BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 23, 1926

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0341239.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341239.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341239-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341239-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341239-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341239-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341239-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341239-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0341239-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0341239.ris

Full Text

 The most reliable sign of spring is when the small boy hides the rake and the carpet beater
1
J. E. McCREADY
87-year-old writer on the Charlottetown Guardian, and a famous newspaper man, who Is replying to propaganda circulated in the United
States that Canada Ib ripe for annexation with a vehement denial
drawn from his long experience. He
Is the laBt survivor of the flrst parliament of the Confederation.
[AND GRANTS
Vanconver, B.C., April 22.
—Particulars ofthe nature of
the land involved in the 16,-
000,000 acre tract set aside
by the provincial legislature
to be used in making lnnd
grants for the completion of
the Pacific Great Eastern railway were given to Division I
Liberal association pn Mon
day evening by J. Edward
Sears, president of the Vanoouver Liberal ussociation.
The 16,000,000 acres was
not all to be ceded away, he
said, but only an amount not
exceedjng 20,000 acres per
mile ot railway constructed or
to be constructed. Only 9,-
500,000 acres was applicable
to the line between Vancouver and PritTco George, the
remainder being reserved for
the construction of a line into
the Peace river.
The 16,O0Q,OQQ acres, he
said, was made up of four
separate blocks,of which only
comparatively small portions
had been surveyed. In tbe
East Cariboo block of 2,845,s
000 acres wa? known to be
22,986 acres of first-class
agricultural and 253,781 acres
of second class, The estimated total acreage of agricultural land was 350,000.
The West Cariboo block
% 750,000 acres contained 48,^
|24 acres of surveyed first*
class agricultnral land and
378,103 acres of second class
The estimated total of agricultural land was 500,000 acres.
The West Lillooet block
was 115,630 surveyed acres of
agricultural land and an esti
mated 175,000 acres.
In the Peace river block of
6,440,000 acres only 315,292
acres have been surveyed, but
there is estimated to be 1,300-
- 000 acres of good agricultural
land.
These figures have only re
cently been wo ked out by the
lands department, which is
aliso working out, as a far as
possible, the known stauds of
timber and the known uses to
which the remaining land is
capable of being put.
20TH A NNUA L MEETING
OFKOOTENAY DIOCESE
WOMEN'S   AUXILIARY
Tbe twentieth annual meeting
of the Women's Auxiliary of the
Diocese of Kootenay wae beld id
Holy Trinity Parieh Hall on Wednesday and Thursday, April 21 aDd
22. The Right Rev. the Lord
Bishop of Kooteniy was the preach-
ej on Wednesday morning. There
ere officers and delegates from tbe
following parishes:
'Willow  Point, Mrs. Applewbaite.
Kaslo,   Mrs.   Cowie   aod     Mrs.
Hewttt.
Boswell,   Mr.  Wallace and Mrs.
Reade.
Nelson, Mrs. Redpath, Mrs. Mad-
dork aod Mre. Hookings.
Bonnington, Mrs. Turner Lee aDd
Mrs. Whiteley.
Fruitvate, Mrs. Brewster.
South Slocan, Mra. Belaoy.
Penticton,   Mrs.   Pope aod Mrs.
Montgomery.
Summerland,   Mrs.   Solly,   Mrs.
Wright aod MrB. Barnes.
Veruoo, Miss Gibson  aDd  Mrs.
Lee,
Rock Creek, Mrs. Norris aod Mrs.
Glossop.
Trail, Mrs. Yollacd, Mrs.  Baseo
dale and Mrs. Cildicott.
Craobrook,   Mrs.   Harrison   and
Mrs. Fengall Smith.
cause coofusion, aad make tbe aver,
age wonder just where to start to
improve tbe quality of bis milk.
We tbink that ratbertoo much emphasis bas baeo laid on having the
producer consider all possible
sources of inflection, aod too little
placed on a knowledge of tbe chief
sources. Exte si ve tests at tbe Central experimental farm oo the, rela
tive fmportance of the different
sources of infection showed two to
stand out preeminently, namely,
improperly chaoed pails or otlipj
containers and dirt from tbe cow
falling directly into tbe milk. Otber
Bources of contamination such as
the stable air, wet milking, neglect
to discard foremilk, or to wash
bands r to wasb tbe udder, feeding
hay before milkiog, etc., were found,
naturally, to increase tbe germ coax
tent, but were of mucb lesser im-
nortance as actual sources of contamination.
The minor sources of contamination should not be oegleoted, but
care takeo witb regard to tbem will
ooly show results if tha pails aod
animals are cleao; otherwise extra
precautions are wasted. It can not
be too stroDgly emphasized tbat the
producer wbo is desirous of improv-.
iog the quality of his milk should
start by iusuriog that be bae a clean
pail, a covered pail aod a cleao cow.
coming fall and winter. Mr. Barrett,
an official of the Associated Growers,
will accompany bim to get ac
quainted with prairie dealers.
Mr. Crowder will speak at Edmonton, Calgary, SaskatooD, Moose
Jaw, Regioa aod Winnipeg enroute
east.
Beautif ication of
Rural School Grounds
The Caoadiao horticultural count,
cil bas earned tbe gratitude of every
public spirited citizen io foeteriog
tbe ornamental planting of tbe
school grounds tbrongbout the
country. Commencing last year ten
silver cups were offered for competition in various districts of tbe Dominion to tbe rural schools accomplishing tbe greatest degree of beau
tification of the grounds duriug tbe
year. Most of Ihe cups were won
last season, but they can oot become the property of aoy school uo»
til woo three times, Dot necessarily
io succession. With tbe winning of
i acb cup goes an award of merit
certificate tbat may be framed and
kept by the sohool as a permanent
record.
L. F. Burrows, secretary of tbe
horticultural council at Ottawa announces tbat tbe number of entries
being received promises keen compe
titions tbis year. Witb each entry
a photograph of tbe grounds should
t)e supplied, to be compared witb a
similar picture taken in tbe autumn
showing tbe imdrovement that has
been made Trustoe boards, Women's
institutes and horticultural societies
are urged to co perote with the
ojuncil, which will provide iostruo
tions on the plants that may be used
and tbeir arrangement n tbe school
grounds.
PRAIRIES WILL BUY
APPLES FROM B. G.
Vancouver, April 20.—J. T,
CJowder, president and general man
ager of tbe Canadian Fair Trade
league, is leadng tonight for the
Maritime provinces, where be will
address meetings of retailers aod
wholesalers oo the objects of tbe
league. The plao is to stabilize retail commodity prices at a main,
tained level.
