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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Aug 13, 1926

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 IK The owl acquired his reputation for wisdom by saying one thing and sticking to it
INTO THB FEDERAL ARENA
Bon. P. jr. Venlot, former Premier
of New Brunswick will resign aa
Liberal leader In thit provinoe and
contest tbe Gloucester constituency
In the coming Federal election.
TWEJ-TT-J-FIFTH Y»ATl-No, 41
"Tell me what you Know js truV
I can-jftucss as well ai you/'C
FRIDAY, AUGUST 13, 1926
IHE CASCADE-
WESTERN CANADA
GOLF CHAMPION
DESTRUCTIVE FIRE
The regular meeting of tbe oity
oouocil was beld io tbe council
chamber od Monday eveniog, the
mayor and all tbe aldermen being
preeent.
Mr. Pittendrigh interviewed tbe
oouocil in regard to a building on
lot 2, block 12, pl-n 52, recently
reverted to tbe city but upon whicb
be bad paid $15 to tbe former owner
Tbe clerk was instructed to writ - to
the former owner demanding the return of the money, and the bouee
was sold to, Mr. Pittendrigh for $26,
Tbe time for lbe removal of tbe
material from tbe smelter site was
extended toAprilj30, 1927.
Tbe insurance policy on the city
office and tbe firemen's furniture
and equipment for $1000 was placed
witb H. A. Sbeads.
Tbe couocil ordered tbe sum of
$5000 to be transferred to tbe sinking fund account to meetdebeotuies
maturing in September.
Tbe water and light com. mittee
recommended that tenders be called
for 50 cedar polee; also that in case
interruption to tbe power service
tbat the water be shut off and tbe
peopla notified; also recommended
tbat tbe old fire engine be tested by
Inspector Sutherland at as early a
date a* poaeible. All of tbe recommendations were approved
Tbe board of works reported tbat
tbe usual amount of repair work to
streets and sidewalks had been done;
tbe provincial public works department bad spent $280 on tbe provincial bigbway tbrougb Qrand Forks,
and a like amount would probably
be spent during tbe balance of tbe
year* also tbat tbe bouse occupied
by S. Dinsmore at the Qranby -ite
required considerable repaiee; aleo
recommended tbat tbe silent police
men be removed from tbe street
intersections, and that tbe proposed
street oiling be left over for the present season. Tbe report and tbe
recommendations were approved.
An offer of $25 from James Don»
aldsoD for tbe old city ambulance
was accepted.
Tbe cemetery committee reported
considerable trouble in keeping tbe
trees at tbe cemetery . properly
watered.
Notice of a traders' license bylaw
was given, to be introduced at the
next meeting.
Tourists who are planning
to take a trip to the coast via
the Rossland-Cascade high
way need have no qualms
about their safety, in spile of
the rumors and reports of the
bad state of the road from
the proximity of the Rock
creek fire, says yesterday's
Trail Bulletin. Following
enquiries locally, it was re*,
ported this morning from the
Columbia garage, Rossland,
that the situation was by no
means impossible, and that
cars, were using the road
daily. Oyer twelve cars, it is
stated, came through yesterday f and reported that there
was no great danger along
the way.
Customs Probe Hits
Chief Tory Whip
Stayner, Ont., August 10.—One
of tbe keenest election contests in
Ontario will take place io tbe riding
of North Simooe, where W. A.
Boys, K.C , Conservative wb p in
the last bouse, is being opposed by
Hon. E. C, Drury, former prime
minister of Ontario iu the United
Farmers administration.
It ie likely the figb-t will be bt»
tween these two. In the contest last
October Boys wae successful by a
m>ijority of 590.
In tbe nomination address Saturn
day Mr. Drury criticized Boys for
acting as counsel in alleged bribery
and smuggling case at Barrie, tbe
Waisberg case, tbe Progressive
nominee dealing at length witb tbis
matter, in wbicb Boys interviewed
customs officials on beb«lf of a constituent wbo bad been arrested on a
charge of smuggling.
William Smith's fine residence,
across the Kettle river from the
West ward, was destroyed by a fire
which broke out in the garage between G and (? o'clock on Sunday
evening. The barn, garage and an
automobile were a so burned. The
household goods and a truck were
saved. It is said that tbere was
81000 insurance on tbe bonsehold
goods, but none on tbe buildings.
The family bad just returned f om
Greenwood, and it is supposed that
the fire started from an overheated
part of tbe car.
Forest fires reached such a density lo the dangerous sector south of
Nelson Wednesday nigbt tbat P.
Caverhill, chief forester, and otber
leading officals of the forestry service at Victoria hurried to tbe inn
terior to take charge of fire-fighting
operation*. Reporlefrom tbe Salmon
river area indicate that rangers can
not hope to bring the existing fires
under control until a break in tbe
weather occurs.
FROM EVERYWHERE
Mayor Martin, of Montreal, on Behalf of 100 pilgrims to the Eucharis-
tic Congress at Chicago, recently
presented a handsome engraved gold
watch to Edward P. Whelan, city
ticket agent of the C.P.R., at Windsor Station, Montreal, in appreciation of the care and attention bestowed upon them by Mr. Whelan,
who accompanied the party on their
journey to Chicago.
The second, greatest half-year in
the history of the Canadian Pacific
Railway has been completed with
the month of July, the official financial statement for this period showing an increase in the gross earnings over the preceding six months
of $10,071,966.66. The increase in
the net profits for the same period
amounted to $6,159,041, or an increase nearly double that of iha
previous half year in 1925.
