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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 5, 1926

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 The more business ability a man possesses the harder it is for him to
A deal was consummated tbe
latter part of laet week by wbich *P
'Barns & Co., Ltd., became tbe
' owners of tbe Kettle Valley Creamery. Tbe new owuees look poesee
sion on tbe first of tbe month, witb
Mr Watson, of Wetaekiwan, Alta.,
as manager.
Tbe new arrangement assures
a crermery in tbe city tbat will be
•ble to expind with tbe requirements of tbe industry, as tbe new
firm bas unlimited capital behind ft.
It said tbat tbe price oi butierfat
has been advanced 2 cents per
pound under tbe new management
"Tell mo wbat you Know is tru»>
" I canltfUMS as well as you."
The following is thestaodiogof the
pupils of the Grand ForkB Central
School for the month of February
aa determined by testa aud work done.
Irregu ar attaudance due to illness
makes the standing not very reliable:
Ruby Savage, Gladys Pearson and
Fred Smith equal, Donuld McKinnon.
Clarence Hardy, Agnes McKenzie,
Raymond Dinsmore, Ralph Smyth,
Colin Graham, Lily McDonald, Francis O'Keefe, Vilmer Holm and Betty
MoCallum equal, Allan Stewart,
Gordon Massie, Louise McPherson,
Jim Miller, Harry Thomas, Mary
Kingston, Carl Hansen, Dorothy
Jones, Marvin Bailey and Lilian* Pel I
equal, Eugene McDougail, Elizabeth
Mooyboer, Charlotte Acres, Freda
Lyden and Patsy Cock equal, Ellen
Hansen, Eric Clark, Myrtle Fisher,
Eathel Longstaff, Lydia Mudie,
Catherine Gowans, Jean Gray.
Not ranked: Jean Love, Olive
Huggius, Marie Kidd, Harold Helmer
Josephine Davison.
Grade 8—Lilian Dunn, Walter
Rouald, Charles Robertson, Wilhelmina DeWilde, Walter Manson, Rob
ert Foote, Arta Montgomery, Roy
Walker, Louis Santano, Everts Bid
dlecome. Not ranked: Winnifred
Grade 7—Qrace Crisp.Either New
"man, Ernest Hutton, Marjorie Innes,
Marjorie Taylor, Mildred Patterson,
Jack Aores, Fred Mason, Violet Crisp,
Sereta Hutton, Katherine Henniger,
Frank Thompson, Elsie Egg Beverley
Benson, Helen Beran, Irene Bailey
Normen Cooke, Delbert Kirkpatrick,
John Chahley, Earle Bickerton,Elvera
Colarch, Not ranked: Albert Dodd,
Leo Gowans, Margaret Longstaff,
Annie VanMersbergen,Gladys Smith,
Division III omitted.
Grade 6 Senior—Jessie Sweezey,
Florence McDougail, Joe Lyden,
Laura Maurelli and Minnie McNiv<-n
equal, Harold Bailey, Fred Wenzel,
George Thompson, Elsie Prudhonine
Mildred Smith, Evo'yn Cooper, John
McDonald. Daisy Ma'ni, George
S'ivii«e, Ernest Fitzpatrick, Huze1
Mas in, Charlie McLeod Tnii'mv
Mndie, Alma Frechette, Charlie Egg
Charlie D'ldd, Clarence Henderson.
Mildred Anderson, Geors-e Bird
Grade 6 Junior—Katie Durner.
Tony Santano, May Jones, Clayton
Patteson, Maurice Affleck, Bilibii
Carlson, Ange'o Co'arch, Genevieve
Mitchell, Alex Skhuratcft', H en
Pell, Irene Bickerton. Laura Sweezey,
James     Allan,   Ronald    McKinnon.
Edward   Thomas,.  Vera    Newman,
Harold Montgomery.
Grade SSauior—EdithGray.Teresa
Frankovich, Helen Halisheff, Polly
Vatkin, Albert Euerby, Delwin Wa-
terinau. Dolores Kirkpatrick and
Phyllis Simmons equal, Josephine
Ruzicka, Dorothy Innes aud Chester
Hutton equal, Mary Dorner, Eyrtlo
Kidd, Mike Dubinsky, Alberta Biddiecome, Edna Scott, Janies Robertson, Catherine Davis, Bessie Hen
dei-son, Bruce Harkness, Florence
MoDonald, Stewart Ramsay, Gordon
Wilkins, Mary McKinnon, Harry
Hansen.Peter DeWilde,Barbara Love
Roy Clark, Dorothy Donaldson,
Bruce Grey Isabel Huffman, Prackup
Kabatoff, 'Grace McLeod, Joe Nucich,
John McLeod, Mary Roibeu, Charlotte Lons!8taff, Abert Deporter, Peter
Reiben, Mae Waterman, John Baker.
Grade 4 Senior—Janet Mason,
Elizabeth PeiersoD, Jean McDonald,
Gordon Mudie, Lola Huttun aud
Myrtle Mitchell equal, Grace McDonald Jack Longstaff, Mowat
Gowans, Allan Huggins, Willie Gowans and Victor Rella equal, George
O'Keefe, Junie Danielson, Winnifred
O'Keefe, Swanhilda Helmer, Lola
Ogiloff, Alice Bird, Jack Love, Free-
man Bousquet, Nels Anderson.
Grade 4 Junior—Geraldine Gowans, Mike Boyko, Norman Ross,Jack
McDonald, Steve Bjyko, Ernest
Heaven, Christine Reynolds, Nellie
Skhuratoff, Benuie Rella Eunice
Patterson, Helen Harkoff, Mary Colarch, Lloyd Bailey, Roger Thomas,
Wilma Davis, John Crisp, Jimmy
aham.Elsie Kuftinoff, Margaret Baker
Angus McKenzie, Jim Maloff
Grade 3 Senior—GeorgeOlson, Fern
Henniger, Peter Popoff, Carl Wolfram, Edith Newman aud Mabel
Miller equal, John Hlady and Lilian
Biddiecome equal, Hazel Huggins
and 'George Kastrukoff equal, Wil-
iamiiia Gray, Nick Chahley, Freda
Dorner and R bert Kidd equal.George
Ruzicka, ' Veronica Kuva, Aullay
Miller, Johna Dnchin.George Robertson.