M-r. Crowder slated today tbat he
had received assurances that prairie
dealers are willing to push tbe  sale
AGRICULTURE AND
INDUSTRIALIM BOTH
FORGING   AHEAD-
Victoria, April 22.—Two sets of
statistics recently made public bere
are cited by experts as indications
of progress whicb botb agriculture
aod industrialism are making in this
province,
Ooe set d>*als witb th production
in tbe South Okanagan tract and
shows that 1924 in tbis locality 9763
crates of tomatoes were produced-
in 1925 tbis bad increased to 20,020
crates. Id 1924 the cantaloupe crop
totalled 1268 crates; io 1925 il bad
grown to 12,966 crates. Io 1924 no
apricots were grown in tbis locality;
in 1925 no fewer tban 1164 crates
were marketed. As to price, cantaloupes fetched $1.10 per crate in
1924; in 1925 the figura had risen
to $1.60 per crate. On tbe average,
tomatoes yielded 9200 per acre, less
labor, wbile in one caBe two acres
of cantaloupes netted $964.
Tbe other Bet of figures deals witb
industrial expansion which has
taken place during he laet twelve
months. This table shows that in
1925 tbere were 359 more employers
engaged in industrial pursuits in
British Columbia than tbere were in
1924. In 1922 the industrial payroll was $130,000,000. In 1925 it
had grown to more tban $160,000,**
000.
Tbese are merely two samples
ot evidence taken from many wbicb
indicate tbat thie province is forgiog
ahead.
Merely to breathe freely does oot
of British Columbia fruit duriug the meao to live.—Goethe.
Tbe latest product of aerial photography combined with ground
surveys is a map of the Red Lake
diatricj, in northwestern Ontario, in
wbich so much prospecting is being
done at present. By the use of thie
method, carried oo by tbe topographical survey, department of tbe
interior, Ottawa, in cooperation
witb tbe Royal Canadian air force,
a wealth of detail has been collected, comprieing pikes, rivers,
portages, falls aod similar infojma-
tioo, whicb would bave required aa
immense amouot of effort to obtaio
by ground surveys alone.
Tbe map bas beeo published oo
tho scale of one inch to two miles
and covers an area about forty miles
by sixty miles in extent, approximately centered at Red Lake.
Whereas prospecting has up to the
present been confined to areas close
to Red Lake itself, it is' aoticipated
that with tbe aid of tbe map as a
guide, the exteosioo of these activities over broader areas will be greatly
facilitated. As ao iodication of tb
maze of waterways io the district' it
may be stated tbat something like
700 lakes are shown. Indeed, so
many lakes and other features bave
been suddenly brought to ligbt that
only a relatively small number
bave been named.
I Tbis map, which may be obtain-
| ed from tbe topographical survey for
the nominal charge of 25 oents pet
copy, wiil aid the' prspector io getting
tbrougb tbe district and help bim
to choose'the most direct route of
getting out to tbe mining 'recordar's
office. For properly recording bis
olaim alio, he will be better able to
indicate to ihe mining recorder ex«
actly wbere i is situated. A system
of reference squares, into whicb the
map haa baen divided, particularly
facilitates this object. This is of
especial importance on account of
tbe large number of so far unnamed
physical features.
TOM MOORE
President of tbe Dominion Trades
and Labor Congress, speaking before the Ontario Educational Association declared that Canada
musf'restore the balance ot rural
and urban population". The farmer,
be said, must be made to realize
that without education his son may
become part of the army of casual
city laborers.
THIS IS SAVE THE
FORESTS WEEK
Tbe governor general bae ap
pointed, by royal proclamation, tbe
days of April 18 to 24, ioclueive, as
Save-tbe Forests Week. Laet year a
week at about tbe eame period was
desigoated for this purpose. Tbere
was a loyal aDd enthusiastic re-
speose to tbe proclamation and
much good resulted from the woik
done.
An Artist's View of the Rockies
Cathedral Mountain From tho Yoho Valley
Hunters sbould not take up the
pursuit of even crowe before they
have a fire arms license, and these
|re not issued to. foreigners or
minors.
The Chief Sources of
Milk Contamination
. Milk producers ae a whale are well
aware tbat the kteping quality of
milk, and its •■•'neriil litnesp for use
in manufacturing our various dairy
products and for tbe fresb milk
trade depend oo tbe extent to which
baoteria may be kept out, or kept in
check Efficient cooling is the
proper measure.o take to keep bacteria in check, bin this -alone iB not
sufficient, for it only slows down
tbe development of tbe germs already in tbe milk. Bacteria sbould
be kept out as far as possible and
mucb has beeu written on tbe sub.
ject of milk contamination and all
the possible avenues of injection to
whicb milk ie  ipen.
Tbe sourcee of contamination are
indeed many, and are frequently
l enumerated at such length  ae  to
Leonard Richmond, R.B.A..R.O.I.,
the well known British artist Is
among the latest to succumb to the
lure of singing the praises of the
Canadian Pacific Rockies. In Apollo,
a magazine of the arts, Mr. Richmond writes of the Rocky Mountains
as one of the most magnificent sights
of the world.
Towards the end of March 1925,
the artist made his first journey into
the heart of Canada. He writes, "As
the train advanced from Calgary, the
"Foothills" of the Rockies gradually
emerged   in   view,
the
suggesting
appearance of a body-guard, or'
sentinels, guarding the sterner mountains beyond.
"It is not expedient or desirable for
me to describe in detail the emotional
ascending scale that my feelings
experienced as the train approached
the actual Rockies themselves. It is
enough to state that my highest
imaginative thoughts had never visualized so much impressive force and
dignity aB those austere mountains
conveyed that late afternoon in
March.
''The general color on that particular afternoon was monotone in
effect. I have not seen any Japanese
wood-cut print that equalled the
superb draughtsmanship of the finely
designed groups of pine trees which
were almost black in tint, contrasting
sharply against the virgin snow.
"The mountains of Canada suggest I Louise.
many forms of expression for artists.
In tnat- respect they are probably
unique. The intellectually endowed
modern painter haa scope enougn to
create works of art, based on the
innumerable suggestions of dynamic
force, grim tragedies of form caused
by ancient volcanic eruptions, and
occult feelings, too, can be awakened
by close contact and communion
with the soul of the mountains.
"It is impossible for any artist to
sketch more than a fraction of such
a vast area of varied subjects. Once
the artist is situated right in the
mountains there is no occasion to seek
for subjects or to walk any distance
for desirable views. There is something interesting to paint from any
angle.
