BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

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

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xgrandforks-1.0341294.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341294.json
JSON-LD: xgrandforks-1.0341294-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xgrandforks-1.0341294-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xgrandforks-1.0341294-rdf.json
Turtle: xgrandforks-1.0341294-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xgrandforks-1.0341294-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xgrandforks-1.0341294-source.json
Full Text
xgrandforks-1.0341294-fulltext.txt
Citation
xgrandforks-1.0341294.ris

Full Text

 r
fl
Take a practical view of a warm proposition and think of the you are saving nowadays
FEDERAL ELECTION
TUESDAY. SEPT. 14
»
Ottawa, July 21.—The fed
eral election has been fixed
for Tuesday, September 14.
The prime minister made this
announcement in his opening
campaign speech at Ottawa
vibtcrday evening.
With the delivery of Pre
mier Meighen's inauguration
speech Jast night, the fifty-five
day political campaign has
been officially opened. Fiom
now on until election day on
September 14, the prenier,
with few intermissions, will
be engaged in a speaking
tour from the Atlantic to the
Pacific.
In two days' time former
Premier King will also make
his keynote speeeh in the
capital. Mr. King, like the
premier, will also conduct a
coast to coast tour. The cam*-
paign gives every promise of|
developing into one oi the
sharpest waged in Canadian
politics.
Stellar Attraction
for Tourist Business
Vernon, Jnly 21.--The strange
monster which inhabits Ukanagan
lake raced a motor oar on the road
•long tbe shore for several hundred
yards, according to J. L. Logie,
managrr of tbe Okanagan Va ley
Land CdT, Limited, Okanagan Centre. Mr. Logie is a .solid business
man, 21 years in tbe valley, and
hiB recital of events puts tbe story of
the "sea serpent" on an unimpeachable footing.
Mr. Ligie desoribes tbe monster
ae having a head like a sh-eep, a
dark colored body Bhowiug about
tbe size of a mudguard above tbe
water and about 15 feet in length
Tbe monster rained a swell about a
foot high and made spray fiy ahead
of it as it cut tbrougb the water at
about tbe speed of the car on tbe
bank, not over fifty feet from tbe
ebore.
. Three persons'were with Mr,
Logie in the car and all saw the
monster, and people in another car
some disiance behind noticed the
commotion in the water, though
otherwise the lake wae oalm.
M
<l_Ana KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST^]
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR—No. 38
"Tell me what you Know Is tru*
I canjjtuc'ss as well as you.",/
FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1926
LABORITES MAY
AID THE LIBERALS
Vancouver, July 22,—Possibilities
that Liberals will have tbe support
of Labor men in tbe forthcoming
election and tbat tbey will cooperate
in tbe ss lection of candidates is be>
ing freely prophesied in Vancouver
political circles.
"We find tbat our purposes are
very mucb in common and that by
fighting one another we are our own
enemies," said one man prominent
in labor organizations. He is fore
casting no labor opposition if a suit-,
able Liberal candidate is found to
run in Vancouver Centre against
Stevens and believe* that tbe Liberx
als will reciprocate by letting a La-
borite run without Liberal opposition in Vancouver South.
It is recalled tbat the sum of votes
cast for tbe Liberal and Labor cbd«
didates in Vancouver Centre in tbe
laet election totalled - more tban
Hon. H. H Stevens' msjority.
President and General Manager
E J. Chambers announces that tbe
Associated Growers have Dot cancelled the contract under which
Messrs. Perkin & Adamson act as
their agents in the old counery, but
that the maiketing will be tbrough
Perkin & Adamson as last year
Some weeks ago it waB reported that
tbe contract witb Perkin & Adam-*
son had been cancelled. The latest
annoucement shows tbis to be in-
qorreot.
WHFAT CROP
ELITES CUT
Wheat estimates in the p-a'rie
province are being revised downs,
ward, tbe Iral fet by the federal
givernment i'i its report of ft week
o* two a-n having b-en followed by
mostcrop pro-m 8'ic'lrr*. nrcoidii g
to dispatches from the midws**t
The fedeial governn em t*tin ate
of yield wis pi*ci(T at 348,G2H,000
bushel ■ LiBt year the produnt*on
of wiieit waa 416 839,000 bu-h-ls.
Th* e'tinute, laet ytur, b'owevir,
was considerably below the qu-ntity
harvested
Damage by txce*~ive heat acfl
bere and there by frost wbile tht
wheat was io flower is held responsible for tbe lessened estimates
Prices have been bullish since publication of tbe goAernmenf statement.
Northern Alberta, particularly in
the Peace river country, will harvest
one of the best crops in the history
of the district and will lead most of
the prairies to market, say telegraphic advices from Edmonton,
The growing of tbe new Garnet
wheat, wbhh ripeuB two weeks before Marquis, will contribute to tbe
Peace river country's   earlier crop.
Railway c mpaoies profess to be
well able to handle tbe situation
this year.
Vernon, July 21.—About twice
the amount of fruits and vegetables
have been shipped from Vernon to
date tban had been moved to this
same date a year ago, according to
information received from tbe Ver-
aon Fruit Union and E. C. Skinner.
The Verno.. Fruit Union up to Wednesday evening, July 14, had
shipped 54 cars, and up to a similar
date one year ago,22 cars. The
Vernon and Aruistrodg bouses of £.
C Skinner bave to date shipped 24
cars, whicb is a large advance. Tbis
statement take* no account of express shipments, m hich have been
exceptionally heavy. The prairie
markets have been tbe destination
toward which carlnt shipments
rolled.
SIB GEORGE PERLEY
Secretary of State in the Meighen'
government and  formerly  Canadian High Commissioner: ln London.
HON. S. F. TOLMIE
Minister   of   Agriculture   ln   the
Cabinet of Hon. Arthur Meighen.
HON. R. B. BENNETT
Minister of Finance ln the new
Meighen Cabinet
HIGH SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMS
The results of the June high school
entrance examinations were announced Ly the department of education at Victoria on Weddesday. The
following pupils in Boundary schools
PRINCE ALBERT
Central School, Grand Forks—
Eathel LJLongstaff331, Ellen Hani
sen 316, Mary A. King-ston 302,
Walter R. Manson 300. Promoted
on principal's recommendation—
Charlotte Acres Eric Clark, Raymond Dinsmore, Lillian Dunn, Colin
Graham, Carl Hansen, Clarence
Hardy, Vilmer Holm, Dorothy Jones,
Jean Love, Freda Lyden, Gordon
Massie. James Miller, Elizabeth Mooy
boer, Betty McCallum, Lily McDon.
aid, Eugene McDougail, Agnes McKenzie, Donuld McKinnon, Louise
McPherson, Francis O'Keefe, Gladys
Pearson,. Ruth Savage, Fred Smith,
Ralph Smyth, Allan Stewart, Harry
Thomas.