Grade   3    Junior—Jenny   Maloff,
George Howey, Lois Dinsmore and
Dougaa- McArthur equal, Ireno Hut.
ton, Doris Egg, Bernice Huggins,
Winnie Cooper, Morris Bailey,Fran,
cis McDougail, Nils Johnson,Howard
Weiss, Audrey Markell, Ireue Light
foot and Marie Donovan equal, Florence Helmer, Lindsay Clark, Noru
oGrade 2 Seuior—Shirley Docksteader, Ronald Griswold, Catherine
McDonald and Opal Lusk and Annie
Ogiloff equal, Ireno Frechette, John
Marsbergen, Crystal Mason, Eva
Woods, Jobn Gowans, William Ogiloff and Ralph Meakes equal, Mary
Kuva, Allister McKenzie, Gladys
Clark, Peter Esouloff.
Unrauked: Ve va Docksteader,
Bernice Hull, Norman Hull, Alexander Ramsay, Muriel Smith, Bertha
Grade 2 Jnuior—Gordon Weiss,
Sadie McDonald, May Thompson and
Tania Kastrukoff and Walter Carpenter equal, Annie Ronald and Berniee
Postnikoff equal, Mary Dubinsky,
Wilma Miller, Mary Zebroff, Heu-
dricka Peterson,Leonard Montgomery
Mike Danohin, Sam Zebroff, Ruby
Wilkinson, Barney Hlady, Annie
Hlady, Dorin Mattocks, Roger Don
dale, Joe Pchoda.
Senior Grade 1—Ivy Seabrook,
Dorotby Acres, Alfred Knowles,
Jcane Walters, Ruth Kidd.Glen Willis, Effie Knight, Marion Cooper,
Audrey Donaldson, Jean Dinsmore,
John Vatkin, Helen Dorner, Kenneth
Seabrook, Charotte Cagnon, Leonard
Huggins, Peter Harkoff, Mai-gvret
Cookson, Walter Meakes, Clarence
Howey, Beverley Mehmal, Ruth
Unranked, Senior Grade 1—Jane
Kuftinoff, Bill Maloff, Mercedes
Walker, Florence Huggins.
Junior Grade 1—Anna Esouloff,
Donald Innes, Petei Palek, James
Foote, May Crawford, El ma Lusk,
Valarian Ruzicka, Constance Helmer,
Eileen Markell,Mike Harkoff, Charlie
Mitchell, Isabel Donovan, Fred
Massie, Mabel   Maloff, Howard Bird
Unranked, Junior Grade 1—El-
freda Seabrook, Reuben Seabrook,
Albert Jepsen, Hugo Wood.
Victoria, March 3 —Premier OH
ver will start for UtUwa duri g tbe
next few days in an effort to secure
definite federal government action
od bis plans for opening up tbe
Peace river country The premier
telegraphed Hon. Charles Stewart,
federal minister of the interior, this
morning asking for an immediate
appointment witb bim at tbe na
tional capital. Mr. Oliver iB holding
bi nself in readiness to leave bere at
any moment.
"Tbis is by far the most important
subsidy purposes by the legislature
We Mould not hand over bith the
Peace river block and tbe otber big
Harry Euerby t-.
15 acre fruit ranch, loca.
esst of the city, to Harry hi.
of Drumheller, Alta.   Tbe consideration bas not been made public.
Mr. Eremko is a practical farmer.
His wife and famiiy will arrive in
oity from Drumheller in a couple ot
ictoria, Marcb 4.—Conservative
rumors of a provincial election this
year or next year were denied by
tbe provincial government laet nigbt
tbrongh a speech by Attorney Gen
eral Manson before Esquimalt Lib"
Tbe next election, Mr. Manson,
declared emphatically, would ts.t
come in 1926 or in 1927. The gov
erom nt, he said,was secure in office
Premier John Oliver
Of British Columbia, who presents a
demand on behalf of that province for
the return to provincial control of
14,000,000 acres of land in Peace
river. This was part of the railway
tract handed over to the Dominion at
the time of confede-atinn, which Brit
ish Columbia now wants back to use
in subsidizing railway construction in
tbe Pence river district.
Lady Byng Inspired by Rockies
olHnS on the famous
nil course
"M° one naa any r'J?ut t0 speak with
1 v authority of Canada who has
seen only the East or the West."
It was Her Excellency the Lady
Byng of Vimy who made this statement recently at a luncheon of the
Ottawa Women's Canadian Club
shortly after her return from a trip
across and through Canada over a
matter of some eighty thousand
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 of
Vimy" and his charming Lady and,
not less important, becoming acquainted with Canada's unrivalled
and never-ending succession of sceaic
"I feel I have some plea to came 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
•Aa terrible -mention of exnense but
let me tell you. lt is well worth it.
I do so regret that people will go to
the South of France or some seaside
resort, rather than view the beauties
of their own Canadiaa 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 that 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 realized 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-
such a poor showing as in  tbe laBt
session of the legislature
Four Conservative members had
walked out of the chamber rather
t an vote with tbeir party in its
attack on him, Mr. Manson said,
and four more had threatened to
do so.
question io Biitisb Columbia at this ,    ,   ,
... .     ...     .,   . .      .        aod never had tbe opposition   made
time aod nothing that can  be done .."....
to secure   action   on  it will be left
undone," the  premier   asserted   in
announcing his intention of going to
Ottawa to ask ior tbe return  of tbe
Peace river block to provincial con
trol for  railway  subsidy   purposes.
He made it clerr that the railway
land subsidy po'isy bad been misconstrued by Conservative British
Columbia members in the Canadian
bouse of commons.
■'Leon Ladner stated in the house
recently that if the Canadian Na-
tioual railways took over the Pacific
Great Eastern and opened up tbe
Peace river country it would secure
the Peace river block and 16,000,000
acres of land besides from this province," tbe premier said.