"Some of the most interesting
pictures that I have seen recently of
the Rockies are those where the
artist has improvised in colour and
form on the original theme in nature.
By this means Nature can be made to
look more natural in a picture and
the artist's thoughts can be crystallized   into   positive   expression."
Mr. Richmond, who painted a
number of beautiful views, states that
although Lakes Louise, O'Hara,
Moraine, and Emerald are famous in
the lake world of Canada, he was
intrigued by the smaller sisters, Lake
Mirror and Lake Agnes, known as
the "Lakes in the Clouds," above
Example of Foolish
Craze for "Imported''
William Hetheriogtoo.of Yonkere-
who hae beeo elected preeiden, of
the largest carpet compaoy in the
world—a comp-ny employ iog 8000
baods—said at a party:
"I bave no patience with people
who buy foreign carpets. Our oar-
pets are tbe best. Tbese foolish
idolaters of foreigo goods—carpets
and clothes and bo oo—remind me
of ao aoecdate.
"A youog man took a wioter trip
to Cuba. He went into a cigar store
aod said:
"'I'd like a good cigar, pleace
" 'Yes, sir,' said tbe clerk, aod
be brought out one superb brand
after another.
"The young man glanced at tbe
cigars carelessly. He took one up
aod smelt it.
"'Istbio—er—an imported artio
cle?' be snid.
'"No, eir,' said tbe clerk. 'We
keep nothing but domestic goods
here. There's oo call for imported
cigars in Havana.'
" Humph,'said the young man.
'I'll try somewbere else, anyhow. '1
never siioked a domestic cigar and
never will."'
New Decalogue Produoed
By 3000 Children
Loulod, April 19.—A new deca.
logue of "deadly Bins" hae been
drawn up from the replies of 3000
obildren to tbe question, "Wbat ia
the most wicked thing auyone can
do?"
The forum of educatio publishes
some of tbe "sins" as follows*.
Marrying for money,
UwDing slum property.
Bobbing hair.
Kissing.
Quack medicines.
Talking back to the police.
Wearing reducing corsets.
Attractiog male atteotioD.
Going in pubs.
Digging witb tbe elbows.
Although children of 1200 schools
were queried, ooly 6 per ceut referred to war as sin.
•i-Oci sit*} jazfl'-jaj puu [Bow qsij
jo suo} OOO'OI aanpojd him 'paiBiu
-j-)B3 st }j 's}ut3*d uoipnpaj qa^
••njssaaons poq-pui eiq-j punoj -assail
euo ma- .suq *s-)u*3-d uoi)anp»j .t\\
uiojj [io Ajjbo tn siMpiB", si; S|Oss»a
bsi-aisbod 39Ji|i jo dn 3ui*:)!j at-; s*\b*\
-issaaeu -*«iu 1..JL sit*-) ,sbo."> oijpBd
eqi uo ita-)snpui s-pnpojd qsij pun \*o
qsil »m jo -,uauido*.iA.ip pidtu „i\x,
•pod -iBCst-A-, aq}
jo maquiaui o; 'ooO'OOO'if't 3° l*>*°t
s ot) JturinnoiuB eanbaqo oflO'OBI
Xja-lBUiixoaddB pa-inn.' saoanpojj
*,BaqA\ 3Aj,Baado-o3 um\i.un^) aqj
uaq*A )SB| qui li;,J':IV u0 ')J,MI <>3B*d
3*00} is.fa aq, ui popaonaj suoipsj
-BUB.11 ss.-suisnq ",.9*3..\ at), jo auQ
Marriage is a
goes bankrupt.
failure when love
It is the fortunate who sbould extol fortuoe.—Ooetbe.
L. W. remarks: "Some of those
bedroom farce writers evidently
think it is depravity th.t's the eoul
of wit."
All meo may be liars, but  oot all
liars are men.
HON. CHAS. STEWART
His negotiations with Washington
on the Chicago water steal have
rppultfd in vigorous action by Parliament, in which the Consi-rvatlvea
solidly back the Government. THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wm (&tmb Jfotrka Bun
ANINOEPENOENr  NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
-   SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" «~——'cations to
•iTh*-. Gbahd Forks Sur
Phosb 101 Grand Forks, B. C]
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET. "
FRIDAY,. APRIL 23, 1926
THE BUDGET
Tbe 1926 budget, introduced iu the house
of commons last Thursday by the finance
minister, seems to have gained instantaneous
favor with all classes ofCanadians.irrespective
of political affiliations. The only disgruntled
element appears to be the American automobile manufacturers on this side of the international boundary lint-.; and as they have
still a margin of profit to pocket of 20 der cent
on cheap cars and 27£ per on high priced ones
above the price at which they sell them on
the American side of the line, fair-minded
people agree that they have received liberal
treatment. If they become too refractory,
another cut of 10 per cent in the tariff would
do them good.
The budget shows that the income tax exemption for single men goes up from one
thousand to fiteen hundred dollars, while the
exemption for married men without dependents, now at two thousand, is increased to
thrae thousand. These increased exemptions,
it is said, apply to last year's income tax, now
payable. The 4 per cent income tax rate is cut
to 2 per cent. The receipt tax is wiped, out,
while 2-cent postago will return on July 1.
The sales tax is removed on many articles and
reduced on others.
The 35 per cent duty on autos is reduced
to 20 per cent on cars costing less than $1200,
and to 27£ per cent on cars costing more than
that sum.
The budget also shows an increase in ordinary revenue for the Dominion for the fiscal
year ending March 31 of thirty million dollars.
Ordinary reveuue has a surplus over expenditure of thirty-five millions. The national
debt has been reduced during thc year by
twenty-two and o e-half millions. The Can-
nadian National railway earnings for the fiscal year are thirty thaee millions above operating charges exclusive of interest
Canada's trade shows a favorable balance
of four hundred and two millions for the year,
the greatest since tbe war.
Tailors say the best lining for pockets is
cold cash.
temple of Apollo at Bassal in Greece, buiit
abont 470 B. C . of yellow sandstone, was
faced ^entirely, both inside and out, with
stucco. The stucco was an ideal ground for
the decorative poly, hrome painting which at
that period of Grecian history had reached a
very high degree of beauty. Not ouly the
wall but also the temple pavements were made
of a specially resistant stucco and stained in
various patterns with gay pigments. As almost
all early art was in the decorative field it
would have been very difficult for tho artists
of those bygone days to have progressed very
far without some material of the type of stucco to provide the groundwork for their ertistic
labors. We are now using these same decorative schemes on the walls of the modern
home; perhaps soon we shall be using them
on the floors as well.