Brown Creek School—Jack B. Zuc-
co 300.
Cascade School—George C. J.
Percival 336.
Fife Sohool—Josephine Mazzochi
310.
Greenwood School—Irene LaV.
Kingsley 322, JHelen D. Kerr 319,
John Campolieto 303, Andrew M
Anderson 301.
Though ambition in itself is a
vice, yet it is often the parent of
virtues.— Quiotillian.
Prince Albert, Sask., July
22.—Rt. Hon. W. L. Mac
kenzie King, leader of the
Liberal party,was unanimously otuinated to c ntest the
constituency of Prince Albert
cy a Liberal conventihn here
on Tuesday night.
The ex premier's decision is
not expected nntil Thursday,
when he returns to the city
after a week's rest at Kinges
mere, Que., in preparation for
the strenuous election cam-
prign. He may not make his
choice known until he speaks
at a mass meeting to be held
here Friday evening next.
Women in England, especially
those with 1 .rge families, are learning to repair boots and shoes, as
they know it will save money for
tbem,
CHEAP FARES
TO HARVESTERS
Victoria,July 22.—Arrangements
for transporting British Columbia
harvesters to tbe prairies were announced at the labor department
this morning. As a result of arrangements made at a conference of
weetern labor officials in Winnipeg,
cheap railway fares for harvester*
will go into effect on August 8 and
remain until the end of the month.
The rate will be til from Victoria
to Edmonton and Calgary and ball a
cent per mile from those places to
points of destination. British Col
umbia will eend 6000 men to the
harvest as compared with 10,000
last year. Employment conditions
here are better tban last year aud
fe.ver men are available for harvest
work.
When the First Trans-Canada Pulled Out
1. The flret Tnmscontlntntal train In 1886.
of today
The fortieth anniversary of the first Trans-Canada
train has recently been celebrated by the Canadian
Pacific Railway. It was the 28th of June 1886 when the
train pulled out of Dalhousie Square Station,_Montreal,
mill
- on its long pilgrimage of 2,290 miles across the Dominion.
. le present who were very pessimistic, but
today they "are proud of that memorable day in June —
There were people present who were very pessimistic, but
e proud of that memorable day in June —
for it marked the period when the various provinces of
British North America were bound together by a
material bond.
At eight o'clock on that day, passengers filled with the
excitement of the great adventure boarded the train,
which was composed of an engine and ten cars, including
two baggage cars, a mail car, two first class coaches, two
emigrant sleepers, the sleepers "Yokohama" and "Honolulu" and the dining car ' 'Holyrood."
As the news spread that the first transcontinental
train was on its way, little settlements of hardy pioneers
and Indians in all their grandeur, turned out to watch the
"White man's lire waggon" speed along ita newly-laid
shining "right of way".
The old locomotive which pulled the first Atlantic
Express into Port Moody, now Vancouver, lookB quaint
to modern eyes. It burned cordwood, and with its big
smokestack and generous display of polished brasswork,
which shonelike gold, its array of flags and floral decorations it made an imposing spectacle. The engineer of the
train was "Bob Moe", one of the best known railroad
men of that time, and he pulled into Port Moody, B.C.
srfarp on time, six days after it left Montreal.
Today we travel across to Vancouver in 89 hours,
with all the comfort and modern conveniences of this
age and confident of arriving on time.
"Replying to Yours of the
First Inst."
They beg to inquire and they  beg  to
state,
They  beg  to advise and thoy beg to
relate;
They beg to observe and they  beg to
mention,
They beg to   call your kind attention;
They beg to remark and they bog to
remind,
Thoy beg to inform and you'll horoin
find;
They beg to announce and they beg to
intrude,
They beg to oxplain and they beg to
include;
They beg  to  acknowlodge and  they
beg to reply.
They   beg,  and   tliey   beg, and they
beg, oh why I
They reluctantly  beg for a moment of
time,
They bug to submit you an oiler  snb-
lime;
Till 1 wish 1 could put the annoying
urray
Of beggar* on horseback and send
'eui away.
—The Nation's llusine-s.
TURGEON SEES
■ LIBERAL (JAINS
Vancouver, July -2.—Act of Kt.
Hou. Arthur Meighen, the killing of
the old age pension lull by the Tory
government, and the delaraliooa regarding the position of Canada with
respect to future wars of Great
Britain are reacting through the
Dominion, according to J. Q Tur-
geon, Liberal organizer for British
Columbia, who returned from tbe
enst Friday, Mr. Turgeon declares
that the Wave of resentui'iil over
some of the Tory policies, combined witb tbe concluding fiasco at
Ottawa, bas turned nfuch strength
to the Liberal cause in tbe Maritime
provinces and further westward.
"The two big issue* upon which
Mackenzie King will face the people
of Canada in the approaching election are the last budget brought
down by tbe Liberal government
and the bad advioe given tbo gover-
UIE LIBERAL
GREAT BRITAIN
Ottawa, July 21.—Former Press
mier VV. L. Mackenzie King, in a
statement issued last night, makes
public certain correspondence with
Premier Stauley Baldwin of Great
Britain and the secretary of state
for Dominion affair*, tending to
show the relationship between the
late Liberal administration and the
British government.
'iu o;der lo avoid any misunder.
s'atxiing of the relation- betwien
the government of Gie t Britaiu aud
Cinada witb respect to theronttitu-
ti iii il i.'.-ue which lias atisen in
Canada," Mr. King st-'es tl.at he
has obtained the consent of Premier
13 ild win and the ntcri-tary of-fi te
ior D-'uiiuiuu affairs to the publication in Eogland and (Jmada uf ihe
CJpies iu q iaatioti.
''It should seive as an effective
answer," former Premier King de
clares, 'Ho the 'sepuatist' cry wbich
tbe Conservative press und speakers
are attempting to raise in the present campaign and their endeavor to
involve the constitutional question
with an alleged lack of good will
and cooperation between the late
Liberal administration in Canada
and he government of Mr. Baldwin
in Great Britain."
Mr. King then quotes a message
dated June 29 last, sent by him to
Premier Baldwin and Rt. Hon. L.
S. Amery, secretary of state for
Dominion affairs, through High
Commissi ner Larkin,
In tbese communications Mr.
