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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 5, 1925

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Array The handsomest flower is not always the sweetest
ED
IILEU	
PROTEGTGROWERS
Murdock Says a Bill May
Be Brought Down Thie
Session to Amend the
Criminal Code to Cover
the Case of the Nash
Co pany and ''Mutual
Brokers
Ottawa.—"We are inun
dated with demands, particularly from British Columbia,,
to amend the criminal code so
as to cover the case ot the
Nash company and Mutual
Brokzrs, handling much ot
the western fruit supply,"
said Hon. James Murdock
today, following a conference
with the deputy minister ofj
justice, Lewis Duncan, who
made the report on the combine, and is here on the same
matter.
The minister was not in a
position to say definitely
whether the legislation will be
brought down at this stage of|
the session, but said it was
being looked into by the jus
tice department. It will enr
body the main recommeuda
tions of the report of Commissioner Duncan.
One of the principal sources
of complaint is the "short
changing" attributed to the
companies, and provision will
be made to cover such false
and deceptive returns. An
amendment to the criminal
code is considered preferable
an amendment to the combine
act. Meanwhile arrangements
for the criminal prosecution
are going ahead.
v.tylsi'.   ,
i
-J-Tid KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR—No  30
•'Tell me whnt you K now is \\w\
I can guess as wo!l ci yo,i,"C
FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1925
damage. Many a promising town \
haa been killed by theae tactics. If
a community can Dot prosper by a
truthful statement of wbat il honestly has and what it may reasonably expect to have, it oan not prosper at all.—Ed. Sun]
RAILWAY DEAL NOT
CONTEMPLATED
For several weeks past wild and
weird stories have been circulating
in Penticton relative to the supposedly imminent purchase by the
Canadian Pacific railway of the
Grand Forks Princeton line of the
Qreat Northern railway, says the
Penticten Herald.
These stories were magnified to
tbe extent that "plans" of the railway, folio wing the purchase, to move
the headquarters and shops of the
Kettle VJHey railway from Penticton were freely circulated snd given
Borne credence, as rumors always
are.
In order to clarify the situation,
tbe Herald wired the president of
tbe Kettle Valley railway aod has
received tbe following telegram in
reply from C. K. Stockdill, -wit-taut to President Coleman:
•'Penticton Herald, Penticton, B.
C.—Your message yesterday to Mr.
Colemin, wbo ia absent on account
of illne.-iH. There is no foundation to
there-nit ha-we. have purcha'ed
Or contn*oplnte purchasing the
Qreat Northern Grnnd Forks Princess
ton line.—C. E. Stockdill."
The telegram is uelf-explanatory
and will set at rest theruuanrs.which
are believed to have bad tbeir
soojce in Grand Forks, where the
wieb was, without doub , father to
the ehought
[If these rumors, bad tbeir source
io this city, us tho Herald alleges,
Tbe Sun disclaims all responsibility
of fathering tbem. This paper never
has helived, nor does it now believe,
that a community can be benefited
by circulating false reports concerning its resources, or by making ex
travagant claims tbat can never be
realized as to its future prospects
Such reports invariably react as a
boomeiaag, and    do   incalculable
ROSSLAND TENNIS
PLAYERS VISIT CITY
Tennis players of the Rossland
Tennis jlub journeyed to Grand
Forks on Tuesday evening by auton
mobile and were guests of the teu-
nis club at that place ic a fri nd ly
tournament. Tbe weather was
ideal and the "Forks" courts splfns.
did. ihe players on arriving back
in Rossland in tbe wee small hours
of this morning were loud in tbeir
praises of ihe reception accorded
them by tbe Grand Forks people
From the very moment the vicit-
ore arrived at Grand Forks until
they left Christina lake last event n,-.
tbe Grand Forks people Bbowed
them a most wonderful time, and
the occasion will loug be remembered by all who made the journey.
Arriving at Grand Forks Tuesday
night, a dance waa given in the
Community hall for this visitors, to
which a large number were invited,
On Wednesday the tournament wns
staged during the entire day, luncheon and afternoon tea being served,
the good time coming to a close
after tbe dance had been enjoyed at
the new pavilion at Christina   lake.
Tbe lady members oi the Grind
Forks club are deserving of praise
for the lovely luncheon and afternoon tea provided for th  visitors.
Those making the trip from Hoes-
land were: Mrs. Horatio Cberriog-
ton, Mrs. J. C. Urquharl, Mr;. J. H.
Beley, Mr. and Mrs W. R. l'ayne,
Miss Dorothy Fingland, Mi«s Hei n
Grigor, Miss Vivian McLoughrey,
Miss Edith Ternan, I. J, Trent hath,
G. Eyton, H. J. S. Roynolds, Will
A, Elletson, Jr., G. T. German, W.
E. Blythe and Stephen Atkinson.—
Rossland Miner.
FROM EVERYWHERE
The popularity of the Nova Scotia
upple is rapidly growing in Kurope.
1,103,11110 barrels and 8,693 boxes
wero shipped in 1924-25 to ports in
England, Scotland a.id Germany.
Shipments also went to Newfoundland, West Indies, Contial Canada
snd the United States.
Production of sugar bce'3 in Cnn-
ada during 1923 amounted to 159,200
tons, valued at fl,922,688, and grown
on 17,941 acres, according to the Bureau of Statistics. 6,030 acres have
been planted to beets this year in
Southern Alberta, due to the establishment of a sugar beet factory.
Frifitd — "And whnt did yuur uncle from  Aberdeen   give you
weddii g pregsiil?'.
Mrs. Newwed— "An I O.U. fur five pounds"—Tbe Humorist.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
The followiiiij; pupil> of the Grand
Forks Centra! School were neither late
nor absent during the month of
May:
fkincipal's class.
Arthur B.ckerton, George Biddle-
oome, Marjoiie Cook, Aubrey Dinsmore, Jessie Downey, Edith Euerby,
KdmuudEuerby, Alice George, John
Graham, George Hadden, Joseph
Lyden, Alex McDougail, Martha
Otterbine, John Santano, Ruby
Savage, Roth Savage,Mabel Hobbins,
Laird McCallum,, Llewellyn Price,
Edna Wiseman, Alice Deporter,
Donald McKinnon,HelenMcKinnon,,
Elmer Scott, Elmer Thompson.
biyisios ii .