HENRY E. SPENCER
He bas again been nominated aa
Progressive candidate for Battle
River, Alberta. He represented that
constituency ln the lost parliament
and was Progressive Whip In the
House.
s
NED McKENNA,
golf pro. at Minakl Inn, the Canadian National Railways summer
hotel at Minakl, Ont., who captured
the open and professional golf
championship of western Canada
during the recent tournament held
in Winnipeg.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Latham, of
Saskatoon, Sask , are visiting at tbe
home in thie city of Mrs, Latham's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. N Taylor.
Mr. Latham waB formerly a resident
f this city, but he is now engaged
ia the hardware business in Saska.
toon.
Election Leaflets
Franked by Government
R-gioa, August 9.—Canada is being flioded by Conservative bead
quarters, Ottawa, with a pamphlet
viciously attacking the name and
character of Hon. Qeorge H. Boivin.
Mr. Boivin died on Saturday..
Tbe pamphlet, copies of wbich
have been received bere, was mailed
post free, by lbe ceuiral Conservative organization committee in tbe
bouse of commons Ottawa It
o-rme tbrough tbe mails under tbe
affioial "frank" of Rt Hon. Artbtir
Meighen.
To* leaflet wo* mailed oo Thurs
day last, though at that time it wa~
know-i throughout Canada tba
Hon. Mr. Boivin was   critically   ill
Unfailing Method of
Judging Age of Eggs
i
By holding  ao egg between tbe
eye and a 50-candlepower metal
filament lamp, or a similar light, it
is possible to tell its age to within
twelve boars.
A newly laid egg, less tban an
bour old, appears uniformly transparent, except for a few -dark spots
bere and tbere due to inequalities in
tbe shell. Twelve hours afterwards,
however, lighter patobee appearand
the egg looks more or less blotchy
near tbe ''end*" (the '"top" and
"bottom") These patches are
more or less blurred in outline-
As time goes on tbey Increase in
definition and numbers aod are
more easily seen from 24 hours of
age onward. R*cent reeearcb shows
theBe patches to be due to hydros,
scopicity, or affinity for water, of
certain parts of the shell Water is
absorbed and transparent patches
are formed. Otber parts of the shell,
oo the other band, lose wafer by
evaporation, and so become more
opaque. Tbe forma ion of the
blotches is prevented by keeping the
eggs in an atmosphere aaturatad
with moisture.
Short Sketch of the
Liberal Leader of Yale
F. B. Cossitt, nominated Liberal
candidate at Vernon laet week, is
widely known as a successful Canadian fruit commissioner at the last
Wembley exhibition.
He was born at Smith Falls,
Ontario.
He came to Vernon sixteen years
ago and for fourteen years has been
a member of tbe real estate firm of
Cossiit, Lloyd & Beattie.
He was seven years president of
the North Okanagan Liberal association and Yale Riding association,
ten years on the b ard of tbe Vernon Fruit Union and two years its
president. He is tbe father and
moving spirit of tbe ernon Country
club, was two years preeident of
tbe board of 'trade, is president of
tbe newly formed Vernon Real
Estate exchange, and a member of
tbe board of the new Vernon Box
company.
His genial manner and disposition
bave won bim hosts of friends everywhere, tbougb bis modest disposition hae always made it necessary
for bis friends to push him farward.
In his many iectures and business
addresses siuce he returned From the
Imperial exhibition be bas shown
himself intimately acquainted with
problems of tbe.overeca* fruit trade.
Chained His Daughter
In the Basement
Vernon, B.C., August 11.—Hears.
ing gr ans from the basement of a
bouse occupied by J. Shullder,
Ukranian, a polce officer bere de-
mandtd adati tince and investigated
Monday nigbt.
He found Sullder's 17-year-old
daughter, without shoes and with
arms outstretched above ber bead
chained in the basement for at ifling
offense. Her father bad retired to
bed upstairs.
Shullder explained to tbe magistrate Tuesday tbat bis parents punished blm that way. He was given
thirty days in jail to reconstruct his
ideas to conform with Canadian
views,
Following a slight recession in
April the production of automobiles
ln Canada continued its upward
trend in May to reach a new high
level of 24,934 units, valued at f 15,-
761,615. Tbis output compares with
21,502 units, worth $13,754,390 ln
the previous month. For the five
months ending May the cumulative
production was 103,127 units, valued
at $62,685,152, as against 78,227
units valued at $49,497,988 in the
corresponding period last year.
Canada leads the nations of the
world in thc proportion of years of
prosperity to years of depression,
says a report now in preparation by
the National Bureau of Economic
Research, Ltd., an American organization. Covering the period 1884-
1924, Canada shows 1.86 years of
prosperity per year of depression.
The United States comes next on
the list with 1.79 years of prosperity
per year of depression, covering the
period 1890-1923.
Died in Philadelphia
The reason why love is
bfind is so that it will not see
its finish.
If   it's a woman and  the   shoe
pinches ahe bays it.
Telegram Got Results
Her mother's death was an
nounced in a telegram received by
a Parisian woman from her native
village. Overcome with grief sbe
notified other relatives, and they
hurried borne, wearing mourning
and carrying wreaths and other
floral tributes. As they came witbin
sight of the old home tears streamed
down their faces, but a moment
later thay saw their mother .in the
garden. "I was longing to see you,
my children, and I knew that telegram would be eure to bring you,"
was her explanation.