King, afterquoting hiB brief statement of resignation made in tbe
bouse, concludes:
"\ wish you would express to bolh
the prime minster and thosecretary
of state for tbe Dominions my deep
appreciation of the very cordial ar d
happy relations which have existed
between us throughout my tenure of
office as prime miniate* of Canada."
Premier Baldwin's reply to High
Commissioner Larkin, dated Jul} 1
last, reads as follows:
"Thank you for your latter of the
29th June, in wbich you Bent me
Mr. Mackenzie King's message upon
relinquishing his otlice as prime min
ister of Canada. This event marks
the end of a period during which, as
Mr. Mackenzie King says, our rela>
tions have beon consistently most
cordial and happy. I sbould be
grateful if you would be so good ua
to thank Mr. Mack-nzie King for
his kind message, whicb Ih ve veiy
much appreciated."
Mr. Amery's reply to High Com-
raiaafoner Larkin in pait is as follows':
"I am glad to know that he (Mr.
King), like myself, has appreciated
tbe cordial and happy relation*
which have existed between us dur
ing his tenure of olliee, and I have
to thank him for the unfailing courtesy anil consideration with whicb
he has dealt wilh the various matters wbicb, from time lo time, 1
have personally brought to his
notice "
One f -rgets nearly everything ex -
c*pt the times when he made   him
a-If ridiculous.
Lots of people spend the fast ba1 f
of their lives trying 10 forget wh t
they loirned in the lirst balf.
nor general by Mr. Meighen," said
Mr. Turgeon.
Mr. Turgeon said thnt the Conservatives may be expected lo again
preach ruin for tho country.
Relative to the outlook in British
Columbia and tho prairie provinces,
Mr. Turgeon said there will he
greater cooperation betwepn the
Progressives of Manitoba, Saskatchi-
owan and Albeita and the Liberal
pajty. He declared there is every
indication that Rt. Hon. Mackenzie
King will in the next parliament be
leading a party witb a clear ma-
jo ity. THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
3h? (Srattii Jfarks Bun
AN INDEPENDENT   NEWSPAPER
G. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)     1.50
Addresr -*■ •*-*——•—'cations to
JThk Grand Forki Su**
Phonr 101 Grand Forks. B  C^
OFFICE:    COMJMRIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FIflDAY, JULY 23, '1926
Notes • Notions • Notables
There seems to be a prospect of the Liberals and Laborites in Vancouver doing teamwork in the campaign which opened this
week.    If they do, Mr. Meighen's snpporters
to the division agent,th?t the new equipment
was invaluable. Banks, too, are utilizing the
Hood light for protection at night.
In carrying out thirty irrigation projects the
United .States recently has expended $160,-
000,000. These plants serve an acreage of
about 1,300,060. The principal reclamation
has been in Arizona, Nebraska, Wyoming,
Washington, Montana, New Mexico and California. In Arizo-w-i more than a quarter of a
million acres have thus been brought under
cultivation
A ray which literally deals death and promises to be of practical use i.i combating insect
pests has been developed in the laboratories
of the General Electric company. It killed
highly resistant bacteria spores in an exposure
of one-tenth of a second, and fruit flies, upon
being rayed for an instant, showed almstcom
should send a solid Liberal delegation to Ottawa, that city is Vancouver. It will continue
to prosper under a Liberal administration, and
must receive a serious setbacK under the restricted trade policy of thc Conservative
party. This statement applies not alone to
the city of Vancouver, but to all of western
Canada.
In Toronto the thermometer recently registered 92 degrees above the average, so an exchange informs us. As the paper failed to
give the average figures, we still have doubts
about Toronto begin hotter than the place
where turbulent spirits are stored.
in the Terminal city will stay at home after the    , ,, ,  ,    , ,.
,     - Ti...        . ..    ,    *,       .    ,,   . .plete co lapse and died in a  few  hou s.    lhe
elec ion.    If there is any city in Canada that •* -  ,       . , ,      .    , ,.   ,
rays are produced by an electrical discharge as
powerful as 250,000 volts inside a glass vacuum tube, at one end of whicq is a "window"
of aluminum, through which rapidly moving
electrons pass and have an effective range of
eighteen inches. The air itself becomes lumi
nous in front of the tube and castor oil was
changed into a s lid. Similar rays htfve been
produced within tubes before, but never in
such quantity in the air, it is said. The effects
ofthe emanations on higher forms of life were
also striking. A small portion of a rabbit's iar
was exposed to tlie rays for about fifty seconds
A scab developed on both sides ef the earand
later fell out, leaving a hole which became
covered with a growth of snow white hair.
It will be time enough to take the advice of
twenty year old health experts when they attain our age.
*? Furnace Creek ranch, the solitary oasis in
Death valley, is being planted with dates in
an attempt to convert it into a modrn "Garden of Allah." The primary aim is to turn
out clean date nursery stock, frae from scale,
insects or contamination of any kind. The
progress of the date industry in America is de
pendent upon the nnmber of offshoots that
can be takeu and saved during the period be
tween tbe fi th and fift- enth years. The average date palm is good for 15 to 30 offshoots,
each of which Is worth from $15 to $20 Four
acres of seedlings propagated three years ago
bave been set out and are making a good
showing. The new industry is based on the
belief that the date industry holds greatest
promise in California and Arizona, where last
year's crop was 600,000 pounds.
KNOWLEDGE
He who knows not, and knows not that he
knows not, he is a fool.    Shun him!
He who knows not, and knows that he
knows not, he is teachable.    Teaeh him!
He who knows, and knows not that he
knows, he is asleep     Wake him!
He who knows, and knows that he knows,
he is wise.    Follow him!—Author  unknown
Poems From EasternLands
Arabia
The first hydro-electric plant in Samoa has
been completed and the homes and schools of
Upolu are uow lighted by electricity. A dam
was built just above the favorite swimming
pool of Robert Louis Stevenson for the water
power.
The men who  have  made a noise in
world have not used their mouths alone.
the
A new project in Swedish education, enabling workingmen and public school children
to see the natural sights and histor'cal remains
of their own country at little expense, has
been announced at .Stockholm. Through cooperation among the department of education,
the Swedish Tourist association and the state
railways, school children from the plains wil|
be taken around in the mouutains, and vice
versa, and while traveling they will live exclusively in special railroad cars, called "train
homes."
Most of those sighing for the good old days
wouldn't know wnioh end of a horse to crank.
Flood lighting of jails and banks for protection purposes is one ofthe newest methods of
utilizing electricity. Following the escape of a
prisoner from a New Jersey jail recently, thc
sheriff of the county took up the question of
flood lighting the jail with the lighting department of the local electric ompany, and later
was successful in getting an authorization for
this lighting from the board of freeholders.