Erio Clark, Myrtle Fisher, Olive
Huggins, Freda Lyden, Gordon
M
Davis, Jimmy Graham,Ernest Heaven.
Lola Hutton, J met Mason, Donalo
Massie, Myrtle Mitchell, Jack McDonald, J ean McDonald, Grace McDon
aid, Angus McKenzie, Bcnnie Rella,
Norman Koss, George Robertson,
Mona   Rylett, Wiiiie Tinsley.
DIVISION IX,
Morris Bailey, Lillian Biiddlecome,
Lindsay Clarke, Winnifred Cooper,
Lois Dinsmore, Freda Dorner, Doris
Egs;, Williamina Gray, Irene Hutton
Niis Johnson, Veronica Kuva, Mabel
Miller, Francis McDongall, Annie
Ogiloff, Gearge Ruzicka, Bertha Wolfram, Carl Wlofi-am, Teddy Wright,
John Hlady.
division x.
Gladys Clark, Shirley Docksteader,
Bernice Hull, Norman Hull Mary
Kuva, Catherine MacDonald, Sadie
MaoDonad, Crystal Mason, Ralph
Meakes, Beverly Mehmal, Wilma
Miller, Bill Ogiloff, Joe Pohoda, Alex
Hilton Sills, the well-known movie
actor, with a company of 32 other
screen artists, passed through Montreal recently to take scenes in "The
Come Back" in which he is featured.
The party went to Beauchcsne, in
Northern Quebec. Travelling by another train was a mother skunk and
five kitten skunks which will also
figure in the' picture.
The 286 passengers on the Canadian Pacific S.S. Empress of Prance
completed their 30,000-mile tour of
the world on Saturday, May 23, when
the vessel docked at New York. At
their last stop at Havana, President
Machado of Cuba invited the passengers to attend his official inauguration and to witness the unveiling of a statue to the preceding
President.
assie, Jigi Maurelli, Louis" Mt-s| Ramsay Annie Ronald, Ruby Wilkinson, Eva Woods, Opal Lusk, May
Thompson, John Marsbcrger.
ENABLE BANKRUPT
FARMERS TO FARM
An amendment to the bankruptcy
act to enable the provinces lo appoint ollicisl custodians to administer the estates of insolvent farmers,
and to enable such faomers to carry
on work after having been declared
bankrupt, was introduced in tbe
bouse of commons on Tui sdny by
Hon. Ernest Lapointe, ministet of
justice. The amendment, s intro.
duced in Ihe commnnp, bad been
passed by the Benate. The minister
aaid that the proposal-' were enforcing the recommendations of the
banking and commerco committee
of last year. The matter hud heen
urged for some time by Sukatr-bi*
wan and Alberta members of parliament Th" hill was given first
reading.
CLOSED SEASON
FOR BASS FISHING
IN CHRISTINA LAKE
I am advised by the fishery overseer, C. H. Robinson, of Nelson,
that the regulations concerning bass
fishing in Christina lake bave heen
amended as foil iws:
"Sectiou 4 — Bush—No one sball
fish for, nr catch any bass in Christina lake or Chri?tina cre-k, from
the first day of April to tbe tenth
day of July in eac year, both days
inclusive."
No fishing  will   therefore  be a
lowed for bass in Christina  lake  or
Christina creek   until  the eleventh
day of July.— Geo. H. Hull, Secre
tary Board of Trade.
Most men could sing it they
weren't afraid.
Pheison. Beulah Mitchell, Francise
O'Keefe, Lillian Pell. Betty McCallum, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Fred
Smith,Winnifred Smith, Harold Jackson.
division hi,
' frene Bailey, Rosamund i'-chan,
Evira Colarch, Norman Cook, Ray-.
mond Dinsmore, Robert Foote, Colin
Graham, Clarence Hardy, Vilmer
Holm, Marjorie Innes, Marie Kidd,
De'bert Kirkpatrick, Zeltna Larama,
Eugene McDougail. Walter Manson,
Fred Mason, Louis Santano, Roy
Waker, Vio et Crisp.
division iv.
Jack Acres, Harry Anderson, Beverley Benson, Helen Beran, Earle
Bickerton, Ian Clark, Roy Cooper,
Ernest Crosby, Ernest Danielson,
Bernice Donaldson, Molvin Glaspell,
Ernest Hutton, Sereta Hutljn, Margaret Kingston Madeline MacDougall
Bruce McDonald, Lee Maurelli,Kdith
Patterson, Mildred Patterson. Vyvyan
Pant, Gladys Smith, Marjorie Taylor
Frank Thompson.
division v.
Kvelyn Cooper, Charlio Egg, Claiv
one Henderson, Ma:'.ie Honderon.
Doiotln Liddicoat, Winnifred Lightfoot, Joe Lyden, Daisy Malm, Hazel
Ma«»n, Laura Maurelli, Richard
Michener, Harry Murray, John Mc*
Donald, Florenco McDougal], Marjorie Otterbine, Djnald Ross, Sheila
Rylett, Elsie Scott, Mildred Smith,
Jessie Sweezey, Winnifred Truax,
Edna Weuzel, George Thompson,
division vi.
James Allan, John Baker, Katie
Dorner, Mary Dorner, Bruce Grey,
Bru-e Harkness, Isabel Huffman,
Chester Hutton, May Jones, Genevieve Mitchell, Mary MeKinnon, Joe
Nucich, Helen Poll,James Robertson,
Tony Santano, Alex Skhuratoff.
division vii.
Alberta Biddiecome, Teresa Franks,
ovich, Dorothy Innes, Eyrtle Kidd,
FlorenceMeDonald,I.olaOgioiT,Qeor<-e
O'Keefo, Winnifred O'Keefe, Eliza
heth Peterson, Stewart Ramsay,
Victor Rella,Josephine Ruzicka.PhyU
lis Simmons, Edna Scott, Gordon
Wi kins, Delwin Waterman.