"That is not our plan. We do not
propose to give the Peace river
block as well as the 16,000,000acres
set aside by tbe legislature as a subsidy. If we get tbe Peace river block
it would be made available as a subs-
sidy in lieu of Ihe lands set aside for
Tbe following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for eacb
day during the past week, as recorded by tbe government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Feb. 26—Friday 42
27—Saturday  43
28—Sunday  44
Mar. 1—Mo day    42
2—Tuesday -42
3—Wednesday. ... 43
4—Thursday   47
Rainfall 00
David E. Brown, Tl yean of ag*,
and J. A. Fuller-ton, 81 years oM,
died at Vancouver, B.C. on Mm sane
day, February 10. They were two
of the best known figures connected
with the early history of Vancouver
and the construction of the Canadian
Pacific Railway. Brown wae the
first agent appointed by the company at Port Moody in 1886 while
Fullerton served thirty years rn
Montreal with the old Allen Line,
going to Vancouver in 1888.
Her Excellency, Lady Byng
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,
central and western regions of the
Dominion. But not until the people
living east visit the west and the
people ln the west visit the older
provinces — visit them with the
intention 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, is for Canadians, when they go
travelling en 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 of wMch every
province has its full share — see
Canada first, and see it from Halifax
to Victoria.
For the first time in the history
of moving pictures, the Canadian
timber wolf is to be filmed on his
native heath. Frank Dtrudera, big
game hunter and trapper, and Joseph 3. Sartori, both of Brooklyn
passed through Montreal recently
on their way to Fabre near the
Kipawa River and Lake Termscam-
ing where they Intend to hunt, trap
and film the timber wolves which
are the scourge of ttie game of that,
A little, gray-haired lady, nearly
seventy years of age and totally
blind, arrived from Swift Current
at Winnipeg. Given into the care
of Stationmaster Ruff of the Canadian Pacific Railway, to transfer to
the outgoing train, she was made
comfortable and assured that she
would have no other changes to
make. Mr. Ruff also ascertained
that she was to be met by her son
at Toronto and assured the feeble
passenger that she would be looked
after and every care given her. "It I
had not had faith in you boys, I
would not have taken the journey,"
came the tribute from her.
The Canadian Pacific Social and
Athletic Club of Regina contributed
$75 to the Leader-Post Christmas
Cheer Fund.   Of this sum $25 was
to the OW Folks' Home at Wolseley;
$25 to the Orange Orphanage at In-
"an   Head;   $25   to   the   Salvation
-iy Girls'  Home.    On  the first
of the Christmas School holi-
'anta Claus arrived at the Re-
. Station on a C.P.R. train and
distributed «»andy to 8,600 children
who were alCo taken to various theatres.   All this was arranged by of-
of the Serial Clt*.
The Iron in the Honey
Makes It Healthy Food
There is an old saying tbat some
men are tough enough to chew
nails. It is not likely tbat iron in
this fnrm will ever become a popu*
Iar item of diet, even tbough media
cal men tell us that |a certain amount
of iron in our food is necessary for
bodily health. Fortunately, Nature
knew about this long before man
ever thought about it, and the iron
that is essential for the dourishment
is found io sufficient quantities and
in digestible form in certain natural
foods. Honey is one of these, and it
is difficult to imagine a more pleasant method of supplying tbe body
with iron than by eating boney.
Plants are able to feed upon the
minerals in the soil, but man ba
more delicate digestiAe apparatus
and can not resort to such first-band
methods for supplying hiB mineral
requirements. Tbe nectar wbich is
distilled by the flowers of certain
plants is comparatively rich in iron;
tbis in turn is gathered up tbe bei I
and in the it is changed into boney.
The darker honeys are as a rule
richer in iron, although all boney
can supply it in sufficient quantities
for ordinary health purpose.
['Honey is an inex2uustible iron
mine,"says the French writer, Alin
Caillas, in his book, The Treasures
in a Drop of Honey. "Iron, so use
ful to plants, has filtered into tbe
nectar, tben into the honey, by the
aid of the bee. It is tbere usually in
combinations of phosphates, in a
very soluble, easily digestible, easliy
assimilable form. It supplies the
dessert required by our iron-hungry
system, an excelhnt rebuilder of
physically and nervously run down
Novel School Courses
High school students in
Santa Barbara,Cal., have the
opportunity through a series
of half-hour semi-weekly
periods, to take sho t courses
on cultural and general subjects that are not included in
their regular courses. These
short courses are offered in
astronomy, art appreciation,
ethics, phychology, logic, history of California, popular
science, technique of games,
music appjeciation, community singing, conversational
Spanish, office study, conver
sational French, current top
ics, use of the library, the
slide rule.and chemistry arith-
mel ic.
>>>>y-    ***
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Lord d'Abernon
The very successful Priti*li   nnlns
dor to Germany who  it   is rumen,
may succeed Sir Austen Chamberlain
in the foreig n office. THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BBITI8H COLUMBIA
[h* $rattu Sfarka Bun
One Vear (in Canada and Qreat Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)     1.50
Addresr * " -cations to-
Thk Grand Fork*! Sun
Phonk 101 Grand Forks, B C;
Notes • Notions • Notables
By 1950 London will bo a city of 11,000,-
000, according to Lord Ashfield in his report
to the directors of the underground railway of
the world's metropolis. The population today
is 7,5000,000. Twenty years ago the average
person used the underground 158 times a
year, but todny each person uses it 460 times
a year, according to Lord Ashfield s study.
The transportation lines in London, including
the busses and tramways, carry 3,500,000,000
passeng rs annually. Lord Ashfield was at
one time general manager of the Detroit electric railways.
As a man grows older he spends  less  time
on his pleasures and more on his ailments.