Twelve 500-wait Hood lighting pr jectors
were installed in the jail, and tin- sheriff   was
To A Lady
No, Abla, no —when Selim tells
Of many an unknown grace that dwells
In Abla'* face and mien,
When he desm'ibe* the sense refin'd,
That lights thine eye and fills thy mind,
B*y thee alone unseen,
'Tis not that drunk with love he sees
Ideal charms, whicli only please
Thro' passion's partial veil,
'Tis not that (lattery's glozing tongue
Had basely [ram'd an idle song,
But truth that breathed the tale.
Thine eyes unaided ne'er could trace
Each opening charm, each varied grace,
That round thy person plays;
Some must remain conceal'd from thee,
For-Selim's watchful eye to see,
For Solim's toDguo to praise.
One polisli'd minor cun declare
That eyo so briglit, that face so fair,
That check whicli shames the rose;
But bow thy mantle waves behind,
How float thy tresses on the wind,
Another only show-.
o4ncient History
[TakbnFeom TwK>fiT-YiiA.n Old Sun Files.]
The total payroll of the mines and smelters
of the Boundary for the month of June was
about $200,000, including the railway men.
The Kettle Valley Lumber company is installing a 5 horsepower electric motor at its
planing mill in the Kuckle addition.
G. A. McLeod returned from Franklin at
noon today. He reports that the government
wagon road was completed to the camp yesterday afternoon, and that the event was cele
brated by the entrance of about twenty five
teams to the future metropolis of the North
Fork.
Chas. Fee, of this city, will shortly open a
general store in Franklin.
W. A. Ryan, a New York millionaire, and
P. O'Farrell, the well known newspaper cor
respondent, arrived in the city last Saturday
in Mr. Ryan's private car.
. The C.P.R has reeently  sold 25,000 acres
of timber land near Westbridge.
A $.") fine will hereafter be imposed on  bi-
CANADIAN GIRL WILL TRY
CHANNEL SWIM
Miss Eva Morrison of Plctou, N.S.,
•world's   long   distance   Bwlmmlng
"champion will attempt to swim the
English Channel this summer.
Tremendously rapid development
of forest and water power resources
of the Province of Quebec is indicated in the forecast of revenue
totalling $6,000,000 from these
sources for the current year. Last
year the same resources produced a
revenue of nearly $4,500,000.
_ Sixty men from tlie training camps
in Brandon and Claydon, England,
have been accepted by the Canadian
Government and sailed on the "Empress of France" at the end of June.
They proceeded to Winnipeg after
landing at Quebec and will be placed
•n specially selected farms.
I 	
Saskatchewan exported last year
77.4 per cent, of its total production
of creamery butter, according to a
statement made by the Provincial
Dairy Commissioner. The increase
in production in 1925 over that of
1920 had- amounted to 126.8 per
cent., the output last year totalling
15,946,233 pounds.
Close on one hundred pilgrims
from St. Paul and Minneapolis
passed through Montreal recently on
their way to the famous shrine of
Ste. Anne de Beaupre, near Quebec
T!*ey were the advance guard of the
great army of pilgrims that visit ths
shrine every year. While stopping
off in Montreal they visited the St.
Joseph Oratory in that city, also
well-known as a shrine.
Bo wil pleased with the result that he   wrote cyclists caught riding on the sidewalks.
Hundreds of students and co-eds
from Canadian and American universities have been passing through
Montreal recently to board ships for
Europe in connection with the Overseas Collegiate Tours that have
grown increasingly popular of late
years. Many of these collegians
travel by Canadian Pacific boats, the
"Empress of France'' on a recent
trip carrying over 250 of them.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache      Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
&fi
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aiplrln Is the trade mark (recl'tet-frd In Canada) „t Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlc-
aclifehltr of Sallcyllcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A. S. A."). While it la well known
that Aapirln means Bayer manufacture, to ssasslsst tbe public againat Imitations, the Tablets
of Bayer Oompany will be stamped with  their general trade mark, the "Bayer Gross."
Cit zens of Grand Forks are asked to note the following extracts from the 1925 Amendments to the
Hospital Act:
(4) Wbere there ie, either within or without the limits of any
municipality, a hospital which is maintained by the municipality,
or to lbe support of which th* municipality is chief contributor
with tbe exception of tbe Crown, the municipality ahull not be
liable in respect of any patient treated in any other hospital, except
in cases of emergency, or where the hospital so maintained or supported is not in a position to furnish the ppecial treatm*nt necessary for any certain patient, nnd authority for that patient to apply for admission to the other hospital hns been given by the
Msyor or Reeve or some duly authorized officer ot the municipality, in which cases the municipaliry shall be liable to te extent
set out in subsections (1) and (2).
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Clerk
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. LegartTs New Life Tablets
Imports to the Old and Middle-aged
YouthfuliiesH, Energy and Fitness, retard* 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 benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured Gloom, Depression md Nervousness is banished under the influ.
once of these Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines aud blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the possesion of few; the joy of a clear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair^brighteyes and health-
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbouuded 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 effectsaftor. 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.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable benefits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of  amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Koti(l,|lt.nrnsbury,
London, Knglund.
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 Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Surprise Him !
Somewhere in mother community,
perhaps, there is a friend whom you have
not seen for some time. Can you reach
him by telephone? If so, why not call
him up some evening and give him a
delightful surprise? Our long distance
ates are lowest after 8:30 p.m.
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 THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH (X)LtJMBl£
i
Necessity the Mother of Invention
The secret of making ends meet, is,
not infrequently, the difference
between Success and Failure. Adaptability to hard Circumstances in
order to study them with a view to
overcoming them, is a mere stepping-
stone to the foot of the born Inventor.
And, however we look at them,
Inventors are "born" as well as
"made".
An Inventor has the ability to step
off, into Space as it were, to "take
the plunge" to quote the man in the
street, which more timid, or more
sophisticated folk, lack.
Most Inventions come out of two
desires. A desire to save labor, and
a desire for better service. But an
even more fundamental stage lies
back of these. The period in some
man's life, of Rock-bottom Necessity.
And so there has come down to us
from the Ancients, who were fond of
putting Truths into adages the pithy-
statement that "Necessity is the
Mother of Invention."
The Age *ot Necessity, is therefore
the Age richest in Inventions. The
Inventions of a fundamental order,
those that saved mankind from extinction, rather than those that
spared his strength.
Regarded from this viewpoint what
people more rich in Invention than
the Indian? What people more
capable of "making ends meet"?