DIVISION  VIII.
Nels Anderson, Margaret Baker,
Alice Bird, Mike Boyko,Steve Boyko,
John Crisp, Junio Danielson, Wilma
I
ELECTION RESULT
Liberals  51
Conservatives     3
Progressives     5
Independents     -
Deferred     2
Tjtal  63
Government strength    53
Opposition strength    10
Government majority  4;i
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the punt week, as re
corded by the government thermometer on E. F. Luw's ranch:
Max.    Min.
May 29—Friday  01 42
30—Saturday   65 11
31—Sunday  71 39
June 1—Monday     (15 40
2—Tnesda.f    56 45
3—Wednesday   65 32
4—Thursday   67 41
Inches
Rainfall 74
Another aristocratic rancher recently passed through Montreal on a
return visit to the ancestral estates
in Transylvania, Hungary. This was
Baron Josef Csavossy who, with hla
brother Andre, took over a 1,600-
acre ranch last March near Cochrane, Alberta, on the Bow River. In.
cidentally the Baron was a passenger
on the Trans-Canada on its first return trip of the season from Vancouver.
The Indian Day Celebration at
Banff, it is announced, will take
place as usual this year on the third
Thursday and Friday in July. Preparations are already under way for
this event, which enjoys an enviable
population as an Indian show. The
Stoney Indians arrive in large numbers from their reservation to take
part in the ceremonies, which are
the 23rd annual celebration of tha
function.
Edward G. Taylor, one of thc best
known game fishermen on the continent is authority for the statement
lhat New Brunswick is losing none
of its lure as a fisherman's paradise.
Just back from a trip to the Cains
River, N.B., Mr. Taylor said salmon
were steadily increasing in numbers
and size in the province. He added
that he had caught on this trip a salmon 42 inches long and weighing
24 Ibs. In the autumn such a fish
would likely weigh up to fifty
pounds.
Thc following story is told of Sir
William Van Home, first president
of the Canadian Pacific Railway and
a Major lingers, who was in chai'ga
of the supplies for men working
along the track. Van Horns said:
"I.ook here. Major, I hear your men
won't stay with you, they say you
starve them." "Taint so, Van."
"Well, I'm told you feed 'em on soup
made out of water flavored with old
ham canvas covers." "Taint so, Van,
I didn't never have no hams."—
From "Canada's Great Highway," by
J. H. E. Secretan.
OF
■
»„LFA_MILLION
New Map of British Columbia Has Bcen Issued
by the Department of
Lands
The department of lands
has issued a new map of the
province of British Columbia,
a copy of which has been sent
to The Sun. In this connection the department issues the
following information for
population.
Analysis of the table of
population shows British Columbia with slightly over half
a million inhabitants today.
This number would appear to
have been the population of
the tour northwestern stales
of the United States about
1885.
Considering the immigration situation as it is now.and
the transporation and com-
muication advantages which
are today possible, will it take
British Columbia a longer or
a shorter period than forty
years to equal the population
increase as carried out in the
states of Washington, Idaho,
Oragonand Montana between
1885 and 1925?
Building permits issued In Canada during the first quarter of 1929
were 10.2% and 1.2% greater than
in the first three months of 1924 and
1923, respectively. There were also
6.6% greater than in the first quarter of 1922, 46.6% higher than in
1921 and 4.3% above the 1920 total.
The aggregate value of building
permits issued for the first quarter
of 1925 was $19,672,637, compared
with $17,846,969 for 1924 and |19,-
♦41,169 for 1923.
It always seems that if
enough people enjoyed grand
opera, it would be easier to
pay for it.
The WeBtern railways of thsj
United States comprising 67 roads
serving Chicago and the West, have
petitioned the Inter-State Commerce
Commission for permission to advance rates. They state that for tha
years 1021 to 1924 inclusive, tha
average rate of return on capital
was 3.55 per cent., which they claim
is so small as to render it impossible
for them to secure working capital
for extensions and improvement of
service by the sale of stock or issua
of bonds at reasonable terms, They
ask for rates that would give them
a net return of 5?4 per cent., whicli,
it is generally admitted is what rail,
ways should have.
The  confidence   man's
come is a tax on credulity
in-
SMELTER PLANNED
BY STEEL FIRM
Victoria, June 1 —One of the
liiggest British iron and eteel concerns, operating In nearly every part
of the world, has decided to enter
tbe B-itish Columhia tield, and has
plans for establishing a smelter at
someplace on tbe coast, according
to Humphrey Jones, wbo was at the
parliament buildings on Friday
commissioned hy tbe corporation to
buy up iron properties in ibis province,
"We are seeking maguetite ore,
not hematite, black sand and titanium ore. The bigger tbe property
the better," said Mr. Jones.
"Very complete particulars are
required from those anxious to sell
to us. We want properties wbich
have heen well proved witb lots of
assays.
"We are also seeking a zinc or
stiver-lead property wbicb will give
an output of 5(1,000 tons a year of
pure metal or 350,000 tons of ore
a year over a period of five to ten
years.
"Our principaleare seeking a sup«
ply of ore under tbeir own control
which will be sufficient to keep a
smelter going lor yearB."
REGULATIONS
ON ICE CREAM
Important regulations governing
tbe mnnufacture and sale nf ice
cream bave recently been included
in a bill passed hy the Canadian
path ment as an amendment to lbe
food aud drugs act. Thick iters and
stubilizets, sucb as starch, gelatine
and gum tragacantb, shall not be
employed in a proportion higher
tban 2 per cent, wbile ice cream
must contain nol less than 10 per
cent ol uitlk fat. Kat other than
milk fat sball nol be employed in
its manufacture.