Before attacking an enemy map out your
line of retreat.
London is following great other cities like
New York and Chicago in a tumultuous Strug
gie to expand and get breathing space for its
business districts.   And in London the problem is pressingly acute.   The whole "city" is
wriggling to  free itself from archaic bonds,
particularly the cramped quarters near the
Bank of England, where   inches are worth
thousands.   As a result, many of the old city
firms are barking defiance at tradition and go
ing westward—to the "West End" district of
shops and hotels and theaters.   A new busi
ness London is entirely within the   possibili
ties of a decade.
The slogan or catch-phrase has reached a
high stage cf development  in  Canada.    By
the same token tbe slogan plays a considerable part in the commercial, political and civic
life of the Canadian people.   None will deny-|
the value of the catch phrase in national advertising   and even in local commercialism-
Few nationally known products are not sold
under a copyrighted trade phrase.   Do you
know of an automobile, from tbe cheapest to
the most formida ly priced, that can not be
singled out by some slogan?   To think of one
would be as difficult as finding a slogaoless
soap or city.   It is irretutabla that slogans
sell where nothing else will, but it would be
unjust to the public to say tbat it takes the
catch-phrases at their word.   Barnum annually proclaimed his circus as "bigger and better than ever," and his successors are emulating him today, but nobody goes  to the circus
just   because   of this "slight exaggeration."
The catch-ph ase or advertising slogan is   as
much a part of Canadian business methods as
advertising itself.   There  is  nothing illegitimate or reprensible in the substitution, but
its power as a salesman   is   almost supernatural.
Home was originally built abont the hearth-
fire; and a discerning man seeks to preserve
the fireplace.
The hpmebuilder of today is perhaps apt to
tbink of stucco as more or less of an innovation, something very new and modern. But
stucco, like many other things of beauty, had
iis beginning  back in  the Dark ages.    Tbe
You have to make allowances for the
pulsiveness of the warmhearted man.
lm-
Poems From Eastern Lands
Turkey
Description of Circassian Women
Ahl her cheeks doth rob the fair sun of its sight,
And ber sweet grace envy bringe to Venus bright,
Like to moons are the Circassian damsels fair;
Whatso'er the lover seeks he findeth there.
Like to tall palm-trees their slender forms in  grace,
Or a ladder to the clear moon of their face.
With the two feet of the eye doth one ascend,
But the viscion of the mind too one must bend,
Since their lips and cheeks are taverns of wine,
Is it strange their eyes inebriate should shine?
Since like rubies are created their two lips,
Doubly seared tbe lover's heart, like the tulip's,
Since their bodies are distillled from moon and sun.
How an equal to their pure frame find can one?
Though they lovelier than Georgians may be,
Still iu Georgians one will great atttactions see
Closely curtained sit they all in virtue's place;
Pure of skirt is ever this unrivalled race;
Pnre and free from stain is every act of theirs;
Not a soil the vestment of their honor bears;
Marked with chastity indeed, of noble heart,
Ever seeking to fulfil the righteous part;
Bright with bounty and fidelity and sense,
How that blessed nature glows with light intense!
Think not with this race tbat any can compare
Upon earth, unless it be the Georgian fair,
—Fazil Beg.
otneient History
[TakenFrom Twenty Year Old Sun Files.]
The Yale, Boundary's largest hotel, had a
i arrow escaped from being destroyed by fire
last Sunday. Thi damage, principally caused
by water, amounts to about $5000.
A telegram was received in tbis city this
(Wednesday) forenoon stated that the city of
San Francisco had been almost totally de
stroyed by an earthquake early tS-is morning.
The destruction of some of the buildiiigs set
the city on fire, and a great conflagration is
now raging. A later dispa ch says that over
a thousand persons have perished.
Cascade is moving for a waterworks system,
to bo supplied from two large tanks. Three
disastrous fires have occurred in the last six
years for lack of such a system.
An extra freight crew has been placed on
the Canadian Pacific railway to handle the
increased ore tonnage from Phoenix.
P. T. McCullum returned today from a trip
to Creston and East Kootenay. He reports
having secured an option on a 19-acre orchard,
with houses and water, just outside the city
of Creston for $4000. Mr. McCallum states
that the people of Nelson have caugh the fruit
reising epidemic and that patches of brush
land on the lake front scarcely large enough
to erect a house on are selling at the rate of
about $200 an aore.
Putting Farm Work Horses in Condition
FAMOUS HISTORIAN DIES
Miss Janet Carnochan, who devoted ber life to the collection ot Canadian historical data and relics, who
has passed away ln her 87th year.
She founded the Niagara Historical
Society and was Us president for
thirty years.
President E. W. Beatty, of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, has as'?ed
approval of the shareholders for the
construction of two new passenger
vessels of the type of "Montcalm,"
"Montclare," and "Montrose," to be
available for service in May, 1927,
and five freight vessels of 8,500
tons, with a sea speed of about 14
knots, also to be ready for 1927.
During the past season 1,235
moose and 3,508 deer were killed in
New Brunswick. Of the former 207
fell to the guns of non-resident hunters and 617 of the latter. In the
same year animals killed for fur included 1,667 raccoon; 6,017 skunk;
18,314 muskrat; 5,410 foxes; 9,470
ermine; 177 martin; 2,823 mink;
105 otter; 67 fisher and 192 bear.
The Canadian champion two year
old Ayrshire heifer, "Princess Beatrice" 3rd, owned and bred by the
Nova Scotia Agricultural College,
has another record in supply of milk
and butter fat. From January 12
to March 15 she produced 4,010
pounds of milk, an average of 67
pounds a Say. Butter fat waa 220
pounds for the same period, equal
to 275 pounds of butter.
Their Majesties King George and
Queen Mary paid a private visit to
the first Exhibition of Paintings
and Sculpture by Canadian artists
which is being shown in London.
Among the exhibits are pictures by
Leonard Richmond of Lake Moraine,
Lake O'Hara and Lake Louise,
painted by the artist during his visit
to the Canadian Rockies last year
with the Trail Rider*.
According to an announcement hy
D. C. Coleman, vice-president and
general manager of western HneS of
the C.P.R. at Winnipeg, the Canadian Pacific Railway is to construct
a hotel of 200 guest rooms on a
downtown site at Regina^ This hotel
is being built in response to a request voiced on many occasions by
representatives of the citizens of
Regina.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Letfard's New Llfe] .Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulrietsd, Energy and Fit
ness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity
Preserves the arteries and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
aB Head noises, deriveal most imme'
diate benefit, Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and 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 oomplexion
bright and smooth, Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the possesion of few; the joy of a clear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbounded satisfaction of yourself. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass! Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhaltation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
Tou will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable benefits, The price of tbese Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of  amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Road,|Barnabu-r*r,
London, Enftland.