The premier of Ontario recently annonnced
that a deposit of haliuni had been discovered
at Inglewood, about forty miles northwest of
Toronto. "The province has taken over the
helium rights at Inglewood," declarad the
premier, "and I am informed that they
have the highest, content of this gas of
any in the British empire. The wells have
been turned over to the University of Taronto
research work.' Secrecy respecting the discovery, the premier said, had been maintained
"because of the tremendous importance of the
duction of sets this year is 2,000,000, in which J
7,775,000 pounds of copper will be used.
It was after the tornado. "So when yon
came from your visit," said a reporter to a
man whose residence had been carried away,
"you found.your house totally demolished."
"Yes," an6A\ered the latter, 'an', do yon know.
I had a sort of a feelin' all along that we
should of stayed home."
To make the internal organs of the body
opaque so that they can e photographed by
X-rays, scientists are seeking a special kind
stain. It has already been discovered that
injection f a special oil will make the lung
cavities .susceptible to registering on X ray
exposure and this, it is believed, will be of
great aid in diagnosing tuberculosis.
Composition is the most effective means of
eradicating   slang, says Ramsay MacDonald,
former prime'minister of England.   "Youths
practiced in writing down their thoughts will
very rarely practice slang for their conversation," he declared. "Slang is one of the  most
certain signs of decadent minds. It is not only
murder of good English, but it murders truth
itself. The use of slang is a fraud npon yourself.  You imagine you are clever and impressive, but as a matter of fact you are exactly
the opposite.    It is a fraud on your friends
because you  mislead them.    You pretend to
tell them what you are thinking  when as a
matter of fact you  are doing nothing of the
kind.    It   is   the   resort   of   the   lazy   and
Defeated by Premier
Capt D. L. Burgess, M C , the
soldier-settler who opposi d Premier
Mackenzie King in the Prince Albert
by-election, and who was decisively
There is no danger of Hon. Charles Dunning being defeated in the forthcoming Regina by-election. He is to:> good looking for
the ladies to vote against him.
It it wasn't for tacks and nails in the road,
tire expense wouldn't be near so high notwith-
standig the rubber monopoly.   As an  experiment an Idaho conceru hung a big  elecfric
magnet from the rear of one of its trucks,
supplied it with current from  a storage  battery,  then  swept the  roads  near its plant,
gathering up a surprising lot  of loose  junk.
Afterward the state highway department re
peated the experiment, and from seven miles
of slab road on the Yellowstoue trail the
magnet gathered up 603 pounds of nails,bolts
tacks and similar scrap which punctures tires
Now if somebody will find a way to remove
the constantly increasing amounts   f broken
glass from the road, this will be a great world
to live in for those who ride in  automobiles
A million franc prize has been offered in
France for the internal combustion engine
ahowing the greatest endurance.
The total annual output of the forest t ee
nurseries of Pennsylvania, operated by the
state department ^of forestry, has reached
nearly to the 10,000,000 mark.
Poems From Eastern Lands
Otfing to the cheap hydro-electric
power available, the American Cellulose and Chemical Company is to
locate at Drummondville, Quebec,
Tery shortly. The Canadian company will be known as the Cnnadian
Cellulose and Chemical Company, it
is understood, and the output will
consist of rayon and artificial silk.
About $7,000,000 will be used for
buildings and plant equipment.
One hundred all-steel 75-ton ore
ears ordered by the Canadian Pa- '
cific Railway from the Canadian Car
and Foundry Company, have now
been completed and are ready for
delivery. Each of the cars has a
capacity of about eighty tons in a
holding content of 1,230 cubic feet,
and the wheels are of solid wrought
■teel. The cars will be largely used
in the Sudbury district.
On Procrastination
Youth is a drunken noisy hour,
With every folly fraught;
Put man, by age's chast'ning power,
Is sober'd into thought.
Then we resolve our faults to shun,
And shape our course anew;
But ere the wise reform's tegun
Life closes on our view.
The travellers thus who wildly roam,    v
Or heedlessly delay,
Are left, when they should reach tueir home1
Benighted on the way.
—Hebat Allah Ibn Altalmith.
At least 600 boys will paai
through the Burnside Lodge, the
Western Ontario distribution centre
in Woodstock, Ontario, to become
farm workers under the Salvation
Army juvenile farm tabor system
during 1926, according to Adjutant
Lee, chief of the lodge. Adjutant
Lee also stated that the first party,
numbering fifty, have all been
spoken for, although they are still
on their way from England.
Cases of automobiles driven directly at trains in the course of travera-
ing a level crossing during the firat
four weeks of 1926 were increased
to four, or at the rate of one a week,
when an auto truck struck the leading car of seventeen cars passing
over the Yonge Street crossing at
Toronto. The third prize for cam-
lessness went to an autobus driver
at Hull, Quebec, wbo drove Ua car
through both gates of tbe Chelae*
Road level crossing, in tbe welt wid
et this city.
It's the little things that count—especially
in the primary arithmetic class.
It is perhaps not known even to the -average
citizen ot British Columbia that t e Inrgest
and most powerful instrument for studying
the realm of the skies ever constructed since
Galileo looked throngh the first telescope is
owned in this province. It is located at Victoria and weighs fifty five tons. The number
of stars visible to the naked eye is about 5000.