No linn will in future be able to
s-ll ice cream in packages, tanks
cans or containers which do not bear
the name of the manulacturer. and
these packages must bear a state-,
ment as to whether or oot tbe contents have been pasteurized,
Icecream which hus tn?lted   ami
been refrozen may   be  injurious  lo
he health of the cnnswiiPr, and   no
cording   to   tin   acl, n.in   not bc
offered for sale or sold THE SUN: GBAND FOEKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wxt (Sratti. Jfarka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVAN8, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
S   SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Tear (in Canada and Qreat Britain) f 1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addi-ear -** *****
Phonb 101 R
•cations to
Thb Grano Forki Sun
\ Gba.-jo Fohks, B. C's
office:   columhia avenue and lake street.
FKIDAY, JUNE 5, 192.5
NEW ZEALAND VISITOR
DEGKIES BEER POLICY
After thirty years of newspaper life in New
Zealand, A J. Stall worthy, whose father was
a Liberal member in the New Zealand legislature, has given some five months' concentrated study to matters social and political in
Canada and the United States.
"As part of my quest," he said, in an interview printed in the Vancouver Star, "I have
been studying the liqnor question, peradven-
ture you could teach New Zealand anything
in tbia eternal controversy. Right across your
continent, up to Quebec; in your provinces,
legislatures, universities, courts, popular institutions; in your maritime,industrial, mining
and prairie territories, I have mingled with
your people of every phase of political nnd religious thought, and of every degree of moral
capacity. I fouud that wartime prohibition
of the liquor traffic resulted in great gains to
yonr social, economic and national efficiency
and happiness. The evidence was piled np,
unassailable, convincing. Then I found that
the withdrawal of wartime restrictions and a
slackening of enforcement of imperfect prohibition measures, resulted iu a corresponding
increase of your social and political difficulties.
"Take your economic situation,as compared
with the United States. I have talked with
your statisticians all round it, bnt after the
most diligent inquiries, can not escape the
conclusion that 'Prohibition' is a tremendous
factor in the prosperity and ascendancy of the
-States.
"From Ottawa and Quebec I crossed the
border and visited a majority of the States,
the larger cities and rual districts. I had th e
honor of meeting President Coolidge and hundreds of men and women who have to be
reckoned with in the national affairs. I saw
millions of Americans in schools, universities,
institutions, streets, factories, stadiums, theaters, dancing halls and midnight missions.
"And as touching the liquor evil, the one
big impression upon my mind is that the United States is making an amazing success of
prohibition. Notwithstanding wfiat seisms to
me a difficult judiciary system, of which I
should require to know more before I could
describe it as anything like ideal, the success
of prohibition in the States is truly phenomenal. The more one investigates the more
economic and moral gain piles up in favor of
the eighteenth amendment, making the 'wet
propaganda sent to foreign countries a terrific
and grotesque libel upon the United Statos
"At Washington, Federal Prohibition Commissioner Haynes said to me deliberately,"the
success already %chioved by the eighteenth
amendment is beyond the most sanguine hopes
of ardent prohibitionists of a few years ago.'
He also claimed that 'the achievement of prohibition in America must be regarded as one
of the greatest triumphs in the history of civilization.' I must agree with him after what I
have seen.
"To come back from an achievement like
that, linked with an idealism so humanly appealing, to 'selling beer by the glass/ iu Canada, with all its attendant insobriety, lilthi •
ness, human degradation and economic and
polijioal disaster, was like getting a breath of
hell in a man's face. I am truly sorry to say
this. I have learned to love Canada and its
splendid people so loyal to the grand old flag.
Your country ls so entrancingly big in its
amazing resources It is a national cradle, or
environment, which naturally must produce
big men. You no doubt have many I ig men
You no doubt want more. But you will not
grow them in your beer saloons. Drinking,
more than drunkenness, is a national or r-tcia'
peril.
alcohol is an enemy of the humai i race and
that British Columbia is making a tremendously costly economic and moral mistake in its
beer policy."
Notes • Notions • Notables
The policy of Soviet Russia toward  private
capital resembles the movement uf a pendu
lum. It began in 1917 with lhe absoluqe pro
hibition of private trading and the virtual con
fiscation of private property commercially  in
vesqed.    By  1921  the country had got itself
so involved in difficulty, by reason of the  fail
tire of thc government to conduct  all business
efficiently, that Lenine was ol ligi-d so  estab
lish the New Economic Policy, which granted
a limited but gradually increasing measure ol
toleration toward the private trader.   A year
or  two  ago, following some very strong protests   from  the thoroughgoing   communists,
who did not at all  like this modification of
Marxian theory, the barriers against  private
capital were suddenly putupagaiu. The same
result as before has followed, only more quickly.. Internal  trade is in utter coufusion, and
the government finds itself without the means
or the knowledge of busiuess  nielhod   neccs
sary to conduct all trade.   M. Kameuey  himself, one of the most doctrinaire of commun
ists, admits that great parts of Russia are now
"trade deserts."   So the Soviets have about-
faced once more. They have repealed the de
crees that make it unlawful for private traders
to gbuy  or sell to the state cooperatives, and
they have vejy greatly modified the prohibitive taxation that was enacted against the
tradesmen a year or more ago.
During IS24 the 1,800 bee-keepert
of Manitoba marketed 1,302,000
pounds of honey, valued at 9106,-
000, according to official return* bf
the Provincial Apiarist.
Prof. J. A. Allen, Provincial Geologist of Alberta, declares tn an official statement that sixty-two billion
tons of coal, half of which is recoverable, lie beneath the surface
of Alberta soil.
Seymour Backus, Vice-President
of the Backus-Brooks Company, of
Winnipeg, states that tbe largest
producing pulp mill in the world will
be in operation at Kenora, Ont., before the end of 1926.
America's cattle herds are r tpidly shrinking
tho decrease in number of head being one
million in 1924 in comparison wi-,h 1923, and
a government survey shows that the decrease
this year will be even greater.
Noises that continue in the radio receiving
set after the aerial has been disconnected may
be caused by imperfect contact in the phone
cord which becomes frayed with use, imperfect connections to the storage battery, worn
out dry cells, and dirty contacts.   -
Most things go wrong because men refuse
to take women's advice—so a woman says.
Returning from his visit to the seashore
little Dean told the family about the ocean.