What people closer In spirit to the
Secrets of Nature? What people so
able to see possibilities, "a way out"
where no way apparently exists, as
these simple people of the woods,
lakes, rivers, plains and mountains?
From these Fundamentalists, the
Pioneer had at once most to fear and
most to learn. It was this antithesis
which sharpened desire to take-up
the land and hold it against the veritably embodied Spirit of Circumvention, i And it was when the early
pioneers began to appreciate the
cleverness of the Indian and the
Indian began to appreciate the qualities of life as introduced by the new
people, that one began to learn of
the other and to prosper by exchange
of experiences and by exchange of the
inventions for which each stood.
The Indian and the pioneer have
this in common. Both were always
face to face with Necessity. Danger
was clear-cut... everywhere. No
getting away from it. And to some
extent it is interesting to be able to
decipher in most of the primitive
inventions of the Indians, whether
their habitat waa the shores about
the Great Lakes, the Prairies from the
Lakes of the Woods to the foothills
■ot the Rockies, or the Rockies themselves or the littoral of the Pacific, a
certain Something, like an Atmosphere, a curious Fragrance, suggestive of Danger... a bizarre note...
indicative of the presence of the
Binister form or forms which originally
called into existence that particular
invention.
I well recall the impressions experienced the first time Isaw our Indian
guide of the French River, drink from
his paddle. We had gone up the
Murdoch and portaged to Crooked
Lake. (A lake that Only last year was
opened up by the Canadian Pacific
Bungalow Camp—above). Nosooner
had we got into the canoe and gone a
few lengths than the guide ceased
Btroking and careened the saddle
blade so that the clean, cool water
dripped as from a clear fountain into
his_ thirsty mouth and throat. No
weight had changed, the canoe still
ranged ahead from the last stroke,
the guide did not change his posture,
there was no sound, his eye still commanded the scene. The action was
bo swift and silent that without
bidding my own eye ranged off to the
wooded bank, searching for the
imaginary foe whose mocassined feet
and wary intuition may have traced
the invasion by the summer camper
of this hitherto undeveloped haunt
of trout.
Thus swiftly did this simple act
recall the time when it was first
practiced. That time in the history
of Canada when the Red man's foes
were so numerous, when the urge of
hunting so keen that even when he
took a drink of water he must never
lose that vigilance which kept him
always on guard.
In itself a mere straw, it holds a
psychological subtlety that in detail
shows us to what necessity and to
what finesse or inventiveness those
who live right down to the elemental
were driven by the combative elemental forces with which they
warred for existence.
We admire these things in ancient
and.distant peoples, but we are given
to overlook them and set little value
by them when they occur at our very
doors as it were.
Canada is particularly rich in
"inventions" of this nature. They
are not here things of the Past but of
the living Present. I saw the Indian
drink from the paddle only last summer. You may see him this.
Adaptation or resourcefulness in
so simple acts are among those primitives, progressive after a fashion. The
next time our guide took a drink of
the cool lake water, he broke the deep
flower of a pitcher plant from a clump
that grew by the bank and made a
drinking-cup of it. Not limited to
one cup you see. And ip the transition from the oar we can feel there
was a transition in poetic fancy. It
was a drink of relaxation... a sip
of nectar from the flower's heart.
And had he been of the Far East we
should have said "See the artistic
development of this Jap" but being
of the West and of the Wilds, it was
wholly unlooked for and evoked more
of surprise than anything else. It
called out on elemental feelings of
lurking danger or watchful foes, but
the pleasing cognizance that Art
is Universal and that some of
the primitive inventions follow the
sweeter paths of fancy, rather than
the ever-present Danger spelled of
the "oar-blade" cup.*---By Victoria
Hayward.
Cow Testing Associations Invaluabk
Aid to Milk Production
Elimination of n-m-pnisstoliiie cowt f""i, milk herds increases nel pro fit,.
Getting more milk from (ewer cows
Is tho aim of the cow testing association. Hundreds ot cases have demonstrated in a most striking manner
lhat the weeding out of non-produc-
tlvo. milk cows and better care for
tho producing members of the milk
herd pay big dividends.
This point was strongly stressed in
an exhibit at the International Dairy-
Exposition held at Indianapolis last
October. An actual instance was
given which disclosed the following
facts.
A milk producer had a herd tyt six
milk cows producing 27,000 pounds
of milk annually. He joined a cow
testing association. The flrst step
taken was to weed out the non-productive cows, that is, those cows
yielding insufficient milk to net a
profitable income over and above
feed cost.   i.
The weeding out process left only
\ four cows in the milk herd. But
these remaining cows were fed according to their individual requirements. No sanitary or beneficial
feeding measure was neglected. During stabling months, they were given
plenty of clean bedding; stables were
kept clean; the long hair on flankB
tnd udders were kept clipped. The
cows were brushed or wiped with a
damp cloth before oach milking
Utensils wore sterilized. The stable
was well ventilated and plenty of
clean, pure water was given the cows.
A year from the time the member
joined the association, his records
showed an increase in milk to more
than 28,000 pounds from the four
cows as compared to 27,000 pounds
from six cows prior to this period.
There w'as'more than a corresponding increase in butterfat.
The cow testing association consists of about twenty-six farmers
who co-operate and employ a trained
tester to test their cows for economical production of milk and butterfat.
The testes spends one day a month
on each farm and obtains a complete
record of each cow's milk and butterfat production, feed consumed,
feed cost, growth, and Income, and
income over feed. *
The first cow testing association ln
the United States was that organized
at Newaygo County, Michigan, ln
1005. Since then, there has been a
fairly constant growth until 1925
shows a tally of 7S2 cow testing associations with excellent prospects of
the number doubling within the next
three years.
Spilt Milk Costs Uncle Sam
$77,399,685.00 Annually
1 It takes a herd of fi*"-,-
***"" caws each giving
SlHtO lbs. of.milk yearly
to supply the milk
tvastcd annually in Ihe
a. s.
According to a schedule showing
the division of dairy products, published by tho United States Department of Agriculture, the annual co*l
of wasted milk in our nation would
make a happy pay day for the army
and navy and still leave an appropriation sullieient to build enough
combat planes to satisfy even thc
militant Mitchell.
The amount of milk spilt, soured,
rejected and otherwise wasted annually, is 3,339,986,(TOO pounds. This at
$2.25 per hundred would approximate annually the stupendous
amount of 177,399,685.
However, a cheerful note rings
through this tale of economic loss to
a nation. The same report shows
a 1924 increase of 103 pounds of
milk per cow over 1923 production.