The optical giant above mentioned reveals at
least 300,000,000. The tube is large enough
for an ordinary motor car to pass through it,
yU notwithstanding its size a pull of only five
pounds on the uppej end is sufficient to set
the instrument in motion. The mirror is the
largest in the world. It is a massive slab of
glass six feet in diameter, which at its edge is
twelve inches thick. Many months were spent
in grinding and polishing the glass and in bor
ing a hole 10£ inches in diameter through its
center. When completed the surface received
a thin coati g of silver, deposited by chemical
means. This giant mirror weighs nearly two
Radio is one of the largest users of copper
in the world of industry.    The estimated pro
olncient History
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
One of the most important sessions of the
mnnicipal council ever held in the city was
called to order at 8 o'clock last night y Mayor
Hutton, to decide upon the location of a wagon bridge across the Kettle river and to consider the request of the Kettle Valley line for
a franchise to use Third etreet, fr m the river
to Observation mountain, as a right of way for
the North Fork extension of the road. Tbe
room was crowded with interested ratepayers,
nearly all of whom expressed their views on
the questions under consideration. All the
members of the council were present. Fourth
street was chosen for the bridge, and the
council decided to graot the Kettle Valley
line franchise. Work on the road will commence on or about the 1st of April, aud will
be continued until Franklin camp, fifty miles
north of city, is reached. A $4000 station ls to
erected in the heart of the city,
Plans for the establishment of another
manufacturing enterprise of considerable
magnitude in this city have been completed
and the contract for the necessary buildings
and shops has been let. J. C. McDonald,
late master mechanic of the Granby smelter,
and A. J. McDonald are at the head of the
new undertaking. They propose to establish a
machine shop near the Boundary Iron Works
for the manufacture of steel furnace jackets,
ore cars, plan works, spouts, receivers, sheet
and structural steel works, and machinery and
implements of every description used in smel
ters and mines.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache      Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache
**T^     *£r* _f*fc> Accept only "Bayer" package
^ *f\lMw£t*r wnich contains proven directions.
m        W*kA**W   ^^ H«n<lY  "Bayer"  boxes   of   12  tablet*
*^^J / Alao bottles of 84 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin It tb. trado atetk (rsHstereS In Ojnsjs) ol S-rn,«•»«*£»• •» *5*SSS
sclae.tpr of Bsllcjrllcsclo (Act-tyl S.llcllc Acid- A. 8. A. >: ™-* "" 2.'-l3£S
tbst Aspirin means Bsyer manuf.ctiire. to assist ^^**c*_Sm*t*TSa^VeSS 5KP'
of Bajor Oompsiii* will bo stomped wltb tbeir general trooo urs, ua    bosk vnm
Amplications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage o-wned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices»--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—-Cash antl approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
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
Furniture and Hardware
Dr. Letfard's New Life Tableta •
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulneaa, Energy and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues.
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression ind Nervousness is banished under the influence of these, Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines aud blemishes
disappear. The akin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of thel
blessings of perfect health, the pos
sesion 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 Timo has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbounded satisfaction of your,
self. Can you allow a golden oppor.
tunity like thiB to pass) Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are tliere
any ill effectB after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhalation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
You will never regret the slight costj
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
Copper Trails
Extending to various paris of southwestern British Columbia, the copper
trails which we call telephone lines are
ready 4o carry longdistance conversations at speeds ranging from 8,000 to
178,000 miles per second. When speed
counts—Long Distance.
W. H. Covert, pioneer fruit grower of the
Kettle vail y, and family  returned  yesterday I Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
from an all winter vacation trip to  tbe coast 106, Liverpool Boad.lBarnsbury,
cities and southern California.                        I London, England.
V British   Columbia Telephone
G ^iter is caused by the lack of iodine in the glands
o ilie throat. BRUNSWICK DULSE contains
Nature's iodine, a tasty food with a flavor all its
own. If your grocer cannot supply you, write direct to us,enclosing ten cents for a full-size package
"Mountain Glissade" is Gaining Popularity
Salmon exports from British
Columbia amounted to 1,571,000
cases, the record for several yeara
past. Shipments in 1924 were 1,525,-
000 cases; 929,000 cases in 1923;
794,000 cases in 1922 and 939,000
cases in 1921.
For the first time in Canada, a
sport known as the "mountain glis-
Bade," was performed at Revelstoke,
B.C., on Friday, January 29, before
hundreds of visitors to the start of
Revelstoke's twelfth winter carnival.
"Glissading" consists of flying down
rough uneven mountain sides on skit.
From August 1, 1925, to January
81, 1926, 8,182,198 bushels, or about
one and a half per cent, of the 196,-
6.17,112 bushels of grain shipped by
thc Canadian Pacific Railway went
by the all-rail route. About one-
eip-hth, or 30,216,134 bushels travelled through the port of Vancouver
and the balance of 85 per cent waa
shipped via Fort William.
Five hundred Montreal school children will give a concert on the concluding night of the triennial conference of the National Council of
Education, to be held in Montreal
from April 5 to 9. The speaker for
the occasion will be Sir Walford
Davies, well known authority on
national and school music.
1.  SUM of L-r^esSUIUcediixtaa the Rt-'rektoke Carnival.   2.   A new diversion—Hockey on skis with a football.   3.   Ernest Field
winning Descent Race at Revelstoke.
High up on the wooded slopes of
Mount Revelstoke a long thin
line of black figures is silhouetted
against a background of snow. Suddenly a shot rings out and the thin
black line breaks into a series of
energized units. It is the start of
Revelstoke's latest innovation in the
long list of thrilling sport spectacles
which hundreds of visitors enjoyed recently during the city's twelfth
annual carnival. This latest winter
pastime is known as the "mountain
flit-sadc" and was performed at the
tevelstoke   carnival   for   the   fii*st
tirre in Canada.
Two thousand feet below the starting point, crowding the street ends oi
the little town, visitors and citizens
alike watcheu those alert black
figures as tney sprang away irom the
bluff, some to the right, some to the
left, some straight ahead, but all
downward, downward toward the
distant goal within the town. Dropping swiftly down the first open expanse of snow tho figures disappeared
into the v/ooded depths of the first
ravine only to emerge seconds later
here and there, helter-skelter, through
the trees and snow.
There were spills a-plenty as down
the mountain Bide plunged these
mad ski-shod figures, facing unpre-
mediated hazards every foot of the
way. But skiers spill only to pick
themselves up again, taking no count
of bruises and scratches until the
wild race is over.
Gaining momentum in their downward course, the skiers veered sharply
from trees and stumps, leaping
through the wooded patches, gliding
gracefully across the frozen benches
of the hills, ignoring the kindly incline
of the mountain road which they
crossed and re-crossed in their direct
descent. Figure after figure used its
repeated levels as a take-off to carry
them forward and downward in their
mad rush through the frosty air.