"Why," he exclaimed, his eyes bigjwith excitement, "it jumped and leaped all around.
I brought some of it home to show you. Now
just look,' and he produced a big bottle of
sea water, the contents of which he poured into
a pan, where it lay inert and lifeless. "Huh!
that's funny," he said. "It must have died
coming home."
The longer a man is married the less he
dodges when his wife throws.
It is estimated tbat Vancouver
will ship approximately 26,000,000
bushels of grain of the 1924 crop.
Shipments already total 21,188,000
bushels. Commitments for almost
1,000,000 additional bushels have
been made.
The special train operated by the
Canadian. Pacific Railway and known
as The Trans-Canada Limited, whicb
makes the journey across the entire
country in eighty-eight hours, recently commenced its season, the
seventh since its inception.
According to a bulletin issued by
the Bureau of Statistics Alberta's
foreign population is in excess of
180,000 with approximately 100,000
American included in the total.
About 6,000 Americana reside in
Calgary.
When Their Majesties King George
and Queen Mary paid their official
visit to the British Empire Exhibition at Wembfey shortly after the
reopening, they boarded the miniature Canadian Pacific train and
made a trip around "Treasure la-
land" and expressed great interest
in all they saw.
An effort will be made thia year
to transplant Swisa mountain rosea
in the Canadian Rockies. These
roses, which were brought from
Switzerland by Dr. Huebscher, late
Swiss Consul at Montreal, are extremely hardy and only thrive above
elevations of 8,000 feet. They will
be planted in the gardens at Lake
Louise and Banff.
First Impression of Now York by Passenger on
"Wet" Steamer
The firat trip of the Canadian
Pacific S.S. Princess Kathleen from
Vancouver to Seattle via Victoria
waa recenUy made under moat successful conditions. The people of
Seattle are so enthusiastic over the
increased coastwise service that
they have tendered an address of
thanks to Captain Troup, manager
of the Canadian Pacific Coastal service.
There ia every possibility that the
Provincial Government of British
Columbia may this year complete
the construction of the scenic highway connecting Golden on the main
line of the Canadian Pacific Railway with the summer resorts oi
Banff and Lake Louise. When thia
link, much of which was built during the past two seasons, is completed it will make one magnificent
triangle through the heart of the
Canadian Rockiea.
GITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Amplications for immediate purchase ;>f Lots
and Acreage owned by thc City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Pricest—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms s—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN \. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
olncient History
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
Charles Thomas of Chascade has managed
to strike real well water after boring 190
feet. As this is the first good aqua pura that
tha citizens of that town have had, the event
was duly celebrated. The strike is liable to
have a degrossiug influence on the saloon
trade.
Lindsey Crossen was elected alderman by
acclamation on Monday to till the vacancy
caused by the resignation of Aid. Cusson.
The city pound near the city hall has been
completed.and the city clerk can now.during his
leisure moments, look out of his office window
and see real, live bull fights while he builds
Coro Canadian castles in Spain. The pound
should also proved of inestimable value to the
firemen who sleep In the fire hall. Henceforth
there should bi no scarcity of fresh milk on
their breakfast table.
R. R. Gilpin's new home near the Central
school is now well advanced.
H. E. Woodland's new home on Winnipeg
avenue has reached ttie stage where it can now
stand alone.
P.  T.   McCallum  returned  last Saturday
from a land-hunting expedition to tht. Creston
district, where he went m the interests  of a
... , . Toronto company.    He  reports having been
*es, more than ever am I convinced   lhat (successful in his quest-
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Letfard's New Life .Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulness, 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 imme
diate beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression ind Ner-*
vousness is banished under the influence of these Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
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bright and smooth. Think of the
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ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyea and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation tbat Time haa
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and admiration of your friends, and
the unbounded satisfaction of your,
self. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass) Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, noi are there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhalt^tion with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for auch incalculable benefits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Itoad.'Bnrnsbury,
London, Kn-jlnnd.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line oi Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Not Just For
Emergencies
While long-distance telephoning serves
admirably in cases of emergency, the
same service is also used for everyday
business and social purposes in place of
the writing of letters.
British   Columbia Telephone
Company
The Sun Is The People's Paper -
THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Canada's Affairs Discussed at Railway Meeting
President of great National Institution Tells of Country's Business Conditions and Discusses General
Railway Situation — Immigration Shows Signs of Coming Improvement.
1 *"K. I.. Iloaa, Director.
3 IM-   Hon.  Lord    Sl.uunl.ne«»>,
K.C.
8 Grant Hull, Vice-President.
4 Hon. Frederick L. Beique, K.C.
Director.
B W.   H.   Curie,   K.C,   general
sSoltoltor.
A allmpsse at * corner of the bla room in which Canadian Pacific Shareholders gather to
near the annual address of Chairman and President E. W. Beatty on national business
conditions and the Company's affairs.
Tbe annual shareholders' meeting
of the Canadian Pacific Railway
la one of the important financial
events of the year as naturally fol-
lows from the position held by that
company as a great national institution the activities of which touch
every branch of Canadian life. On
the -first Wednesday in every May
the shareholders rather to hear the
president tell of the company's past
year and to elect directors to carry
on ita great work. At these meetings are always to be found many
of ttie country's leaders in industry,
commerce and finance representing
all parts of the Dominion, and the
president's report is looked upon as
an epitome of business conditions
throughout tbe whole of Canada. Of
course, aU the shareholders cannot
attend, they are far too many and
they are too widely scattered, particularly ln recent years wben the
holding of Canadian Pacific stock or
bonds has greatly grown in popu
larity among the small Investors of
the country. If all were present
the gathering would be a great mass
meeting and the country towns, villages and even the farming districts
Of Canada would be represented to
a surprising extent
Tbe meeting was this year held
on May 6 and tho chairman and
president, Mr. E. W. Beatty, dreSv attention to thc company's lessened
earnings during 1924 which bad resulted from a decrease in the movement of manufactured articles and
•'smaller crop moveraont for tho
year. These conditions, ho said, had
continued during the first three
months of the present year, but
during the month of April the
decrease In gross earnings were
appreciably less which gave ground
tor the belief that conditions were
•lowly improving. With a good crop,
particularly .n Western Canada,
there was cause for confidence that
tbe results of the year's operations
would be reasonably satisfactory.