Deducting this from the figure previously given, leaves a loss through
waste of only $13,607,325, a mere
bagatelle, compared with our national debt of more than twenty billions of dollars.
The increased yield per cow is due
to heightened efficiency on the (arm:
and future years promise even
greater increases.
Dairymen have discovered the futility of feeding non-paying members
of their milk herds. They have
learned that losses lurk ln Insanitary
milk production. They have discovered the advantages that lie ln
i .vatting the bacteria that hide in
unclean stables, undipped, un-
> rushed flanks and udders of milk
cows and unsterilized utensils. As
time goes on, the unavoidable waste
cf milk will be more than offset by
i-tclligent feeding, complete sanita-
Uon and more efficient herd management.
PREVENT
FOREST
FIRES
YOU CAN
HELP
B.C. FOREST SERVICE.
IB
I'^ajrPURE BEEF)
■_iy^f^^t
KiRE BEER-r^^J"
eer Analyzed
By Experts
ALL the Beers purchased by the Liquor
Control Board of B. C. from the Vancouver Breweries Limited, Rainier Brewing Co. of Canada Limited, Westminster
Brewing Co. Limited, Victoria Phoenix
Brewing Co. Limited and the Silver Spring
Brewery Limited, who are all members of
the Amalgamated Breweries of B. C, for
sale at Government Liquor Stores and the
Licensed Beer Parlors, have been and will
be analyzed from time to time by different expert firms of the continent for the
protection of the public.
HT-HE substance of these various anal-
-■■*■ yses instigated by order of the
Liquor Control Board shows that the
Beers are perfect, the taste agreeable and
malty. The foam is creamy and stands
up well. The alcohol by weight Ib about
4.25 per cent, and the extract 5.49 per
cent, with an original gravity of about
18.20. These analyses indicate further
that the Beers are of good quality, wholesome and free from any foreign substance.
T*0 make a good Beer with such health-giving
■*• qualities ll requires • skilled brcwi-naster and
an up-to-date hygienic plant, such as maintained
by the above mentioned Breweries. These plants
are open for Inspection and visits of the public ure
gladly solicited. Only the best materials obtainable arc used in thc manufacture of the lleers.
THE Brewing capacity of the ahove Breweries,
members of Ihe Amalgamated Breweries of
B. C, is about eight times as large as Ihe present
output, which gives hest assurance lo thc public
of receiving only 1:i'.\y matured and properly
aged Beers for many years to come.
jlggnej
BSER'
&_*_*
■^^^Ell^l-^ii
%m
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the
Liquor Control Board or hy 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
advert ism cuts. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadvertis-
ing by progressive business men who; know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will [benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
board
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Howard Flyun, a youtb who has
been working at the McPherson garage for a short time, was severely
injured yeBterday wbilefighting forest
fires at Kennedy creek ic the North
Fork district by walking over a
pricipice and rolling down a 200.
foot rock*lidf. He was brought to
the hospital in tbis city. Tbough
badly bruised, it was fuuod tbat no
bones b id beeu broken.
W. A. Johnston, wbo has beeD
relieving Government Vendor B.
Campbell for a couple of weeks, returned to Vancouver yesterday.
FROM EVERYWHERE
rae nignt Honorable Viscount
Keimin Matsudaira, attache to His
Imperial Highness Prince Chichibu,
second son of the Emperor of Japan,
passed through Canada and left
Vancouver for Japan where he will
spend his vacation with his family.
The Viscount will return through
Canada to England in the fall.
! Fifty-five young fellows who have
For the first time in the history been prepared for Canadian farming at the British Ministry of
Labor's centre at Brandon, England,
arrived in Canada recently on the
Canadian Pacific S.S. "Empress of
France." They came to this country, accompanied by Lt.-Col. G. A.
Brinton, under the auspices of the
Canadian Government and the C.P.R.
of the fruit growing industry in the
Ok''I'luan vulley a double collecting
service will be in force daily at all
fruit shipping points on the Okana-
gin Like iustrad of only t special
pl-lOia, -.opording to a statement
mada by K Helme, superintendent
for ihe Dominion Express company
ar. Vancouver, The s'enuier Okan-
as*-tu will tpake cilte it all points on
the lake and collect fruit parcels in
addition to the calls mnde, by lhe
steamer csicamous.
A small blaze lata Friday night
burned the roof of the old couri
h m -e o-jfore th^- fire brigade reached
the building The flimt-e were communicated to tbe building by a
grass fire.
Officials ofthe provincial taxation
department are about to launch
prosecutions against men who bave
failed to pay income tax due on
June 30, says a dispatch from Victoria. During tbe next few weeks
citizens nf several cities will bear
raighed in court if they do not pay
what they owe to tbe government
immediately, it has been indicated
at the department. Detailed plans
for this campaign bave beeo worked
out and individual prosecutions are
to follow lengthy investigations.
Tbe report for tbe year ended December 31, 1925, of Hon. William
Sloan, provincial minister of mines,
was received by The Sun this eventing from the king's printer at Victoria. It is a very voluminous report and completely covers tbe
operations in every branch of the
mining iudustry for tbe year 1925.
A. Hamilton, chief clerk In tbe
government office at Penticton, bas
been appointed government agent at
Greenwood, to succeed P. H. Mc»
Curracb, who has beeo appointed
government agent at Cranbrrok. Mr.
McCurrach was presented wi b a
purse of gold by tbe citizens of
Greenwood prior to his departure
for Cranbrook.
The beer plebiscite   was defeated
in New Westminster on Wednesday
Toe Grand Forks pound district
his be u eularged by an order ic
council. The boundaries of the en-
1 .rged district may be ascertained
oy referring to the official notice
■rioted io tbis issue of The San.
The vote on the beer plebiscite in
ttie Grand Forks Greenwood district
wiil be taken on Saturday, August
21. George H. Gray,of Greenwood,
Is the returning officer.
H.H. Henderson returned Monday from a week-end visit to his
family at Jerome, Wash.
Miss M trgaret Fritz,of Wenatehee,
Wash., arrived iu tho city on Weds.
nesday and will spend her vacation
at tbe home of her mother, Mrs.
Frank Fritz.
John   McArthur
oouple   f days ago.
left for Trail a
About thirty men ure fighting tbe
forest fire at Kennedy creek in tbe
North Fork district. It is reported
tbat the tire is now under control.
Mr*. Jobn
Vancouver.
McKie  is  visiting in
Suow fell ou tbe mountain   peaks
aruuod Gloucester cump  last  Mon-
UjV.