^^^^^^*******tm'.   ■■'.■
*H±* -   ' ' *-■--  '''--*---- -
).am*rwexAA*j-St--tx&.
llanntisxf) tmett train in Ik* great WorlAvtwri.
Progress ln farm field work in the
coming months depends largely on the
condition of the work horses. Soft
from the winter's rest, farm work
horses require conditioning: Just aa an
athlete requires training for his test
Every farmer knows that two or
three weeks spent ln a gradual toughening and conditioning of a horse for
thc heavy work ls more than made up
before the season of heavy field work
Is over. Not only does this conditioning Include breaking them ln. to the
long hours of hard pull that they
must undergo, but applies as well to
, breaking them In to a working ration.
It ls poor practice to allow a horse
to pasture on much new lushy grass
if he is to go on a strenuous work
schedule. A little grass ls good for
Mm, helps to condition him, but he
must have oats, bran or old corn, or
still better, a combination of the three
and good sound hay. These are the
best possible rations ln the spring and
early summer. The horse that ls fed
a major ration of grass soon gets soft,
sweats profusely, lags and quickly
plays out Oats, bran, corn and hay
will give htm stamina and leave him
ln the best condition at the end of
the day.
By treating old Dobbin fairly, getting him ready for spring work with
dally exercise, keeping him thoroughly
groomed, especially while shedding,
and a work ration instead of his
winter feed will pay big dividends ln
a short time.
If the horse takes a long time to
shed his coat, this can be facilitated
by thorough, frequent grooming and
lf this does not do the work, a clipping
all over will get him through the shedding period quickly. After the horse
has started to work in the field. It is
advisable to bathe the shoulders and
neck two or three times daily with
cold, soft, salty water or with white
oak bark tea which toughens and
cleanses the chafed parts.
A prominent veterinarian states
that excessive sweating Is remedied
by clipping tbe horse. Excessive
sweating weakens the animal and lt Is
doubtless quite advisable to clip him
to relieve this condition. It Is also
true that this practice enables the
horse to be thoroughly groomed ln
much less time than when It retains
its long winter coat of shaggy hair.
GITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality* are invited.
Pricest—-From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms t—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN \* HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
VVe 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
After Supper
enjoy the pleasure of a long distance
telephone chat with a distant friend. It
is a delightful way to visit. The night
rates after 8:30 p.m. are specially low.
British   Columbia  Telephone
Company THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
r
Ancient Bogey Laid to Rest
Canadian Pacific President Outlines His Company's Attitude to Railway
Situation in  Important Statement—Believes Improvement in
National   Conditions Will   Provide   Best Solutions of
Railway Problems.
In an address to
* the Montreal
Canadian Olub
recently, E. W.
Beatty, Chairman and President of the Canadian Pacific,
made an .'mport-
ant contribution
to public understanding of the
Canadian railway situation.
Mr. Beatty briefly outlined rail-
pwn»n*tvKi' way bUtory.
K. n. Beany, n.u     wlien amb|t-ous
railway projects set afoot after
the completion of the Canadian Pacific had failed because far abend of
national or commercial necessities
and were taken over by the Government to prevent their physical dissolution and to save the credit of
Canada and Canadian institutions, the
action of the Government was. variously viewed. Some opposed it fearing the consequences. of tbe excursion of the government into business; others approved becauso they
regarded Government ownership as a
panacea for most of our transportation and economic ills.
Never Wanted C. N. R.
The successive steps towards government acquisition of these properties Vas justified by some who favored it by the bogey of tlie Canadian
Pacific Railway Coinpany. Wben
the absorption of lho Canadian
Northern was proposed the people
were told that tbe Canadian Pacific
had actually made a very favorable
bid for them. "The Canadian Pacific," said Mr. Beatty, "wore not
anxious to acquire them and had
made no offer of any kind for them.
Parliament was later urged to support government acquisition cf the
Grand Trunk partly on the ground
that otherwise tbose roads would be
'gobbled up by the C. P. R.'
"There existed objections that rendered that possibility almost ridiculously remote. There' existed by
statute absolute prohibition against
any arrangement of amalgamation.
Duplication by the Grand Trunk of
tben existing Canadian Pacific facilities rendered its acquisition unnecessary and unwise. Tha Grand
Trunk could not be divorced from
the Grand Trunk Pacific with its
enormous liabilities, which, I imagine, no corporation in Canada could
think of assuming even if a'jlo lo do
sa Lastly, tho acquisition of tho
Qrand Trunk had never boen Huggest-
od to the Canartian I'acific or by tho
Canadian Pacific, aiul had novcr bcen
considered or contemplated In any
way or by any means, direct or indirect. It was -the old familiar bogey,
namely, that of securing an imaginary secondary purchaser In rrder to
make the purchase mora attractive
to those who had sorr.a doubt as to
whether or not thr-y wished to make
'he purchase at all.
"Methods   hs,ve  not changed and
oeviodlcallv  cm-n r,*.-.-.*.—~  -**'  —•,■,_
splracy to take over or ln some way
Injure the property of our competitors and that these aro encouraged
by those friendly to the Canadian
Pacific. So long as there io government ownership, political considerations will be involved, and wbere
there are political considerations
there are many rumours and much
propaganda and publicity. The
changes which have reduced Canada's
railways to two large systems, one
govcrnmentally and the olhji* privately owned and operated, have interjected to a greater extent political considerations as part of business
administration. They naturally Interest men in public life and taxpayers, the former providing the
necessary funds and the latter paying the 'bills. /
Private Initiative Landed.
"The Canadian Pacific pays in Federal taxes $5,479 per day for the privilege of engaging in railway competition with the government of its own
country. The things upon which the
progress of this country has heretofore depended are those Upon
which our future prosperity will likewise depend. Private initiative and
the effort of corporations, groups
of men and Individuals are what will
make for Canada's commercial prosperity and economic stability. I believe with the late President Harding
that there should be less government in business and more business
in. government. And so, when you
turn your minds to this railway problem, remember that public opinion
ls often misinformed because tho
facts are not in the possession of
those who advocate one theory or
another; that where you have two
houses and not enough guests to fill
both there is bound to be some waste
due to duplication of facilities; that
when companies are in competition,
each must preserve and expand its
business else it will die and that
healthy competition is good provided
the minimum of waste is secured by
economical administration.