He pointed out, hoSvever, that neither rail nor ocean traffic had reached normal proportions and that until
they did so the company's expenditures for capital, maintenance and
general operation must be curtailed
so far as may be without impairing
the high standard at which the property has always been maintained.
Mr. Beatty referred to the government proposal to subsidize a line of
freight steamers on the Atlantic under the proposed Petersen contract
and pointed out that particularly
during the past 2 years Atlantic shipping operations have been conducted
with very unsatisfactory financial
returns. He said the companies felt
they had been placed on trial and
therefore were making the fullest
disclosures of the traffic conditions
and of the results of the operation
of the Canadian Pacific Steamships',
Ltd.
Attention was drawn to the need
of an aggressive immigration policy
and the unsatisfactory results so far
this year when 10,792 immigrants
came to Canada as against 23,880
during the same period of the previous year. Mr. Beatty pointed out
there -was nothing fundamentally unsound in Canada's immigration laws,
but there was an apparent lack of
concerted and definite policies In
Great Britain and on the continent.
There was encouragement in tlie
fact that emigration from the British
Isles was becoming more active,
enquiries from the United States
were becoming more numerous and
the continental field showed considerable promise.
In this address Mr. Beatty felt impelled by the prominence which the
general railway situation has recently been accorded ln parliament and
through the country generally to
make some references thereto. He
noticed and welcomed an awakening
of public Interest quite contrary to
the disinterested apathy heretofore
displayed by Canadians towards
transportation matters. Mr. Beatty
drew attention to the statement often
heard that the present railway situation in the Dominion was due to the
failure in former years of private
undertakings, the inference being
that defects of private o-.vnership and
administration resulted in the establishment of public ownership. Mr.
Beatty pointed out that the principal
causes of the present unsatisfactory
conditions 'Vas undoubtedly the
formation from time to time of policies of extensive now construction
and duplication of existing lines, in
most, if not all cases by the government or with government assistance
and In anticipation of a much greater
development than the country has
enjoyed."
Failure was almost inevitable, Mr.
Beatty continued, since the undertakings were so. far in advance of
the country's existing or immediate
future requirements, and it did not
to blm seem material whether tho
over-ambitious projects were launched by the government of the day or
were conceived by Individuals or
companies. In each case theso undertakings received the financial
support pf the government and the
approval of the people of Canada,
without which they could not have
been completed, but In neither case
could their break-down bo attributed
to private ownership. *
In consequence of the exiting conditions, there was, said Mr. Beatty,
a general and deep-rooted desire for
railway economies, for the elimination where possible of Intensive competition and duplicate services and
tho utilization where feasible of Joint,
instead of separate terminal facilities. Tn this- connection the president of the Canadian Pacific .Railway pointed out that the position of
his company -was unique. He stated
that many of the lines of railway
now forming the National System
were not constructed as part of one
6 John Leslie, Comptroller.
7 Sir Herbert S. Holt, Director.
8 B. W. Beatty, Chairman antl
President
0 I. G. Osden, Vice-President.
XO Krssestt Alexander, Secretary.
U F. W. Molson, Director.
IS W. N. Tilley, K.C.
railway conception, but were conceived and designed to compete with
each other as separate transportation
units, while eacb of them, in addition, was in competition with the
Canadian Pacific system.
The consolidation of the National
System had, he said, brought, in consequence under one administration,
lines which were originally designed
to be competitive and in no sense
part of a unified system. On the
other hand, the Canadian Pacific
Railway had been conceived and constructed as one system, had been
extended from time to time always
as a Bingle system, each part of
which was planned to support the
other. There had further bcen heavy
expenditure of public monies with a
view to bringing the national system lines to a higher state of efficiency, ln particular by the addition
of much modern equipment and power. Since little new traffic had
been developed in Canada in the last
five years and a very moderate
amount of new territory opened, the
expenditures wero aimed to tako
from the Canadian Pacific Hallway
as mu<*n as Improved service and
large expenditures could accomplish.
Ab to the larger question of the
futuro relations which the two systems would bchr to one another, Mr.
Beatty said: "We propose to work
In tho greatest possible harmony
with the National Railways consistent with tho interests of your property nnd of Its owners. I am
convinced that the vast majority of
Canadian", especially  tbo  business
Interests of tho country, do not desire to see tho company either ab
sorbod   or   menaced    I sliould
add, too. that no proposals of any
kind from the eompany to the Government or from the Government to
tlio company have been made save
those to do with the question of reducing economic waste tbrough the
elimination so far as possible of
duplicate services."
[»
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
s.
ERTISEMENT
People take The San
because they believe
it is worth the price ws?
charge for it. It i*
therefore reasonable to
supoose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
"Relatione -between France and
England were never more cordial
tban they are to-day," said Hon. W.
C. Nicbol, Lieut.-Govornor ol Brltiah
Columbia, interviewed on his return
te Canada from a visit to France.
Referring to hia own province Hia
Honor aaid tbere waa every indication ef British Colombia being
swamped wttb tourists tbia year.
Lanchlan McLachlan, of Toronto,
after aerving nearly fifty yeara on
the employ of the Canadian Pacific
Railway haa been retired on pension
•t his own request. He waa pre-
•anted at lea-ring with an embossed
tddresi aad gold wateh and chain,
which were handed to him by B. W.
Scott, superintendent of Toronto Terminals, ota behalf of hia friends and
lYe&r
3C Yearn*
60TfeaJ-j"
10 Ye-M-/
Tilts Seven Ages of Mun Liquefied
*
9
§j WE DO NOT
S3 WANT CHARITY
S ADVERTISING'S
A
A
A
A
A
A
n
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa SUN READERS
ffi KNOW WHAT
® THEY WANT
fa
fa
m
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadver tis-
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 bi!i!
board
8s
fa
fa
n
in
w
fa
A
8
70Yi*--*r
and if you have the
goods you c?»n do business with them THB SUN: GRAND FORKS, BEITISH COLUMBIA
Always  Buy
"SAliDff
GREEN TEA
TKe little leaves and tips from higH
mountain tea gardens, that are used
in SALADA are much finer in flavor
than any Gunpowder or Japan. Try it.