Dr. G H Acres returned the latter part of last week from the Fraser
v»ll -y, where he has been engaged
in i; ivernment veterinary ork for
four irfive months.
Arrangements have been made to
install facilities for supplying both
fuel and diesel oil to ocean liners
which will dock at the monster new
double decker pier "B" and "C" of
the Canadian Pacific Railway now
Hearing completion in Vancouver
harbor. It was announced that eiuht
marine elevators would be installed
on the pier, the elevators being
known as Barlow type on the Pacific coast.
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 was
recently awarded the Wallace Nes-
bitt Trophy, in which competition
Michigan and Maine also sent contestants.    _
Blessed are the  innocent, for
bave a lot to learn.
they
For alfalfa s leet a field that is
well draioed, both as to surface and
subsoil drainage. Alfalfa will not
atsnd "wet fdet."
Fanlts are easier Been
tues.
tban  vir-
Tbe Sun Presses have twice tbe
speed of any other presses in the
Boundary. We can save you monev
on both long and short tuns of com
mercial priuting and give you a superior claas of work.
THK CUVniXMI-'N'T IK
tin: l'JiovixiiK uk UJtmsfl ■'nu'.MniA
LIQUOR-CONTROL PLEBISCITES
ACT
PROCLAMATION OF RETURNING
OFFICES
DONALDSON
GROCERY
Phone 30
'S
Try our Special Tea
at -.. .65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts* Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and ***'c.
purchasing.
us before
JOHN  DONALDSON
General Merchant
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea we have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
"Service and Quality"
Definite indications of the largest
building year Canada has bad 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 $54,186,400, an increase over
June, 1925, of 68 per cent
Province uf British Columbia
In  tho   Grnnd    Porks-firRcnwoud
lilcctornl District
TO WITi
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to Ilie
Electors of tlie l*Ieoloral I'lHtri'M aforesaid thai 1 haye rc-reived Hist Majesty's Wr t
lo me directed and bearing date of the Sia-
tcentli dny of July, 1920, commanding me to
er.use the following question, namely:—
Do you approve of the caie of beer
by the i*l„HS in lis-enwed premises
without a bur under Government
control nnd regulation?
tn bo submitted according to tho "Liquor-
oont roi Pleblsoi te* Aet" to the Electors of the
Electoral District aforesaid; and, further,
that in obedienee to the said Writ a poll shall
be opened at eight o'olock tn he forenoon
ti"ri shall be closed at seven o'clock ln the
afternoon on the
21 t Day of August, 1926,
ior taking and receiving the votes of thesaid
K'ectors aforesaid at the respective places
following I—
Polling Divisions.
Beaverdell Fife
Boundary Falls (irand Forks
Bridesville Greenwood
Brown Creek Midway
Carmi Paulson
Cascade Riverside
Christian Valley Kock Creek
Eholl Westbridge
Of which all persons are hereby required to
take notice and to govern themselves ac:ord'
lngly.
Given under my hand at Greenweod this
20th day ot Jnly, 1926.
GEORGE H. GRAY.
Returning Otncer-
S. T. HULL
Katnbli-littl 1910
tlEstflteaiu] liisuiance
».:.li'iii Aiteut GrniMl i'l'i'is Ttf-vnslte
Csioipany. Limited
Ifcrnta     ;()r-*htir«ls»     City l'rr|ierty
AxftiU ut  Nelson,   Calgary. Wil,nit eg ami
.liter I'rairit-points.   Vancouver Aii->in   :   -
I'KNIIKIt IN
UATt-KrVJBU
T.M8NTS
LAN!>S LI I..
Pelebllshed iu 1910. we are .
iiriilsli reliable information
li*>r|-t.
vVr.te for true tlrmistilre
i.   * 'lO.iltOSI    IU
''■ucer-.ing tills
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
CHEVROLET
S'H* ilie new Superior Chevrolet lut'-re you h.uv a
on-. There are more cents in theCET'OVRO-LlvT-
DOLLAR than iu any other automobile  tic.lan
C'B'EVtyOtft-T Tourlqg  *88fi
" Koatia'cr      XS5
Cn-oh       ICXfi
" Cntippp     Illf-li
•> " r-.~-.-in      I'/MI
" r.i-vi-*i*i S Hl».     i •>;-*)
" On<*'*"*•  I'mr-lr      fl;*!i
GRAND FORKS GARAGE
Agent
Dominion Monumental Worka
if Asbestos Products Co. HooGngI
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX'33? BRAND FORXS, B. C
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 $15,492,758,
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 are shown higher by
IH 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,
whil* members of their staffs gave
to Mr. Flanagan a travelling bag,
and to Mr. Sheui ii ■** a malacca cane
with a gold band engraved with an
expression of the esteem of his staff.
Msyor Thomas Foster, of Toronto,
»nd Mayor Mederic Martin, of Mont-
leal, took advantage of the newly
inaugurateil Canadian Pacific train*
"Thc Rideau" and "The York" between their respective cities to exchange lettera o. greeting. Wh'jn i
"The Rideau" pu!   : cut of th-* st.-
tion at Toi-oW    on
engineer e trried H
Foster  corve: .i.;-
Mayor Mai ;■■..
lowing i • y .n '.!-..
by "1 :.:•   i '
the run ':.''
real in (     .. iiui,
its init al run. the
•itt-i' :',"or.i Mayor
lis '-"■eiin-'s to
• rep.led the fol-
*.iie manner, but
itli trains make
ron.o and Mont-
i ancouver, July 21.—Whatever
else they may do witb it, tbe new
directors of the Pacific Qreat Eastern railway will not scrap'the line
under aoy circumstances. This em.
ghatic statement wat issued by Hon,
W. H. Sutherland, minister of railways, after be bad conferred witb
the other Pacific Great Eastern directors. The minister's announcement followed tbe recent public demand of Major H. J. Burde, member for Alberni, that the Pacific
Great Eastern be abandoned and its
operation charges used for building
new roads.
GOVERNMENT HOUSE,
Viotorla, B. C,
July 9th, IB-**-.
PRESENT:
HIS HONOUR THE LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR
IN COUNCIL.