Suddenly all the figures were lost to
view as they neared the foot of the
mountain and disappeared into the
adjacent forest of spruce and pine
and balsam. The crowds in the city
streets converged to one point where
the race was to finish. Then a shout
went up as far across the railway
tracks and rounding the last foothill, a
Bwiftly glissading figure flashed into
view, and Nels Nelson, Revelstoke's
famous ski king, glided swiftly into
the city street, down through the
avenue of cheering crowds and past
the  tape.
In exactly five minutes this intrepid world champion ski-jumper
had dropped more than 2,000 feet
covering approximately two miles in
his swift descent. Running him a
close second came Ernest Field, another Revelstoke boy who glided
Sast the tape two minutes after
telson. One after another the glissading skiers returned while the crowd
lingered to give each one his mead of
applause in a sport wnich is fast
becoming a fine art at the various
resorts throughout Europe and which
has been introduced in Canada by
progressive members of the Revelstoke Ski Club.
Under the auspices of the French
Government, the French universities
and Hon. Philippe Roy, commissioner-general of Canada in France,
a tour through France has been
arranged for this summer, starting
in Quebec on May 26 with the departure of the Canadian Pacific liner
Empress of Scotland.
Pulp and paper exports from Canada during 1925 were valued at
$154,556,951, as compared with $139,-
491,469 for the previous year. Newsprint production for 1925 was estimated at 1,616,000 tons, as compared with 1,352,994 tons for 1924.
This is twice the newsprint production of 1918.
With glorious weather prevailing,
a large gathering witnessed the
opening of the tenth annual Banff
Winter Carnival on February 3.
"Queen Gabrielle" regally entered
in a fairy ring gorgeously formed
by frost crystalling ice, drawn by a
team of huskies. Shooting, skiing,
skating, hockey and hikes featured
the big winter sport tournament.
Can Christiandom Be Saved Without the Jew?
"FOR I am not ashamed of the gospel
of Christ; for it is the power of Cod
unto salvation to every one that believeth;
to the Jew first,and also to the Centile."
Romans 1:16.
MODERN JEWRY is awakening to its need of a vital, life-j§iving religion.
Ite gerly awaits the manifestation of Messiah and thoughtful Jewish writers
and preachers are turning to Christ in a manner never before witnessed in
history.   Says Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, of New York:
*J'JESUS WAS1' I nccrpt this defrpite^the notion I had been led to believe earlier
in my life—that Jesus was a myth and never existed. I tell you, and I will repeat, these
words to every Jew in the world, if ne d be, 'Jesus was,'and we must accept this fact
at once."
FOR 1900 years the orthodox Jew has been protected ^against the false
Trinitarian theology cc he rning Jesus Christ, but the time has come for a great
awakening of knowledge concerning the personality and work of Jesus Cerist,
both during the day.s.of His flesh and in the now dawning days of His power
and glory when His Ki tgdom is being set up.   Hear
ofthe Lecture Staff
International Bible Students' Association
c7Vlonday Evening, c7Warch 8
cAt 7:30 o'Cloek
Two more cases of automobiles
crashing through gates at level
crossings at Chelsea Road, Hull,
Quebec, have been reported. On
January 6, an automobile bus, laden
with passengers, was driven through
both gates. The driver explained
that his windshield was frozen. The
second case occurred February 3
when a car ran past just as tha
gates were being lowered. Both
cars were damaged.
Addressing the members of th*
Canadian Lumbermen's Association
at their eighth annual convention
banquet at Montreal recently, E. W.
Beatty, K.C, President of .the Canadian Pacific Railway, stated that the
1926 income tax would collect from
(42,000,000 to (45,000,000. Mr.
Beatty declared that a reduction of
25 per cent, or (11,000,000 might
be brought about if the government
expenses were cut. The Canadian
Pacific Railway had reduced its expenses by over double that amount
In one year, and the railway company was not as large as the Dominion of Canada.
The following juotations Imve
been received by cable to the Dominion department of agriculture
(torn the Canadian (rait trade mm-
missioner in England:
Glasgow, Marcb 2.—On ario Bald,
win, fancy, (2.18 to 12.80; C, 82.18
to82.66; Spy, funcy, $2.36 to 84.42;
Ontario, extia fancy,$1.69 tn 82.06;
facy, $1.86.
Loodonn,M*fvh 2.—ex. S.S. Sor.
tian. Cox Orange, extra fancy,
$3.83; fancy, $3 39; Washington
Jonathans, extra fancy, $3.39 to
$3 63;faucy,$3.03;C, $2 66; Spitzenberg, extra fancy, $3.15; fancy,
$2 90; Newtown Pippin,'extra fancy,
$3.63 to $3.87; fancy,$2 90 to $3 63
C, $3.15 to $3.39. Market slow.
Pound quoted at 84.84.
JUDGE RUTHERFORD has written a new   124 page illustrated book en-1   por alfalfa sleet a field that is
titled, "Comfort for the Jew,''which takes up the points of this leeture inLe„;fo,Mdi both M t0 eattMeMi
elaborate form.    Obtain a copy by leaving your name after the lecture. .,   ,   . ,, ,,
  isubsoil  drainage.   Alfalfa will  not
People take The Sun
because H they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
supoose that they read
its contents, including
advertisroents. This
is not always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadver rising by progressive business men who know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them
Your Grocer Sells .
Have you tried it? The tiny rich-
flavored leaves* and tips are sealed
air-tight. Finer than any Japan or
Gunpowder.    Insist upon SALADA.
L. C. Odell, an aged single man
wbo has been a resident of the district for a number of years, died io
tba Orand F'orks hospital on Wednesday morning ot pneumonia. Tiie
funeral wag held tbia afternoon.
Deceased recently underwent a successful opera ion for a tu.r:or, but he
left the hospital too soon and contracted tbe disease that carried bim
P. H. Donaldson, general road
foreman, sent some machinery aDd
men to work on the Cascade road
last Monday. The roads in the
lower end of the valley are dow
quite dry.