It is equally hard to decide
whether Mars is inhabited or
outlawed.
There are more than 7000
hospitals in Canada and the
United States and nearly
2000 orphanges for dependents.
Some    friendliness    arises
from setting too high a stan
ilard for friendship
Pearls consisi of layers of
delicate material inclosing
some foreign particle, usually
a parasite.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Heal Estate and Insui •inco
Resident Agent Grills'! Forki Tu* ntitu
Ccmpnny, Limited
Farina     ^Orchards     City Property
"scesit. at Nelson,  Calirary, Wlhnl| c» nni*
otlier Prairie poitsts.   Vanoouver Again   :
PENDBKIN.       TMKNTS
KA TTHNBU       LANDS Lib
KetplsliHlie.l In 11I10. wsinrs- sss s. :«.«illnn to
lUrilUb reliable iulormatioi. ('lUeenillg thin
dlatriet.
Write lor free litnratiise
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Judge J. U. Brown preBidctl at a
Bitting of the county court in
Greenwood last week. Th>re was
only one caae on the docket. Hurry
Q. Wilson sued J. W William-' and
the Jubilee Mining company, claiming a lien on the Spitted Hurte
mineral cla m for non delivery of
Btock amountiug to S2.5U a day for
the length of time he was working.
C. F. It. Pincott appeared for lhe
pUiutitf uid F. B. Hetherington for
both defendants. Many witnes-ees
were called and 'he case lasli-d nn
entire day. Judgment was n*
sevred.
Al Morrison has been i-ppointed
mao'i*.er of lbs Providence ini e.
Iu Greenwood ths appui ittnent ia
regarded a. a good assurance that
thi-. p o .eity will a^sin In- a paying
ii in--, provid d Mr. Morris in is
given a free band, .vith rigat to "hire
and fire," and is furnished funds
with which to purchase necessary
machinery and pay wages.
Sun's Gross Word Puzzle
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Mrs. Holger Peterson returned
bome the latter part of laBt week
from a few weeks' visit with ber
parents at Point Grey. Her brother
accompanied her to tbis city, and
they made the trip in  a motor car.
Mr. and Mrs. P. T. McCallum
left on Monday evening for Toronto,
wbere they will attend the Continue
ing Presbyterian Aseeitibly in St.
AndrewB Presbyterian church.
\i. McPherson, member-el ct,
accumpatiied Hou. 1. li. Pauulo,
minister of landa, to Greonwood last
Thursday.
R. D. Kerr, o! Midway, is attending the geneial assembly of the
Presbyterian church io Toronto.
I *.*■
Mrs. D.in O'Ray is visiting ut the
home0of Mr. and Mrs C. T, l-'enner
in Greenwood.
Miners working at the Providence
mine in Greenwood will be paid
twice a month hereafter.
F. E. Stack, one of Grand Forks'
old limers, returned to Trail on
Wednesday after a few days' visit
in the city.
I. Crawford of Cascade was a visitor in the city on Monday.
F. W. Russell left on Wednesday
for .Spokane, wbere lie will undergo
a surgical operation oc Saturday.
The Canadian Trade Commissioner
•t Liverpool, England, is taking:
•taps to interest Canadian business.
men in the export of crushed oyster
sheila to Great Britain. Tho United
States exports 20,000 tons of crush-
ad  sheila  annually  to  the  British.
The official opening of Crystal
Garden, Victoria's latest and finest
Amusement Park will take place on
June 26th. Celebrations, including
a ball, processions, ant* sports, wilt
mark the occasion and are scheduled
to continue until July 1st.
Navigation on the Great Lakes
and the St. Lawrence is now open
and has provided employment for
hundreds of men from Montreal, Toronto and other cities who have
been idle daring the winter. Shipping circles are optimistic concerning   the   season   just   commenced.
It ia announced that the Banff,
Alberta, Pow-Wow and Indians Day
celebration which takes place annually, will be held this year, July
23 and 24 in the Yoho Valley. On
these days the Stoney tribe of Indians in full regalia, hold their
Pow-Wow and compete in contests
of every kind.
KEV I'O CROSS
Horizontal
CommotionJ
Preposition
Company, ab
Steamship, ab
Girl's name, ab
To prod
Chair
Part of the body
To varnish again
Part of a pen
Moist
French fot "bait"
Preposition
A district in the U.S.. ab
A ?tate where "seeing ir   tinliev-
ing," ab
Province of C>n:da, ab
Spi'it of sacrifice
Vertical
WORD PUZZLE
12 German affirmative
15 Mao's name, ab
16 Girl's name, spelled  backwards
17 Bone of tbe body
21 Article
22 What "we always have with ub"
23 Man's name, ab
24 A doctor's degree, ab
26 Away from
28 A soldier's war decoration, ab
30 Name given to a farmer
.Solution (o Last Week's
1 Lawless meo
2 A roadw ty, ob
3 Sound in music
■I A rodent
5 Useful in a poker game
6 Negative
7 Belf«ceDtered
11 Accordingly
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A BARGAININNEWSPAPERS
An Opportunity to Win S5,000
A Beautiful Art Calender Free   '
The (irand Forks Suu has concluded an amingemout with The
Family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal by which wn can offer the
greatest bargain over given to newspaper readers,
The offer includes a full year's subscription to both papers, an art cal*
endar with a must beautiful picture subject ready for framing, and an opportunity to win a prize of 85,000 cash,
In tlio Federal Election of 1921 there woro :),119,.'I06 votes cast out of
a total of 4,435,310 names on the .voters list.
Mow many voles will be polled in the next Federal Election?
