prefix meaning 'oily"
72 Behold
74 To rent
76 A tree
36 A pronoun
77 To finish
79 Above
80 A girl's name
81 A title
82 Calmer
83 Pertains
Vertical
All for S2.00
Estimates must be made at time of subscribing, and no changes will be
permitted afterwards.
Order Now at Tbis Office
The GRAND FORKS SUN
A o'lntajjiouB disease
The li^t
Baby's first word
Parched
A doctrine
To make dear
69 A day laborer
71 Egg-shaped
73 A number
m To hasten
78 A degree (ab)
81 A thoroughfare (ab)
Solution  to Last Week's
Puzzle
HUUkiH si.GL.Uidt.Vi
m caa 1.-3 LJui-1 tana c
aa a aaaaa q tin
yoa ananaaa aan
amnnuraH tiiiCTDiuiura
HHEIinE.    id   flUULJL-M*:
aaaa  asm aa«a
ma asinari na
□ano* aaa aaaa
annnaa a teaaaaa
ffisaaltaa aaaanas
ass un'-itiaan aan
aa a nnawa a ar-;
a sbo aaa bhh iu
A bar room
How to Solve a Cross Word Puzzle
When the correct letter is placed in the white spaces this puzzle will
spell words both vertically and horizontally. The first letter in each word
is indicated by a number, which refers to the definition listed below the
puzzle. Thus No. 1 under the column headed "horizontal" defines a word
which will fill the white spaces up to the first black square to the right, and
a number under "vertical" defines a word which will fill the white squares
to the next back one be ow. No letters go in the black spaces. All words
used are dictionajy words, except proper names. Abbreviations, slang, initials, technical terms and obsolete forms are indicated in the definitions.
IS
Good
[; Printing
npUE value of well-
printed, neut appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
hoidi ag desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere*
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
Sh']""uig tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New   Typ<i
Latest Style
'•''Faces
THE SUN
Columbia A'onne and
<-,■'» Stroke K'.'.-esjt
TELEPHONE
R101
Yale lia tber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
mfflA
I-
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hoikl,  Fiust* iiikkt! (J*
MMM\ .
ilAMNDMENTC
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserve**, surveyed
'town lands msxy be pre-empted ky
;ntlrh -subjects ov*r ll yeara of as*.
md by arena .a diolnrla* Intention
o btMsuni British •ubjeota, oonll-
ional upon reiidonoe, oocupatlon,
.nd Improvement for afiionltural
purps-tM*.
Pall lnfc;.-T.u;Uo'i oonoomlng ret/u-
.stlonss rej.-s.rsiin-r pre-unptlona bl
;.ven In Bullutln No. 1, Land Serte-s,
liow to Pre-empt Lsand," ooplee et
vhloh can be obtained free ot oharte
-:tnd», Viotorla, B.C, or to any i
■y addresalnK   tha
(ranted  ooverlnf
'    * urlil
Department    of
nment Agent.
U«o»id8 will be
ally land suitable tor affrtoultur
.iuipo»9*. and which la oot tlmber-
is.nd, 1.*, carrylns over 5,400 board
L'eet oer aore west of the Goaat Ran*-**
ind 8.SHS feet per acre eaat of that
nan#».
Aprllof.iton* for pre-emptions are
o be aii-i.-suwed to the Land Com-
nltsfiio.'ier f.t the Land Recording Dl-
•■lsJ-sii, In whioh tho land applied tor
■■» ittuatest. and ara maile on printed
'•■■tm*, coplxa of which can be ob-
i-Uued freni the Land Csram!': loner.
Pre-emiKloo* muat be occupied for
fl»» jrears nnd Improvement* mad*
to value of |10 per acre, Including
.'learlng -tut cultivating at leaat Ave
acrea, before a Crown rji-ant can ba
rsMMtved.
Vor more detallod lufom itlon ae*
'.hn    Bulletin    "Uow    to    Fr-i-erapt
Uad."
PUROHASE
ippM.-atlon.-s are received- for pt r-
a-mae of vacant and unreaerved
Crown landa, not being tlmberland,
for agiiculturnl purposs-n: minimum
prlo* of flrst-clusa (arable) land la |B
per acre, and aecond-olaaa (grazing)
land fll.lo per ucre. Furthor Information regarding purchase or leaae
of Crown ]and« la given ln Bulletin
Ma. 10, Land Sertee, "Purchaae and
l.easie of ('.own  Landa."
Mill, factory, or liiduetrlal altea on
.Imbor lar.d, iwt exceodln-r 44 acrea,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including payi-n**nt of
s-tuBtpage.
HOMESITE LEASES
Unaurveyed areaa, not exceed ins- 20
acren. may ho la-used ao horneeltu,'
conditional upon a dwellihs bolni;
orected in tlio firat year, tit!'.- belnu
obtainable after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
LEAGES
Fur grazing and Industrial purpose's: .Iraaa not exceeding t'10 acres
.may be leasjed hy one person or a
company.
GRAZING
Under the Gnulng Act th* Prov-
lnce la divided Into grazing districts-.
and tlie rat;.;« admlnlatered under a
Grr.xln£ Colnmlaslonor, Annual
grsulng pennlta ar* Issued based on
numbers ranged.,priority being given
i pstahllphrd owners. Stock-owner*
:i.t.y fcrrn   asaoolatlona     for    range
-xneKement.    Free, or partially froe.
irmlta   are  available    for     settlers,
impers and tr->v*llera. up to ten
v-nd. **
I:
*
'
V •>

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