»*-
ti$''W8J__^__^__^__^__Wi
^_V           ^-(|
L     /:.'• lL     i^H
Definite indications of the largest
building year Canada has had in
more than a decade are now shown
by the record of the first six months
of this year. The very large and unusual total of $194,543,600 worth of
new construction for the first half
of the current year and contemplated
new work to the value of $304,598,-
600 forecasts great activity for the
remaining months. During June
contracts awarded totalled $64,186,-
400, an increase over June, 1926, of
63 per cent.
One of the greatest foundations
upon which the Canadian national
spirit rests was laid by the Canadian
Pacific Railway was the conviction
uttered by J. D. Cameron, of Glasgow, in an address before an audience at Pembroke recently. "Not
merely did this railroad act," he
said, "as a bond between all the
provinces of thc Confederation, but
it was, by its conception and final
construction, a greater force than
anything else for the unification of
the scattered provinces."
Hon. George H. Boivin
Minister of customs in tbe late Liberal government, who died io a
Philadelphia hospital last Saturday
following an operation for appendis
citis.
Vbe average railroad tie, in its
natural state, lasts about seven aod
one-haff yeare; if treated with pret
servative, sbout fifteen years.
The sea-faring settlers of the Hebrides are not all fishermen as on*
might expect, but farmers in a small
way known in the rugged northern
Islands as crofters. Father R. A.
MacDonnell, the clergyman in charge
of the immigration of these hardy
folk to Western Canada, disclosed
this interesting point recently en
route to his headquarters at Red
Deer, Alberta. Father MacDonnell
has been in Canada about fifteen
years and has been engaged in immigration work during that time.
Montreal, August 10.—In
announcing his decision to
contest the constituency of
Jacques Certier at the coming federal election, Hon. E.
D. Patenaude, acting minis-
ister of justice, explained his
position before a Conservative
rally last night.
"I had occasion to differ
with leaders of the governs
ment and leaders ofthe party,"
said Mr. Patenaude, "and
each time that I felt it to be
in thc interests ofthe province
and the country I did not
hesitate to say so or fear the
consequences.
"I said last fall that I was
free of men, bnt not free of
principles, and again I say
that I am free of men but not
of principles and convictions.
It is under these conditions
that I wa.s asked to enter the
government and I entered
with my opinions and my
convictions. When my opinions and convictions are contrary tojjthose with whom I
am associated, I hope Providence will not deny me the
force to leave as I have doue
before."
Mr. Patenaude recalled that
in 1917. when he had left the
Borden government, he had
done so in a letter of resigna--
tion which had expressgd the
hope that when the storms of
the time had died away over
the world and in Caneda, it
would be the the duty of all
Canadians to renew the .lines
which had for the lime been
broken.
The Earl of Clarendon is responsible for the statement that of the
25 families whom he personally interviewed, sent out to Canada under
the Overseas Settlement League, be
has not met with one malcontent.
He intimated that the settlers were
unanimous in the opinion that Canada had been good to them. His
Lordship, accompanied by the Coun-
toss of Clarendon and their three
children, Lord Hyde, Lady Joan Villon and Hon. Nicholas Villers, ij
making a study of the immigration'
problem as he travels to Banff, Lake)
Louise, and otber points west in the
L-minion. i
Government's Latest
Crop Forecust Low
Ottawa, August 11.—Canada's
total wheat yield is estimat d at
316,960,000 bushels for the piesent
year, in a crop report issued by tbe
Domiuion bureau of ttatistics this
afternoon. The final estimate for
laBt year was 411,375,700 bushels.
Today's estimate is based upon the
pielimiuary estimates of fall wheat.
The total wheat yield as estimated
in the report issued today is a decrease of 31,666,000 bushels from
the las* estimBte given out at Ottawa
The last estimate gave the total
yield as 34tj.626.000 bushels.
The really hard thing is to
be able to say whether it is
opportunity at the door or
another demonstrator.
I   -    One forgets nearly everything ex-
Nothing   is   impossible   tOj    Blessed are the  innocent, for  they I cept tbe times when be made   bim.
industry. have a tot to learn. ' self ridiculous. THB SUN: GBAND PORKS, BBITI8H COLUMBIA
Wm (Sratti. Sfarka Bun
AN  INO'-ENOENr   NEWSOAfER
Q. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHO PUBLISHER
i 	
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United Statea)    l."50
Addresr -** —*—-"Nations to
s!Thk Grand Fork.* Son
Phonb 101 Graud Forks, B. C,
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
Canary islands,  by  way  of Bilooa, Madrid,
Seville, Cadiz,  Tangier,  Mogador and Capt-j
Jnby.    All the personnel and material  must I
lbe Spunish and line must be opened within  :
I year.
FltlDAY. AUGUST 13, 15)26
Notes • Notions • Notables
We are told that constant dropping of water
will wear away stones. So will continuous en
deavor overcome obstacles to any worth-while
undertaking. Persistent adherence to right
purpose creates a "succassful life" in the best
meaning of that term.
It has been calculated that w eat flonr bread
and crackers, pastry and similar products constitute 19 per cent of tbe total food ot the
average family,furnishiug about 27 per cent of
the total protein, 6 per ceut of ths total fat
and 45 per cent of the total carbohydrates
They contain a high percentage of starch and
may be profitably combined with materials
rich in protein, meats, eggs, etc., to form a
well-balanced diet.