"The burdens of the country are
heavy and should be reduced eo far
as reasonable and with expedition.
The Canadian Pacific has endeavored
to give the best service possible, and
to show its faith to the country by
reasonable expansion of Us facilities
where public   necessities'* required.
"Nothing i3 more important to the
successful operaL.cn of Canada's railways than fair rate schedules. Pressure is porioilieally brought to boar
looking to the granting of rate con-
ces-Uons on ground of national or
loc.il lnteresti and I fear many Canadians feci th-'.t a difference in the
character of ownership of there railways invo'vos a difference in attitude
towards the matter of adequate revenues. The only existing proKem respecting rales is their reasonableness
und freedom from 'unjust discrimination.' These fundamentals do
uot chango with the character of the
ownership ot tba two pr'neipal companies.
"I hope I wiil not iWe to sec tho
flnv Whpl   eft-"'""-*   rtcttlmt-lrrtt   p».<" Tin-
tionalizcd because I would regard
nationalization in* these huge properties, without competition and politically influenced ln their administration, aa would inevitably be the
ca: e, to constitute the greatest political and commercial menace this
country could possibly experience.
As conditions are, there is no sounder
or safer principle than those laid
down ln the letter and spirit of the
Railway Act which stipulates for reasonable rates and prohibits unjust
.discrimination and has regard to service and Its costs as a factor In determining what a shipper should pay.
Spur of Competition Needed.
"A year ago a careful, unbiased
enquiry was conducted by the Senate
to obtain tbe personal views of men
of acknowledged authority on finance, transportation and business to
develop a discussion In respect of a
possible solution of our transportation problems. Asked if I believed ln
a railway monopoly for this country,
I answered that while no one should
attempt to forecast conditions for the
next few years with that certainty
Which would justify a definite and
unchangeable view, I did not believe"
in a monopoly. • I said I thought a
merger would involve difficulties ln
administration which were scarcely
contemplated and which would ln
time affect the character of the service given. I did not know how it
would be possible for an enterprise
with one hundred to one hundred and
fifty thousand employees to be maintained In the highest state of efficiency without the Bpur of competition.
"These two systems are strongly
competing and the people of Canada
are obtaining excellent transportation facilities at lower rates than are
charged in any other country in the
world. The officers of the two systems get along in as complete harmony as you would expect or I would
want We both realize that our future prosperity is inextricably linked
with that of the country.
"We gain little by living ln a world
of criticism of our past railway mistakes—Berious though they have
turned out to be. It would, I think,
be more profitable to devote our
minds to methods of improving our
national conditions. Our problems
revolve around the necessity for more
people, lower taxation and definite
fiscal policies national ln their purpose and their scope. If we will
remedy these conditions we can face
our railway problem with the certainty of settling it when our perspective is clearer because our knowledge is more precise, and when wo
see our railways respond to the Impetus which the country alone can
give to them. Railway re-arrangements can save money but they cannot create new traffic and ln tlie last
analysis traffic volume, which means,
the country's development and commercial prosperity, will determine
tho extent of the transportation burden,!
FROM EVERYWHERE
Lady Byng Inspired by Rockies
Lord
_ on the famous
nflcoune
"M° one nas any "J*1*to |Peak w'*h
11 authority ot Canada who has
seen only the East or the West."
It was Her Excellency the Lady
Byng ot Vimy who made this statement recently at a luncheon nt the
Ottawa Women's Canadian Club
shortly after her return from a trip
across and through Canada over a
matter of some eighty thouaand
miles. Accompanying His Excellency
the Governor General, Lady Byng
had visited practically all parts of
Canada meeting at every stopping
place the warm welcome Canadians
everywhere reserve for "Byng 6T
Vimy" and his charming Lady and,
not less important, becoming acquainted with Canada's unrivalled
and never-ending succession of scenic
glories.
"I feel I have some plea to come to
speak to you on Canada",said Her
Excellency. "I come as a sort of advertising agent to beg of you that
you go west and visit there. I know
<lsi tarrlhla Question of expense but
let me tell you, it is well worth it.
I do so regret that people will go to
the South ot France or some seaside
resort, rather than view the beauties
of their own Canadia.i Rockies and of
Vancouver Island."
Lady Byng described her first view
of the Rockies. "It was so great an
inspiration. I cannot convey the
beauty and wonder of tbat undulating
line rising out of the mist; that endless, unending chain of marvellous
mountains and the valleys below in
colours of acquamarine and emeralds."
The opinion of Her Excellency
regarding Western Canada is not that
of a mere passerby. With the Governor-General she has been all over
the country, going by motor where
the rail and river do not penetrate.
"There are those," said Lady Byng,
"who visit Canada landing at Quebec,
coming on to Montreal, proceeding to
Ottawa, and Toronto, wno have gone
away giving their view on Canada.
Such views are always defective even
if sometimes they are not wholly
unfair and unjust. Canada's bigness
is evident on the map, but its actual
size is only realised through direct
contact and acquaintanceship."
The iaea of interchanging visits
east and west is developing the
attitude so admirably taken by the
wife of the Governor-General should
speed the movement and give it
wider impetus.
In our Dominion different localities
have different interests and problems,
and nothing but a close and sym-
Her Excellency, Lady Bjroa
pathetic study of cause and effect will
solve the difficulties which confront
the country as a whole. Books and
newspapers assist somewhat in bringing into closer touch the eastern,
centred and western regions-of the
Dominion. But not until the people
living east visit the west and the
people in the west visit the older
firovinces — visit them with the
ntention of becoming acquainted
with the life and ideals of the native
born, will any degree of intimacy or
understanding be reached.
The lesson of Lady Byng's speech,
then, ls for Canadians, when they go
travelling on holiday, to extend their
knowledge of the structure and
economic life of the people in other
parts of the country than their own
and to see for themselves the beauty
of Canadian scenery which travellers
from other lands) say is unexcelled the
world over and 6f w'nch every
province has its full share — see
Canada first, and see it from Halifax
to Victoria.
xj.x- .*«.« -*»*j .xxxtsttuy nave lets
Canada, on board the Canadian Pa*
cific liner "Montrose," for home.
The distinguished general was received enthusiastically in every city
throughout his tour of the Dominion.
He delivered addresses showing the
importance of the capture of Palestine to the Allies in the Great War.