Tho Hum ly Herald anil Weekly Star aro offering Ten Thousand Dollars
in!) I prize*) for the boib ostiintte, and our arrangement with tho publishers
of that groat weekly gives every Grand Forks Sun subscjiber an opportunity
to mak.) an estimate and perhap« win the capital prizo of $5,000. Some person
will win.    Why should it not bo youl
Read This Bargain
The Grand Forks Fun Costs $1.00 per Year.
Thc Family Herald and Weekly Star  Costs $2.00
per Year.
We now offer a fall year's subscription to both papers, including a copy
of The Family Herald Art Calendar and the right to make one estimate in
The Family Herald E'ootion Oontest.
Alt for &2.00
Estimates must be made at time of subscribing, and no changes will be
permitted afterwards.
Order Now at This Office
J he GRAND FORKS SUN
pOR SALE_
One good top buggy; or
will exchange for good
fresh, or to freshen shortly, milch cow.
" MRS. R. RITCHIE,
Christina Lake, B.C,
E.G. Henniger Co.
DON'T MISS THIS FREE OFFER
A BLUE  RIBBON  COOK BOOK,
bound in white oilcloth, which haa made good
cooks of thousands of house-keepers, who previously could not cook at all, ia yours if you
will call or 'phone us at once.
■■_i     . .*    ..■'-'.       ;■•    ':'■'•■-... j
CITY GROCERY
"Service and Quality'*
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We have exceptionally good bar-
liiiins in all our
departments
DONALDSON
Phone 30
'S
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
^TOBACCONIST
enler in
Havana Cigars, Pipe.
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka. B. C.
PICTURES
BIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings tho whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful a* swallows! As
bright as now coin! As weatherproof as a duck] Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing, Hard Maple
Itims. Horoules Brake. Everything complete. Iteal Quality, [teal
Value.  Easy Terms.  We are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER gIand°tokks!b.bc!
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clo.k
Oui
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
npHI<: value of -well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Hall programs
Busiiisss cards
Vi..'  ug cards
Sh'    ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
;fc Price lists
^Envelopes
;*JBillheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
{Latest Style!
• Spaces
THE SUN
Colombia Avenue and
•Sr^.*ls,ka9ttamt
TELEPHONE
R101
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Prop*
City Baggage and General
Transfer?
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office at  R. F.  Fetrle'a Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Talk Horn.,  First^irrkt
AND PICTURE. FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering  Neatly  Done
R. G. MoCUTCHBON
WINNING AVUIUI
ShipYourCream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assure
you ths most accurate test. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
cmtsatit
l>uminion Mojumontal Worka
siabrst os Producte Go. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
B0XI332     BRAND FORKS, B. C
MI-SIS of ;
LAND ALT AMENDMENI^S
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vaaant, unreserrod, sarrsyea
Crown landi may be a-ra-uaptod by
Britten subjeot* ever 11 roan ot aee,
-ut bf aMena M declaring Intention
to beeatas Britlah subjeot*. conditional upon residenoe, ooouaatlon,
an*   hn-fsro-n-mont   (or    aertonltural
fell IntsXTBaUon ooneomlnc rag-si-
latteaa ratarsllnc pi-o-omptfcM ta
Street k* Bulletin No. 1, Land SorUs,
"Hew ta Pro-ampt Laad," ooptas af
wblah aan ba obtained tre* ot chare*
by atldresalne tha Daparta-Mot at
Landa, Viotorla, B.O, ar ta aay (bar-
, rnmant Aaant
Baaat-d* will ba eraatad oovarlna
only laad aultabla tar atrrioultural
purpoaa*. aad whioh la not tlmbar-
laasi, Ia, earryln-r ovar t(0U board
aar* waat aftbaCoaat Bane*
I f**t par aor* —at ot that
Bane**.
Aa#UoaU«— far pr*-*mptlons ara
to ba slrlrisail t* th* Laad Com-
mlKlencr ot ta* Land Baoordlng Division, la whioh tha land appllad tat
Is altuatast, aad ara maa* on prlntod
totaaa. oopia* at whioh oan b* *b-
talaad tr*«l th* Land C*mml»lon*r.
***** smjdlwi* must b* occupied for
fraa Mart aad lmprov*m*nU mada
t* valu* of |ls) p*r aor*. inoludlni
olaaring aad oultlvaUne at lasat dv*
b*f*r* a Crown Grant oan b*
WW
i*oolv*d.
Tat men datalUd lafarn lUon aaa
tha    Bulletin    "How    to    Fr«-*inpt
UsmtF
PUROHASE
Aaplloattona ara raealvad for *>'*■
oh*a* of vaaaat and unr*s*rv*d
Orawn landa, net beln-r ttmbsrland,
far aerloultural purposes; minimum
prloe of flrst-olaea (arable) land la II
par aar*. and atoond-olaas (graslng)
laad 11.60 par aora, Furthar Information ragardlng purohas* or l*aa*
of Crown landa Is glvtn ln Bulletin
N*. II, Land (lui**, "Purohaa* aad
L*aa* of Crown Lands."
Hill, taotory, or Industrial altoa on
Umbar land, not *a*o*«dln> tb aorea,
tosr ba pur-iaaaad or l*aa*d, th* con-
dltsana      Inoludlng      paymant      ot
HOMMITI LIASES
Un*urv*r*d araaa, aat aze**dlng M
>r*s, may b* l*a**d aa homuift**,
ooadltlonal upon a dwalllnc being
•r*ot*d In the flrat y*ar, title being
obtainable after reildenoe and Improvement eondltlons ara fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
LIA8ES
For graaing and   induatrial   pur-
poeee araaa not *xo*edlng 140 aar**
may ba leaaed by ona person er a
oompany.
GRAZING "
Under th* Oraalng Aot ta* Trerr-"
Ino* ia divided Into graaing districts
and th* rang* administered under a
Glraalag Commissioner. Annual
graaing permits ara Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners, fltook-owner*
■nny form associations for range
ntmagetnent. Free, er partially free,
>>rmlta ara available for settlers,
.'.unpen and tr->T*llen. up to ten
hea£ f

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