Purple became associated with kings in the
narly days because it was the finest and mosr
costly dye of the ancients It was obtained
from two kinds of shells found in the Mediterranean sea. The ancieiits attribute its discovery to tbe Phoenicians and the story is
that it was first discovered by a dog biting a
purple fish. It is stated that in Caesar's time
a pound of Tyrian purple wool cost above
1000 denarii, which is, r ughly speaking.equal
to $217.50. Purple robes were used at an
early date by the Greeks as a mark of dignity
Tyrian purple was introduced into Rome in
the middle of the first century, B.C , and from
that- time it became a luxury. Its use was
checked by imperial decree. A complete robe
of "blatta," the finest kind of purple, was re
served as an imperial privilege, and auy pri
vate person wearing it was punished as being
guilty of high treason.
Poetry is the music of the soul, and above
all, of the great and feeling soui.—Voltaire.
Poems From EasternLands
Armenia
A study of the original meaning of words is
interesting. For instance when we say
thing is dilapidated, we bring up an image ofi
an ancient temple crumbling to ruin, for the
root meaning of th word is "crmbling stone."
Similarly, the word stunned means thunderstruck, and ardent formerly meant burning.
What a remarkable picture the word scandal
calls up. Its original application was to that
part of a trap on which the bait was placed
and which, when the trap was touched.sprung
up and caught the victim Another odd word
is scruple, which originally meant a little
stone, in weight means twenty grains, aud io
modern use means s mething which hurts or
troubles the conscience.
A stone which paralyze the hand which
holds it has been discovered on   a farm  near
Spencer, S.D., and is creating a sensation
among those wbo have tested its mystejious
qualities, states the Sionx Falls Press.   The
discovery was made by Charles  Curtain, a
young farmer who resides on his father's plnce
two miles south and two miles east of this
place.    Mr. Curtain told The Press last night
that the mysterious qualities of the rock had
beeu proven upon other persons. He found it,
according to his own story,  when he was
working in a cojnfield and discovered a blackbirds pulling up cornstalks.   Attempting to
frighten the birds, he picked up a stone,but the
flew be'ore he could throw.   As he   stood
holding the rock in his hand he became suddenly aware that the arm and hand were paralyzed. He descri es the sensation to that experienced when a tight ba .id has been  placed
aronnd th  arm, cutting off the blood supply.
Transferring the stone to his left hand he experienced the same sensation, and wishing to
reach the house witb his discovery placed the
rock in his pocket. Before he could get there
one of his legs was well on the way to an
afternoon siesta    Others are reported to have
tested fhe rock with similar results. All agree
that the stone is possessed of mysterial quali
ties, and none are able to explain its influence.
According to Mr. Curtain the stone is about
as big as a closed fist, dark grey iu color with
a stripe running through it.   It is porous and
light in  weight.   Many who have viewed it
declare they have never seen other rocks or
stones of the same texture either in South
Dakota or in other  places.   The  theory, .* as
been advanced  that it may  be a fragment
from a meteor thrown off  by some   distant,
burning  world, possessing minerals of a far
more potent quality than any found upen  the
earth.   At any rate, Mr. Curtain   declared
that he will place the stone en   exhibit   in
Spencer, where he will also allow any of the
skeptics  to  test its   miraculous quaiities for
themselves.
Spain has accorded to Manuel de River?
Juer a concession for mail, passenger .md parcels air line from St. SebastianT Spain, to  the
The Woe of Araxes
Meditating by Araxes,
Pacing slowly to and fro, s
Sought I trace* of the grandeur,
Hidden by her turgid flow.
"Turgid are thy waters,  Mother,
As they -beat upon the shore.
Do they offer lamentations
For Armenia evermore?
i     "Gay should, be thy mood, 0 Mother,
As the sturgeons leap in glee;
Ocean's merging still is distant,
Shouldest thou be sad, like me)
"Are thy spume drifts tears, O Mother,
Tears for those that are no more?
Dost tbon haste to pass by, weeping,
This thine own beloved shore?"
Then upr*st on high Araxes,
Flung in air her spumy wave,
And from out her depths maternal
Sonorous her answer gave,
"Why disturb me now, presumptuous.
All my slumbering woe to wake?
Why invade the eternal silence
For a foolish question's sake?
"Know'at not that I am widowed-
Sons and daughters, consort, dead?
Wonldst thcu have bo go rejoicing,
As a bride to nuptial bed?
"Wouldst thou have me decked in eplendor,
To rejoice a atranger'a sight,
While the aliens that haunt me
Bring me loathing, not delight?
"Traitress never I; Armenia
Claims me as her own;
Since her mighty doom hath fallen
Never stranger have 1 known,
"Yet the glories of my nuptials
Heavy lie upon my soul;
Once again I eee the splendor
And I hear again the music roll,
"Hear again the cries of children
Ringing joyfully on my banks,
And the noise of marts and toilers,
And the tread of serried ranks.
"Bui where, now, are all my people?
Far in exile, homeless, lorn,
While in widow's weeds and hopeless,
Weeping, sit I here and mourn.
"Hear nowl while my sons are absent
Age-long fast I still shall keep; '
Till my children gain deliverance,
Here I watoh and pray and weep."