A scrap metal buyer for a Vancouver firm was '.ts the city this
week, aud left a few dollars witb the
garages, printiug offices and other
industrial concerns.
meeting: Mayor Krrnk Hutton,
Aid. Spraogett, Aid. J. D. McDon-
ald, Aid. B. Lequime, Aid. K. E.
Cooper, Aid. Robert Qaw, Aid.
Clements. W. K. C. Maoly, David
Wh'tesidi', City Solicitor E. Miller,
W. H. Warrington, P. M. Kerby,
H. C. Kerman, P. T. McCallum, J.
L. Maoly, Robert Harvey, CharltB
Brown, Jobn McKie, H. A. Sheads.
Caretaker Bensoa, of tbe public
scboo), is confined to his bome by
illness. A. C. Burr is doing bis
work at tbe school.
Mrs.J.R. Br..wo retued home yes
terday from an   extended   visit to
Seattle aod otber coast cities.
McPherson Oarage company is at
present doing business in tbe Manly
hardware warehouse.
Dr. Goodeve, of Grsenwood, was
in the city on Tuesday.
Aid. Donaldson is confined to his
bome suffering from an attack of
D. McPherson, M L. A , made a
business trip to Greenwood the ht.
ter part of last week.
Pentioton growers are fotming a
stock cm pany to buy fifteen spraying machines.
A complete line of colored bonds
of all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing.  Sun Job Department.
Many a poor man would be
glad of the opportunity to
make au alter-dinner speech
Life would be mighty mo
notonous if it were all sunshine.
Tbe Sun Presses have twice tbe
speed   of  any otber presses in the
Boundary.   We can save you money
on botb long and short iuds of com
mercial prioting and.give you a en
perior class of work.
It is as easv to suppress a flrst
desire as it is bard to satisfy the
desires tbat follow.
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Resident knot Grnud Forks Toss mite
Company, Umlted
Farms    ^Orchards    City l'roperty
Agents at Molson, Calvary, Wlhiilpcg aiisi
other Pralrlo points. Vanoouver Aiis.nr :
This Tea we have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
Phone 25
"Service and Quality"
Ketrbllsbed In 1910, woare io s. poslllun to
lurnlsh reliable Information onioer-ilng tills
Write Ior lias literature
Better  be  one-sided
Helen tCampbe 1 is substituting
for one of the sick teachers in the
public school. It is reported that eo
many of tbe staff are disabled by
sickness tbat about'all the available
eubstisutes io tbe city are now at
The provincial court of revision
and appeal for tbe Kettle River As-
aessment District will be beld at the
government court house in this city
on Thursday, March 18 at 10 a.m.
The visit of a railway official to
the ciiy laet Friday was not productive of mucb scare head news.
Tbe Humming Bird bridge on
the Kettle Valley line's North Fork
branch is to be rebuilt this summer.
Some men are proud of
having desemded from their
ancestors, and others boast of
having risen above them.
No man is free who can not
eommand himself.
Classic blank cards for 'lasay in
vitationsand announcements Sun
Job Department.
The dry squad brought on a case
in Greenwood yesterday tbat is
causing mucb merriment in this
city today. It is said that the
oounsel for the defence established
the fact that tbe alleged liquor
seized was doped witb strychnine
and tbat it was used as a lotion to
cure piles.
Dorotby McLauchlao, wbo underwent an operation for appendicitis a couple of weeks ago, is still
confined to tbe Grabd Forks hospital.
T enty years ago tbis week a
very important meeting of the coucs
cil was held in this city. On tbe following day The Sun reported tbe
event in a page write up. To show
some of tbe changes that have taken
place in tbat time we here repreduce
the names of   tbe speakers  at thit
Mrs. Oeorge Moen is reported to
be seriously ill in the Qrand Forks
Chet Mills is in the Grand Forkb
bofpital Buffering from an attack of
W. W. Campbell, aged 77 years,
wbo has beeu a rancher in tbe Sidley district for about eighteen
years, died in tbe Qreenwood hospital It-tit week.
Alex Tunwakis, of Lois, was fined
$25 and cost for having'deer meat
in his possession by Magistrate P-
H. McCurrach f Greenwood laet
Mr. and Mrs. D. Dodd aod children bave moved to G eenwood.
boininion Monumental Works
(tJAab-rstoa Products Co. Itoofinft,
Get the habit of
trading at our
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reaeh.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coinl As weatherproof as a duokf Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Ileal Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
Open Saturday Eveninfta Till 10 o'Cl.*.]*]
j-tfOTICE is hereby given that a Court ot Re-
^ vision and Appeal, under the provisions of the *' Taxation Aot" and "Publio
School Act" for the Kettle River Assessment
District, respecting the Assessment for the
year 1926, will be held at the places and on
thn dates hereinafter montloned:
BOCK  CRKBK-Tuesday,  March Uth   1926,
at 10 o'clook A.M. at Riverside Hotel.
GRKKNWOOD-Wednesday, March 17th 1926,
at 10  o'olock  A.M..   at Provincial Court
GRAND  FORKS-Thursday,   March   18th,
1926, at 10 o'clock A.M. at Provincial Court
KBHHMBOS—Monday, March 22nd, 1926, at 11
o'olock A.M. at Provincial Police OIHoe.
PENTICTON-Wednesday, March 24th, 1926,
atlO o'Cloek A.M. at Frovlnotal Police Offloe.
Dated at Penticton, B. C„ March 1st, 1926 ,|
Judge of Court of Revision and Appeal.
We have exceptionally &ood bargains in all our
Phone SO
E.G. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, R. C.
Gi.AND F   RES]    -
I Transfer Co.
| City Baggage and General
I Coal,  Wood and   Ice
(or Sale,
I Office at R.  F.  PetrieY Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
ShipYourCream to
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
Wep*v th8 highest prioe and assure
you thu most accurate tast. Give your
local croamery your trade.
Carl   Wolfram   moved  into    his
First street garage on the   let.   The
Soviet Russia Now Plans Bigger
Wool Production
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
Minister of Lands at Viotorla not later thnn
noon on the 22nd day of April, 1926. for the
purchase of Licence X6639, to out 13,657,000
feet of Flr, larch, Spruce, Cedar and Yellow
Pine; 100,140 Hewn Ties; and 799,234 lineal feet
of Cedar Poles and Piling on an area situ-
atedon trse headwaters of Mill and May
Greeks, Sluillkameen District.