V. C. Vickers, managing director
of Messrs*. Vickers Ltd., London,
England, who arrived in Canada recently on board the Canadian Pacific
liner "Empress of Canada," reported
that the shipbuilding industry both
in China and Japan was in a
healthier condition than for many
years past, with shipbuilders favoring the motor ship.
Travelling right across the Dominion, exclusively on Canadian Pacific lines and in the palatial special
car "Loch Lomond," Her Grace the
Duchess of Atholl, whose family seat
is at Banff, Scotland, will make
acquaintance for the first time in her
life with the world famous resort
in the Canadian Rockies, which took
its name from her Scottish home.
A. Hatton, general superintendent
of transportation for the Canadian
Pacific Railway, has announced the
intention of the company to raise the
embargo against the loading of
grain to Fort William and Port
Arthur and the milling companies
and elevators at Winnipeg. This is
due to the anticipation of' the opening of navigation on the Great Lakes
about April 20.
The total yield, of wheat in Canada
for 1925, as finally estimated by
the Dominion Bureau of Statistics,
is 416,849,700 bushels, the* second
largest on record, having been exceeded only by the 1923 crop. The
value of this crop is estimated at
$465,116,200, or over $53 per capita
of Canadian population. The average wheat yield was 19.2 bushels per
acre.
A general survey of reports by
the Canadian Pacific Railway on
agricultural conditions throughout
the West shows that farmers are
pleased with present conditions and
speak optimistically on the season's
outlook. Sufficient moisture for
spring crops seems to be assured.
Livestock wintered well. Adequate
supplies of seed are available and
no shortage of labor Ib expected.
A special C. P. R. train carrying
438 settlers from the S.S. "Montcalm" reached Winnipeg recently.
Among the passengers were thirty-
one British families who came under
the 8,000 family settlement scheme.
There was one party of 10 German-
speaking Catholics, and the Salvation Army, under Captain Sharp,
brought out a party of twenty young
lads going to British Columbia.
It has been announced by the
passenger department of the C. P. R.
at Winnipeg that negotiations have
been complete with the Central Canada Air Lines Limited, for an air
service between Kenora and the new
gold fields at Long Lake and Red
Lake. A regular daily service is to
be inaugurated about May 24 in connection with the C.P.R. from Kenora
and during summer services will
be run between Kenora and Duluth.
The recent fire at the Banff
Springs Hotel, which resulted in the
destruction of the north wing with
about seventy rooms, will have little
effect on the coming tourist season.
During the past winter the company
has built an annex with 100 rooms
with baths and, with the central
stone tower and the south wing of
the old building that were saved,
there will be a total of 313 rooms
available by July 1, or more than
were in use last year.
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The Sun
becauseJH 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 thit
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadver* is"-
ing 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
MR. A. E. WARREN
General Manafer, Western Rcf-ion,
**-—"in Mattatwl Bailwajri
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them • THE8W; GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
In the Tea Cup
the full charm of
II
"SALADA
V XS Aa BSM
Is revealed. The flavor is pure,
fresh and fragrant. Try it.
Black,   Mixed   or   Green   Blends.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Christina creek and the Kettle
rjver are again navigable.
Clifford Brown returned on San-
day from Vancouver, where he has
been attending the University of
Britian Columbia.
Mrs. Carl Wolfram, died on Friday
night laet after a abort illness. The
fuoeral wag held on Sundt-y afternoon from tbe undertaking parlors
of Miller & Gardner, interment being made in Evergreen cemetery.
Oeorge E.* Massie left for Nelson
on Monday evening. _
Bortba Jean  Wolfram, nine year
old adopted   daughter of  Mr. and
Commencing May 1 tbe Canadian
National   railways   will   operate a
steam train on  the Kamloope-Ke
lowna run. This step is necessary,as
tbe  oil-electric   car is too small to
handle the traffic. Tbe "galloping
goose," as the car hat been nick,
named, caused a good deal of a
sensation throughout the Okanagan
valley.
Mrs. P. H. Donaldson was taken
to the Qrand Forks hospital tbe
first of the week suffering from an
aggravated attack of goitre. Her
condition is reported to be quite
eerioaa.
The Canadian Pacific railway oo
Sunday resumed its seven-day pas.
aenger train service between Nelson
and tbe coast.
The provincial police can pay the
bounty for beads of crows killed
between April   1 and t e end of
A complete line of colored bonds
■n all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing.   Sun Job Department.
The Sua Presses have twice the
speed of any otber presses in the
Boundary. We can save you money
on both long and short iuna of com
mercial printing and give you a superior class of work.
Born—In Grand Forks, on Tuesday, April 20, to Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Gowans, a daughter.
FIRE THREATENS
OUR NATIONAL
HERITAGE
Carelessness Destroys
3,000,000 Annually
of Canadian forests
Loss of standing timber by fire continues to be appalling.   On the average
over 3, ,500 million board feet are destroyed    annually.     The    forests   of
Canada are being depleted at a rate
they cannot.possibly withstand; more
than half of this depletion is due   to
fire, insects and decay.   The future of
the forest industry is just as dependent
on the seedling trees and young growth
as the pulp and paper and lumber mills,
and industry generally, are dependent
on mature timber—both must be saved
from the ravages of fire.
In addition to the shelter afforded by
the forest to the farmer and his stock,
settlers in forested regions are vitally
dependent on the woods for winter
employment. Care with fire in land-
clearing operations is all-essential—
burned timber pays no wages.
Canada has the finest inland fishing
in the world, but the splendid food
and game fish require clean, cool water
in the streams tp ensure prolific production. Forest fires are inimical to
fish life.
Game animals attract foreign tourists
and induce Canadians to seek pleasure,
health and adventure in the great outdoors. These animals are distinctly a
forest resource—utterly dependent on
it for protection and food. Forest fires
are most destructive of such wild life.
Ninety per cent of the forest fires are
caused by carelessness. Are you doing
your part to prevent this wanton waste
and destruction?
CHARLES STEWART
MINISTER OF THE INTERIOR
A very (instructive and sensible
address on mining was that deliv.
ered by P. B. Freeland at tbe board
of trade last nigbt, ea,s tbe Pentic-
toD Herald. Mr. Freeland did not
overlook the gambling element in
mining ventures, wbich his explanation of the intricacies and difficulties to be encountered made clear.
Nevertheless tbe opportunities for
profit io developments on Wallace
mouutain were emphasized abould
operation be carried on in a lane
manner. Penticton citizens are actively interested in Wallace moun«
tain, many of tbem individually in
a financial way, and all in tbe re-
fleoti n of tbe district's growth.