•U7HBREAS by -'An Act raspec-iing Pound
'» Districts" It Is enacted tbat thc Lieutenant-Governor iti Counoil may, by Order-In-
Counoil mnde publio oy ootice in the British
Columbia Gazette, vary or alter tbe boun-
Juries of any pound district:
AND WHEREAS under the provisions of
this Act implication has been made toenlarge
the boundaries of the Grand Forks Pound
District, situate In thc Similkameen Division
of the Yale District, as constituted by Ordor-
in-Coiinoil No. 1116, dated September 24th,
1923. by the inclusion ofthe following area:
Commencing at a point on the  northerly
bank of the Kettle River where the easterly
boundary of  Lot 1699 Interseots the said
Kettle River; thence northerly to the north
side of tbe Prevlncial Highway: thenoe following the northerly side of the  said Provincial Highway to the westerly limit of
I.nt "97: thence   southerly following the
westerly limit of said Lot 497 to tiie southwest corner  of said Lot; thence easterly
following the Internatloi al Boundary Lino
to n point on the Kettle River whore said
river crosses the snld lutes national Boundary Line; thence northerly and  following
the hank of the Kettle Klver to point of
commencement.
AND WHEREAS no objection has been received from proprietors within the Found District st, to the isroooscd enlargement;
ONTIIERI"*~OMMENI>ATIONof the Honourable tlie Minister of Agriculture and under the provisions of the "Pound District
Aot."     "
His Honour the Lieutenant Governor of
llritish Columbin, by and with the uilvlre ol
hi. Exeoiltive Council, has been pleased to
order, and tt ls herehyordered.tluit fheGrnnd
Forks Pound District lie enlarged so as to
Include the above described area.
WM. SI.OAN,
Clerk, Executive Council.
MORTGAGE SALE OF FARM PROPERTY.
TI.NDKU-twill tie received by the Under
«ttfiied np to uud Inclm-ilve of Snt unlay,
AiitfiiHt 14, 1920. forthe ptirohum of the following deiorlbed Intuit* viz; Lots 18, 8 nud ft.
Mup IKi.SimilkHm -en Division of Ynle Dii-
triot. oxcflptlnff pnrt of (tnld Lot 8 conveyed
to the Vanoouver, Victoria and Battern Kailwuy und Nnvitfiitluii Company.
This property, ootnprlfjiug 27-1-3 aores, li
very well located adjacent to the City of
Grand Korku. The Boil li a rich loam all under cultivation and well fenced.
A good two-ntory dwelling- Hud barn are
erected on the premises.
Terms 20 per oent caah, balance spread over
a term of years not exceeding 1ft, in manner
to suit the purchaser with interest nt 1%
per cent per annum. The highest or any
tender not neoeHarllyaooepted. fc TTiT ■&$
V > r t'lirtrnT Particnlar-i imply to
PAUL C. BLACK.
Distrlot Horticulturist
Grand Forks, B   (J.
°F t0        LAND SETTLEMENT BOARD,
Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C.
TIMBER SALB X8I33
81A LED TBNDERS will be received'by tbe
District Forester, Nclsony not later than
noon on the 4th day of August, 1026. for
the purcbaseof Licence X615S, tmar Spojner
Creek, to cut 42,24-'. lineal feet of Cedar Poles.
Ono year will be allowed for removal
of timber>
Further particulars of the District Forester,
Ne.son, B. C,
TIMBBKSALBX2611
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on tbe 28th day of (July, 1926, for
tha purchase of Liocnco XJ611, near Kettle
Valley Station, to cut 43,5,000 board feet of
Kawlogs and 1000 Railway Ties.
Two years   will  be   allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars  ot the District Fores-
tor. Nelion, B. C.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
e3Ier in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order,
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. MoCOTCHEON
WNNIPBOAVsMU*
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FOR FINE PRINTING
A complete line of colored bond-
in all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes ot commercial
printing.  San Job Department.
Did you ever notice that business
firms wbo t hink that they can reach
Th* Sun's readers through otber
publications have a great deal of
leisure time tha* might be more
profitably employed? A number of
sucb firms bave involuntarily retired
from business.
Claspic blank cards for -lassy invitations and announcements Sun
Job Department.
E. C. Hennigeb Co.
Grain* Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
is
Good
Printing
TIIE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Basin ties cards
Vi :,ingcards
Sh'r'ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Notebcads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
t
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Cs 'iimbia Arenne and
lake Strsset
TELEPHONE
R101
Transfrr-fo.
DAVIS S HANSEN, Prop.
•City Bajjjiagc and General
Transfer
Coal,   Wood and. Ice
for Sale
Office at R.  F.  Petrie'. Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotkl,  First ikrkt
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDAOT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
"^Vacant.unreserved, turvo-red'Crowa land,
may be pra-empted by British aubjeota over
18 yeara ol age, and by aliens on declaring
intention to beeorae BrltUh subjects', conditional upou reilleunc. occupation aud Improvement for agricultural purpose..
Full information concerning re>rulatloni
reBnrdiiiirpreemuiiousisBlven in Bulletin
No. 1, Laui Series, "How to Pre-empt tand,"
copies of whioh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Department of Lands,
Viotorla, B.C., or any Government Agent.
***|lteo<>rds wilt be made covering; only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
ia not timberland. I e„ carrying over 5,000
Hoard feet per acrewestof tne Coast Range
and 8 000 feet per aore east cf tliat range.| _ ,
^Applications for pre-emptions are to be '
addressed to the Laud Cd'ininissloiterortKe
Land Recording Division, iu wbieh the land
applied for Is situated, and are made on
printed forms, oopiea ol cin 'ibe obtained
from tho Laud Commissioner.
Preemptions muat be occupied for five
yearsand Improvements made to value of $10
por aore, Including clearing sud cultivating
ut least live acres, before a Grown Uraut ean
be re~elvt>d£  ,
For moredotalled Information aee the Bui*
latin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Applications arc received for purohase of
vacant and unreserved Crown Lands, not be.
Ing timberland, for agricultural purposes;
minimum prloe of llrst-olats (arable) land Is
fi per aore. and second-class (graalug) laud
f*.*0 per aore. Fur.her information regarding purchase or lease of Grown lands It given
In Hulls tin No. 10, Land Serle". "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Landa."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aorea, may be pur.
ehased or leased, on oondltions Inoludlng
payment of stumpage.
HOME8ITE  LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 acres,
may be leaaed as homesites, conditional upou
a dwelling being c eoteil in the first year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
Improvement conditions ire fulfilled and land
haa been surveyed.,,
LEA8E8
For grailng and Industrial purposes areaa
not exoeedlng 640 acres may be leased by ona
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
1'nder the Graaing Act the Province la
divided Into graaing districts and the range
administered under a Graxlng Com*
missioner. Annual graaing permits are
leaned bated on numbers ranged, priority be*
Ing given to established owners. Stoek*
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially Iree, permits
•re avallablee for settler., 'tampers and
travellers up to ten hoed.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xgrandforks.1-0341294/manifest

Comment

Related Items