Silent, then, the mighty Mother]
Let ber swelling tides go free,
And in mournful meditation
Slowly Mandered to the sea.
—Raphael Patkanian.
ARTHUR HAWKES
The coming election affords a great
opportunity for prohibitionists to
rise above party consideration, says
Mr. Hawkes, who ls Chairman of
the Political Action Committee of
the Ontario Prohibition Union, and
ls known all over Canada as a
newspaperman and speaker.
Must Pay for Paper
In giving judgment against a de.
linqueot subscriber recently, Judge
O'Reilly, of Cornwall, Oot, made
the statement tbat newspaper publishers had a bard enougb time io
financing the business without be
ing done out of their subscriptions.
If a person desires to stop a news*
paper tbe proper way is for him to
pay all arrears and get a receipt, or
if be bas paid, refuse to take the
paper at tbe post office nnd bave a
record bade of his refusal. A man
who owed for a Dewspaper could not
stop taking it and expect the publisher to go without hiB  pay.
It may be added tbat no publisher
wishes to force bis newspaper on
any one, aod any subscriber desir*
ing to discontinue bis paper will not
bave tbe slightest trouble if he does
so io ao honest and businesslike
way.
Hundreds of dollars are lost every
year to publishers bv those,who after
a subscription bas expired for tbree
or six months, discontinue the
paper and send it back as "refused '
The amount is too' small for tbe
publisher to make a fuss over, but
all tbe same it amounts to » neat
iitll sum in a year.
Faults are easier seen
tues.
tban vir
For alfalfa s led a field tbat is
well drained, botb as to surface aod
subsoil drainage. Alfalfa will not
atsnd "wet feet."
Tbe Sun Presses have twice tbe
speed of any otber presses in the
Boundary. We can save you money
on botb long and short runs of commercial printing and give you a su»
perior class of work.
olncient History"
[TakekFrom Tweotv-Ybar Old Sun Files.]
Angus McDougail, the contractor and
builder, left this moruing on the stage for
Franklin camp with six men. He has the contract to erect a hotel and several frame structures there.
The finishing touches are now being put on
Charles Brown's new residence on Winnipeg
avenue.
Sam Horner yesterday started work on the
foundatiou of L. A. Manly's new residence
opposite Bridge street across the North Fork.
The last car of machinery fo.i the Grand
Forks Steel Structural Works orrived in the
city yesterday.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds      Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
^
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablet*
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Alio bottles of 24 and 100—Druggist*.
Aapirln U the trade mark (t-egssterc-] In Canada) of Bayer Hannfaetnfe of Menoaeetle-
at-Meater of Sallcrllcacltl (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A. 8. A."). While It la well known
that Aspirin mt-aiia liayer manufacture, to aaalat tbe pnblle againat lmltatlona, tbe Tableta
ot Bayer Company will be atamped wltb tbelr general tnd* mark, tb* "Bayer Os-oaa,"
Citzens of Grand Forks are asked to note the following extracts from the 1925 Amendments to the
Hospital Act:
(4) Wbere tbere is, either within or without the limits of any
municipality, a hospital which is maintained by the municipality,
or to the support of wbich the municipality is chief contributor
witb tbe exception of tbe Crown, tbe municipslity shall not be
liable in respect of aoy patient treated in any other hospital, except
io cases of emergency, or where the hospital so maintained or supported is not in a position to furnish the ppecial treatment necessary for any certain patient, nnd authority for tbat patient to apply for admission to the other hospital has been given by the
Mayor or Reeve or some duly authorised officer ol the municipality, in which cases the tnunicipaliry shall be liable to te extent
set out in subsections (1) and (2).
JOHN A. HUTTON,   .
City Clerk
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Lejjard's New Life Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged I
Youthf ulness, Energy and Fit-'
ness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues.
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Ner-
vousness is banished under the influence of these j Life-giving Tablet*
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of tho
blessings of perfect health, the possesion of few; the joyof 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 Tima 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 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
exhaltation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
Tou will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable bene
fit*. 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 Koad,|Barnsbn*ry,
London, England.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Lino of Garden Toola
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
What A Speedway!
Slender copper wires are strung across
the count yside. They are highways
ready to carry your words at a speed of
thousands of miles per specond. For
-business "or social calls—th. long-distance telephone.
British   Columbia Telephone
Company
/..
THE SUN prints all the loeal news
and carries a number of interesting
features found in no other Boundary
paper   $1.00 per year THB SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
tf
New $5,000,000 Cold Storage Plant
Negotiations bave been completed for the erection
and work will bo commonced upon a terminal
warehouse and cold storage plant to cost in the neighborhood of five million dollars and to be located just
below the Place Viger Station on Craig street, Montreal, according to information given out at Canadian
Pacific Hallway headquarters. The plant will be built
hy the Montreal Rail and l.arbor Terminals, Limited.
It will have a space area of 600.000 square feet, of whicli
one-third will be devoted to refrigerator, purposes, tho
■talan.ee to be used as dry storage for package freight
>nd other merchandise. It will bo of the most mod-
'.ru construction of concrete throughout.
The building, 'which will be ten storeys in height,
will, it is stated, be completed in ten months' time
and the roof will be on before frosts commence.