Mining'ie, therefore, ao industry of
whicb tbey can afford to be well
informed "■
Something happens almost every
day to remind us that even in thia
prosaic age romance and adventure
are not wholly confined to tbe mnvs
ing picture theater.
WANTED   Man and wffe on  14o-
acre ranch.   Apply J. R. Mooyboer, Grand Forke, B. C.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
NOTICE IS HBREIiy (1IVBN lhat the reserve
-" covering Lata 1487a, f488s, 2M9s, 2910»,
2M1S anil 2912s, Kimillfaineaii Mviilon ol Ynle
Dlatriet, la cancelled.
GEO. R. NADBN,
Deputy Minister of Lands
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C..
March »t*s, 1928. 	
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Reildent Agent Grnnd Forka Tow naite
Company, limited
City Property
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea we have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 "Service and Quality'
Farms    ^Orchards
Agenta at Nelson,  Calgary, Wlbulpeg and
other Prairie points.  Vancouver Atrnsir t
PKNDKltlN
BATTKNBU
TMBNT8
LANDS LT I..
Bits-bll8hedlnl910.weare.il t. position to
furnish reliable information "Quoer-.iiijr thin
district.
Write lor free literature
The impression wbicb got abroad
to tbe effect that the transprovincial
highway to Orand Forka was in
good condition for traffic is misleading to motorists, ssys the Rossland
Miner. Tbe highway is not yet fit
for traffic, a considerable amount of
anow still remaining at some points,
and about six miles of tbe road near
tbe Cascade end is in bad condition.
Motorists should not venture tbat
way until it is announced that tbe
road is in oondition ior traffic.
A. E. IPOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Ait-Mat
lfuminion Monumental Works
f-QAabestos Products Co. ltoofin---'
ESTIMATES FURNISNED   |
B0X533J .RAND FOBKS, B. C
BARGAINS
CHEVROLET
See the new Superior Chevrolet betore you buy a
car. There are more cents in theCHOVROLET
DOLLAR than iu any other automobile dollar.
CHEVROLET Touring ,  $920
" Roadster     920
" Coacb  1165
" Coupee  1165
" Sedan..    1265
«• One-loo Truck    990
" Commercial Truck  ..    690
GRAND FORKS GARAGE
E,C, Henniger Co.
Get the habit of
trading at onr
store
Mothers' dsy will be observed
throughout the world on Sunday,
May 9, tbis year. The custom of
setting aside the second Sunday in
May aa a day of special remembrance of mothers baa become firmly established within the last decade
The practice of honoring the occa.
sion by tbe wearing of beautiful
flowers and the sending of floral
tribute to mother ia general. In
maoy citiea red or pink carnations
sre worn in honor of a living mother,
wbile the white blooms ere reserved
for (hose wbo are dead.
We have exceptionally good bargains in all our
departments
DONALDSON'
Phone 30
Claseio blank carda for -lassy in-
vitationeand announcements Sun
Job Department.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
•alexin
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 16(1.)
IN TUB MATTEBOP Lota 17 and 18 IllonU s
Map Bl, Oity ot (irand Forks. ' ok **■
pROOFhaylngbeen filed In my Office ofthe
r mn ot Oertlfloate of Title No. I81JJF to the
auovo-mentiosseil land In the name of Chart""
litters* Allen and bearing date of the 20th No.
yember, 1922, I HKKBUY G1VK NOTIOBof my
Intention at the explratli n of one calendar
month from tbe {III publication hereof to
Istuetothesaid Charles Oeorge Allen a nro-
visional certlfioateof title In lieu of such lost
certificate. Any peraon having any inform,*
ti'm with reference to suoh lost certificate of
title la requested to communicate with the
undersigned. -
Dated at the Land Registry Office. Karn
loopa, B.O., tbis Uth day af April, 1926.
E. 8.8TOKKS,
ttfl IT i a t rn r
Date of flrst publication April 23rd, 19«'
ARMSON
THE 20TH CENTURY SHOE
REBUILOER
We can  and do deliver the
goods. Shop head of Bridge St
****s-^
PICTURES
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
g. 0. MoCOTCHBON
WISNIMQ4VIW0I
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, R. C.
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
THE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable baa*
iness has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi ,fing cards
Sh' ' iug tags
Letterheads
State mants
Noteheods
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latent Style
Faces
GKAND F  KKS
Transfer Co»
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prop,
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Offloe at R.  t. Petrie'a Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"4
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
lake 9-treet
TELEPHONE
R101
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Talk Horp.L,  First iitKirr
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACTAMENDMENTS
I [PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, snrveyed'Crown landa
may be pra-euipted by BrltUh subjects oyer
IS yeara of age, and by aliens ou declaring
intention to beeoma British subjeots, conditional upon jesi lepne. occupation and Improvement for agricultural purposes.
Full Information concerning regulation!
regarding pre emntious Is given In Bulletin
No. 1, LnuI Serlea, "How to Pre-empt Land,"
copies of whlah can be obtained freo of churge
by addressing the Department of Landa,
Victoria, B.C., or any (invernmenl Agent.
■ Records wilt bc made covering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
ia not timberland. 1 e„ carrying over 5.000
board feet per acre west of tne ('oast Rang*
and 8 000 feel per aore eaat of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to ihe Land Commissioner of tha
Land Recording Division, tu wbleh tbe land
applied for li situated, and are made on
printed forms, oopiea of can *Jbc obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
•
Pre-emptions muat be -occupied for five
yearsaud Improvements made to value of 110
por aere, including oteuring and cultivating
at least five acres, beiore a Crown (Irant ean
be received.;
For more detailed I n formation see the Bnl.
let In "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Application-tare received for purchase of
vaoant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum prloe of tlrst-clata (arable) land Is
ffi per aore. and seoond-clftss (graaing) laud
t'i.BO per aore. Further information regarding purchase or lease of Crown lands Is given
In Bulletin No. 10, Land Series "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exoeedlng 40 aores, may be pur.
chased or leased, on conditions Including
payment of stumpage.
HOMESITE  LEASES
Unsurveyed areaa, not exceeding to acres,
may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e-eoted In the first year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
Improvement oondltions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASE8
Por grailng and Industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng 840 acres may be leased by ona
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
I'nder the Graaing Act the Proyln.ee Is
divided into grailng districts and tbe range
administered under a Oraxlng Comr
missioner. Annual graaing permits ara
issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stoek.
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, orpartlally free, permits
are available* lor settler', -sampers and
travels*™ ap to ten head.

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.1-0341239/manifest

Comment

Related Items