Five (6) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, 11. C, or District Forester, Nelson.
B O.
si Hussion family of the protperout farming peasant clou.
The visit to the United States, at
this time, of Michael S. Pereforko-
vltsh, manager of the live-stock department of the Soviet Russian government, Prof. Michel R IvanofC of
a Moscow agricultural unlvorstty,
and N. N. Klebnik, official interpreter, carries with it all the significance of a step to progressive and
modern methods in the new Russia.
According to these three representatives of the Soviet government,
Russia now has about 80,000,000
sheep and hundreds of millions of
head of other live stock.
Rambouillet rams have been purchased by them, not to increase the
number of sheep, but to improve
quality*. It ls expected that a better
grade ot wool will be produced by
crossing of breeds. In this connection, sheep shearing machinery was
bought to supplant the old-time hand
blades. This ln itself is expected to
increase the wool crop about 7%, not
because the machine shears closer
than hand blades, but because lt removes tbe wool evenly and in an
unbroken blanket, leaving no ridges
on the sheep.
Russia is anxious to enlarge its
textile business with a view to pro-
<|q-*iPt Ita own wool for manufac
turing purposes. Another committee
from thut country has been studying
textile mills ln Pennsylvania and
Admittedly, there is great need ln
Russia for farming implements as
the Russian farmer now has practically all the land he wants, but is
unable to develop all of his ground
because of lack of farm machinery.
Another great need is dairy machinery such as milking machines,
cream separators, pasteurizing machinery, horse and cow clipping machines and butter-making machinery.
M. Pereferkovitsh said he Intended
to buy more than 6,000 sheep, but
owing to misinformation as to the
best buying season, he arrived in this
country too late to get all he wished,
and so expects that next year as
many aB twenty men will be sent to
this country to make these purchases.
Russia is doing everything possible
to improve farming and dairying
methods. Graduates of agricultural
schools are teaching farmers and
dairymen modern methods and the
use of modern machinery.
Many things point to Russia as
one of the world's great future
sources ot dairy products.
•pKNDEliS will be received by the undcr-
A signed up to and inclusive of Saturday
the 6th day of March, A,D. 1926, for the pnr-
chits') of the fi-rm property commonly known
as 'Midway Ranch," deiorlbed as follows;
Lots 421, 429. 2647 and part (S ucres) of Lot
617. Similkameen Dlvislnn of Yale District,
cxceptlnK portions nf Lots 1-4 and 42*> eon-
veyed to the Columbia and Western Railway
Co. for right of way, containing 2711 acres
moreor loss.
This is n very desirable prone-ty located at
MldiMiy Station on Kettle Valley Railway
The soil is'of a rleh leans, practioally all
cleared antl under cultivation.
The property ts well fenced aud equipped
with suitable hulsdingu. well wittered by the
Kettle River, the greater portion of tho farm
being irrigated.
Terms 20 per oent cash, to accompany the
tender, balance arranged in mnuuer to suit
purchnser with interest at V/i por centner
annum; the highest or any tenderasit neoes-
For furtner Particulars apply to
District Horticulturist,
Qrand Forks, B, C.
or to
Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B. C.
Wholesale and Retail
eiller in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
We can  and do deliver  the
goods. Shop head of Bridge St
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
TPHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult ws before going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Biisi: 1328 cards
Vi  'ng cards
Sh' " ing tags
Pamphlet 3
Price lists
Nev Type
Latcit Style
Ctili.-rt Via Aronneand
I tke Street
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotel,  First ibrkt
Vacant unreserved, survcycd;Crowis lands
ir.aybupra-empted by Hritlh subjects orer
18 years ot aire, and by alien* on declaring
intention to beeome BrltUh subjeots, conditional upon resiiennc. occupation and Improvement for agrloultaral purposes.
Futl informal! >a concerning re'-n'atlons
regarding pre emutious is given in Bulletin
No. 1, Lan ISeries, "How to Pre-empt i,and,"
oopies of whioh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Department of Lands.
Victoria, B.C., orsny Government Agent.
Reoords will lie made onvrrissg only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
ia not timberland. I e„ carrying over 5,000
'loard feet per acre wont ot tne Const Range
and 8,1100 feet por acre east; f that range.
Applications for p.'e-emptlons are to bo
addressed to the Laml Commissioner of the
Land Recording Division, lu wbich the land
applied for is situated.ami are made on
printed forms, copies ot c sn ;bo obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
Preemptions must be ocotinlcd for Ave
ycarsand improvement.; mode lo value or 110
per aore, including clearing and cultivating
at least live acres, belure a Crown Uraut ean
be received.;
Pormoreilctalledinformiiloit ace tho Bulletin''How to Pre-empt Land,"
Applicationsare received for puri'taie of
vacant and unreserved Crown I.uml. not being tlmtierland, for agricultural pi'rposes:
minimum prloe of llrst-olass (arable) land Is
to per aore. and second-class (graslng) laml
12.6*0 per aoro. Fur. her information regarding purchase or lease s.r Crown I mdils given
In Bulb tin No. 10, Land Series "Pin chute ami
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 acres, may be pur-
chased or leased, ou conditions Inoluding
payment of stumpage.
Untuireyed areas, not exceeding 20 acres,
may tie leased as hnmesites, conditional upon
a dwelling being o ecteil In the flrst year,
title being obtainable after residence and
Improvement eouditlona sre.f uliiUed and land
haa been surveyed.
For gracing and Industrial purpo.es areaa
not exceeding 640 acres may be leased by ono
person or a eompany.
I'nder Ihe Graaing Act the Provlnee la
divided luto grailng districts and lhe range
administered under a Qr axing Com*
missioner. Annual graaing permits aro
issued bated on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permite
are avallablee lor settler*, tamperi and,
travellers np to ten hood.


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