The Montreal plant will be built on property purchased from the Canadian Pacific Railway and will
Berve tho tracks and shipping facilities of that company. It will be In no se:i:;e competitive with any
other concern of a -imilar nature in Mo.-.'r*al, but will
develop and expand its own business**, handling in p*r
ticular butter, chee.-e, vr.s ''-nd other dairy jH-oduc
cargoes, bo far as Its Sold storage end is corcernet
while its dry storage apace will be amply taken u,
with package freight and olhe.r aor.-haudino.
FROM EVERYWHERE
262 Certificates were awarded to
successful Sleeping and Dining Car
employees of the Canadian Pacific
Railway for passing their examinations in the First Aid Instruction
classes. The extent to which First
Aid instruction among C.P.R. teams
is growing is indicated by the fact
that the McAdam, N.B., team wai
recently awarded the Wallace N-ss-
bitt Trophy, in which competition
Michigan and Maine also lent contestants.
Definite indications of the largest
building year Canada hai had in
moro than a decade are now shown
by the record of the first six months
of this year. The very large and
unusual total of $194,648,600 worth
of new construction for the first
half of the current year and contemplated new work to the value of
{304,598,600 forecasts great activity for the remaining months.
During June contracts awarded
totalled (64,186,400, an increase over
June, 1926, of 63 per cent.
Striking Fish Trophies
Above, Replica of Small month tsaaa for
competition at French River. Left, The Nlpl-
(on trophy. Right, Muaky for Lake ot the Wood*.
These three handsome trophies of unusual and striking design have been offered by the Canadian Pacific Railway
(or annual competition between guests at each of its three Ontario Bungalow Camps and will be awarded to
angler catching largest fish of specified variety in each case.
The trophies have been prepared from exact moulds made of exceptional specimens of fish and, with white
metal as a base underneath a dull silver finish, faithful and lifelike facsimiles have resulted. They are displayed to
advantage on a black oak panel.
For French River Bungalow Camp a .% pound small snouth bass has been reproduced; while the trophy for
*ibe Camp at Nipigon is a replica of a .\i pound speckled trout. A feature of the Devil's Gap Camp (Lake of the
IVoods) trophy is the realistic and fierce expression of the head of a large muscalunge, with its bristling array of
teeth.
It is expected that these trophies will create wide-spread interest and keen rivalry among anglers from all over
**ne continent.
Net profits of the Canadian Pacific Railway for the month of May
at $2,448,876, compare with $908,-
913 in the corresponding month of
last year, an increase of $1,539,962,
being the best showing in this respect since 1921. Gross earnings for
the month are shown at $15,492,768,
an increase of over three millions,
when compared with May of last
year, and the highest gross shown
by the road for any May since 1920.
Working expenses for the month
under review aro shown higher by
1V4 millions.
Two officials whose tenure of
office was practically contemporary
with the existence of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, have recently retired from that company. They are
C. J. Flanagan, auditor of freight
and telegraph receipts, and J. H.
Shearing, auditor of passenger receipts, both were presented with
gold watches suitably engraved,
whiles members of their staffs gave
to Mr. Flanagan a travelling bag,
and to Mr. Shearing a malacca cane
with a gold band engraved with an
expression of the esteem of his staff.
Mayor Thomas Foster, of Toronto,
and Mayor Mederic Martin, of Montreal, took advantage of the newly
inaugurated Canadian Pacific trains
"The Rideau" and "The York" between their respective cities to exchange letters ot greeting. When
"The Rideau" pulled out of the station at Toronto on its initial run, the
engineer carried a letter from Mayor
Foster conveying his greetings to
Mayor Martin, who replied the following day in th? -**ne manner, but
by "The York." iJoch trains make
the run i***-****--*!*- ' ivonto and Montreal I.i c ...11 iiOUl-.
PREVENT
FOREST
FIRES
YOU CAN
HELP
±*
B.C. FOREST SERVICE.
PURE BEER IN
BRITISH COLUMBIA
WHEN you purchase beer in British
Columbia, either in sealed bottles at the
Government Stores, or by the glass or in
open bottles on licensed premises, you receive pure beer.
In the Licensed Premises, or Beer Parlors,
you not only get pure beer, but you are
served It under regulated and orderly conditions. Ileer Parlors are conducted under
the direct supervision of the llritish Columbia Liquor Control Hoard and according to
the rules ond regulations of the board.
GOVERNMENT Inspectors appointed for
thai duly see lhat Beer Parlors are
operated in a strictly sanitary manner. The premises must be kept well ventilated and airy; the beer-drawing apparatus
must he kepi immaculately clean. Storerooms and ice boxes must be sanitary in
every respect, and glasses must be thoroughly washed and dried eaeh time they
are used. All brer must be kept and served
at Ilie correct temperature.
All these regultfiions arc for the protection
of the public, furthermore, all beers furnished liy the Amalgamated Brewers are
Ceriodically subjected to careful analyses
y well-known and reputable firms to assure that the people are being supplied with
nothing but thc best and purest of beers.
THE advantages of such rigid regulations
for the protection of the public can not
be over-estimated. The consumer receives
pure beer, a healthful beverage of low alcoholic content, recognized as such by the most
eminent medical authorities, and the people
of British Columbia are to be congratulated
on the sane and protective rules governing
its consumption.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The' Sun
because they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers thlt
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want business advertising by progressive business men who; know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will |benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
board
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Aroma Captivates
GREEN TEA
T78
Pure, uncolored, delicious. Ask for it.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
One car came over the Cascade
R-isaltind highway yecterdsy, but
the road has not yet beeo officially
opened to traffic, as a number of
culverts bave been burned out on
the Rossland end.
Mre. W. 8. McPhersia and two
daughters left for the coast via Revelstoke on Wednesday.
MrB. Benson and son Beverley left
for Idaho on Monday.
It is stated that the Sand creek
forest fi.e near tbis oil; is cieting
the government $800 per day for
fire fighters alone. Even this large
gum ie small when compared with
tbe value of the timber it is destroy"
ing.
Miss Lillian Hull returned ibis
week from tlie teaohere' summer
school al Victoria.
G. C  Egg untie a trip  r.o Briilm-
ville yesterday.
Dr. Paxton and sin Willie arrived in the city from N*l*nn this
week. Mr. Paxton will relieve Dr.
Acres for a mootb.
A grower frnm Keremeos came in
with a-truckload of cantaloupes on
Monday afternoon. He disposed of
them before the stores cln6ed that
evening. He stated that he bas
<-ighteeti acres in cantaloupes; tbat
he his alreidy realized 42100 from
the crop this year, and that tbe
crop bis only start-d to come in.
Wallace Chalaier-, fire lookout at
Phoenix, wns in'be city Saturday
evf-oini*.
Mi'8 Tnwn=en, of Ideal Beauty
Parlor, left this week for ber home
in Scotland.
Announcement has been received
in the Kootenay country of tbe marriage of Miss Florence Rich* ids, of
London, Ktigland, at Cilgary or.
July 27, to Fred A.St rkey, cnon-
mis*it)uer of the Associated Boards
of Trade of Eistern British
Columbia to tbe Empire fair at
Wembley. Mr, Starkey, who is
W' II known in Grand Fokre, will be
at home in Nelson after August   18.
H. H, Henderson spent the week
end at Jerome, Was. Mrs, Henderson and family, wbo have been
spending tbeir vacation at the home
of the former's parents, returned
home with Mr. Henderson on Monday.
CORPORATION OF TUB CITY OF GUAND
FORKS, B. G.
TENDERS FOR CEDAR
POLES
SEALED and marked tenders will
be received by the undersigned up
to ft p.m on Monday, August 23rd
1926, for 50 cedar poles 35 feet in
leiigib, 8 inch tops, delivered as and
where required in the City of Grand
Forks and subject to approval of the
Chairman of the Fire, Water and
Light Committee of the City Council.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted
-      JOHN A. HUTTON, Clerk.
Save The Forests!   Everyone Loses If-They Burn!
1—FsMsMt. provide the raw srsnterlol for ona
ofCssnssda'. great-sat lodsititrifit. 2—A beau*
tlfsil atand of .lately rett ceslarts in 11. C.
b—Fire fighting equlpmesst, 7O0O Rttltostsi of
water and a half a mile of hoste, ou C. I*. It.
Indiflerencc, ignorance and carelessness,
an the malevolent forces which result
in forest fires and only a thorough
education of the public to the great
need of forest preservation can eradicate
these evils. Until the general public
understands the full significance of the
loss occasioned through forest fires un-
necessary destruction of thousands of
acres of fine timber will continue. The
menace to the financial health of Canada
through forest fires hns not been fully
appreciated by the vast majority of the
people. And Canadians especially
should be vitally concerned in the welfare of their forests.
The various phases of the lumber
industry in Canada represent an invested
capital of approximately five hundred
million dollars. The associated industries give employment to thousands of
men the year through. Further, out
of every five dollars the lumber industries pay back to the country more than
four dollars for the wood, the labor and
the taxes involved in the enterprises.
In the province of Ontario alone,
about 20,000 men are employed in the
bush while 10,000 are employed in pulp
and paper mills. The capital invested
in these industries in Ontario is estimated at about $175,000,000. Tlie organisations employed by thc Ontario
provincial government for forest fire
protection cost $3,000 a day. Yet with
all this forest fires consume twelve times
the amount of lumber which is the life
of these huge Canadian industries. In
the province of Quebec the value of the
lumber out, including pulpwood, exceeds
140,000,000 annually.
In co-operation wilh tho Associated
Advertising Clubs of thc World, the
Montreal Publicity Association has
given generous leadership in drnwing
public attention to the meaning of Forest
Conservation Week, wbich is held
annually in the United Slates and Canada
from April 11) to 25. Scores of public
bodies all over North America have
joined in the effort to stimulate public
interest in tbe forests and means for
their preservation.
When a forest burns everybody loses.
The destruction of a wooded area means
just so much less of a natural heritage
for the generations to como. During
Forest week thc object is to impress this
important fact on the public.
The Canadian Pacific Railway has been
doing all in its power to prevent fires hy
maintainingfirefightinRapparatus of the
most up-to-date pattern. In order to eliminate the possibility of fires heingstarlcd
by passing trains, locomotives on the
Canadian Pacific Kailwuy linos aro examined at the end of each trip and great
care is taken to see that ash pans and
front ends are in perfect condition.
Each spring the right of way is cleared
with care of all scrap and inflammable
material.
Notices dealing with fire prevention
and protection, issued by the C.P.R., the
dominion and provincial governments
and by various nre prevention organizations are-posted in all stations and other
buildings where they will be effective.
The mechanical equipment maintained
by the Company for fire fighting consists
of a number of tank car units and hose,
kept ready for immediate operation ai
convenient points. Each unit consists
of two tank cars each of 7,000 gallon
capacity, equipped with powerful pumps
and about one mile of hose.
The fire-fighting forces maintained by
the Canadian Pacific Railway co-operate
to the fullest extent with the provincial
forces and the other fire-prevention
organizations, and do everything possible
to assist in the righting of fires which an
at ail adjacent to their tefiitodas.
DONALDSON
GROCERY
Phone |0
'S
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
■Good values for your
mom-y.
Call and see us hefore
purchasing.
JOHN  DONALDSON
General Merchant
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
UealEstate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grnnd Forlji Tow mite
m,   .    Company, I-luilteJ
I-until    ^Orchards     City Property
Agente at Nalaon, Calgary, Wihiilpcg aud
ether Prairie polnti.  Vanoouver Asristir :
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea wa have  had especially blended.
Call in aod ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
"Service and Quality'
I
CHEVROLET
See the new Superior Chevrolet before you l.uv a
car. There are more cents in theCHOVROLKT
DOLLAR than iu any other automobile dcllnr.
CHEVROLET Touring...*.,  $885
" Roadster     886
" Coacb  lOWl
" Coupee   1080
" Sedan        1200
" Landeau S-dan   1260
" One-ton Truck    935
GRAND FORKS GARAGE
PBNDBK IN.
BATTKNBU
TMENTS
LANDS LTb,
gstpbllshed In 1910, we are su a poelllun lo
furnish reliable information concerting thlt
distrlot,
Write lor (rets literature
. E. MCDOUGALL
Contractor and builder
Agent
Ixiniinien Monumental Worka
f,]Aahr'lox ProducJsCo. ltooHntli
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
EOX'33? BRAND FORKS, P. C
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
eiler in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
PICTURES
MD PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. MeCUTGHBON
W1NNIM0AVM0I
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINEPRPNO
A complete line of, colored bonds
in all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing.  Sun Job Department.
Did you ever notice that business
firms who i hink tbat they can reach
Th* Sun's readers through other
publications have a great deal of
leisure time tha*. might be more
profitably employed? A number of
such firms have involuntarily retired
from business.
CUsnc blank card* for ,'la-sy in
vitatiooeaod nonouncemfnts Sun
Job Department.
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Obi tent and Plaster
Poultry SuDplics
Grand  Forks, It. C.
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
-TPIIK value of well-
***** printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us beiore going
else whore.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi 'ting cards
Sh'r'iug tags
Letterhends
Statemsnts
Notehoads
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
Nev.   Type
Latest Style
Faces
Git AND F   RKS
Transfer Co.
DA?ISaHANSBN.Propf
•City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
(or Sale
Office  at  R.  F.   Petrie's Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Km-ng a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hotrl,   Pihst hikkt
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDAGTAMENDMENTS
THE SUN
CV' nmbla Avenue and
Uke Street
TELEPHONE
R101
PRE-EMPTION8
"-"Vacant unreserved, stirveycd'Orowa landa
maybepra-eoipted by Br Iti.h tubjeoti over
IS yean of age, and by aliens on declaring
intention to beeotne UrllUb subjeots, ootid! -
tional upon resliennc. occupation and im.
proveuteut forairrioullaral purpose..
Full information concerning regulation!
rtgarding pre emnlious is given In Bulletin
No. 1, Lan i Serleti, "How to Pre-empt lsand,"
copieeofwl.ton can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing tbe Department of {.audi,
Victoria, B.C., or wuy Uoveruincnt Agent.
".Reoords will be made covering ouly land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
I, not timberland. i.e., carrying over 5.000
toard feet per acre went of tue Coast Range
and 8 000 foet per aore cast of that range.
.Applications for pre-einptloni .are to be
addrencd to the Land Commissioner of the
Land Recording Division, In wbich the land
applied for la altuated.autl are made on
printed forms, ooplci ol cau ;bc obtained
trom the Laud Coinmliiioiier.
.-.Pre-emptions must be oocuplcd for five
yeariaud Improvement! made to value ot 110
por aore, inclu'inir clearing and cultivating
at leaat five acre*, before a Crown Grant ean
be received.
For more detailed inrormniiou me the Bulletin "Uo* to Pre-empt Land." -
PURCHASE
Applications arc reoelved for purehaae of
vaoant and uureierved Crowu Landa, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum prloe of llrst-clata (arable) laud Is
ft per acre, and aeooud-claas (graalug) laud
f *.W per aore. Further Information regarding purchaae or lease of Crown landa le given
In Hulle'in No. 10, Land Series. "Purchase aud
Lease ol Crown Lands."
•fill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exoeediug tu aores, may be pur.
chased or leased, on oondltions Including
payment of stumpage.
HOMESITE LEASES:
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 acrea,
may be leased as homesites, conditional upon
a dwelling being e eoted in the first year,
title being obtainable after realdenee and
improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
haa been surveyed.;
LEA8E8
For graaing and Induatrial purposes areaa
not exoeedlng (M0 aorea may be leaaed by ona
person or •oompany.
,_  GRAZING.
1'ndct the Graaing Aot the Province le
divided Into graaing diatrlcta and the range
aditiinlatered under a Graxlng Commissioner. - Annual graaing permits are
Iaaued bated on numbera ranged, priority being given tb establiahotl ownera. Stock-
ownera may form esaooiatlone for range
management. Free, or partially free, perm Ita
are available* lor aettler«, -tempera and
travellers ap to ten bead.

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