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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Sep 24, 1926

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Array K_
It is easier to acquire a reputation for greatness than it is to maintain it
(1500 PRIZE FOB
D4STRICTDISPLAY
A fifteen hundred dollar prize for
tbe best district display of apples,!
is proposed by the prom ten of tbe
Apple Show vhich ia being planned
for Vancouver, December 8, 9, 10
an.l 11 Manager J K. Matheson,
President ll. P. McL-nnan and K. 8.
Knnwnlton, of Vancouver, were in
Vernon pn Wednesday nnd today
are. io Kelowna making arrangements
for thp Apple Bonn which ie to be
held it: connestion with tbe Winter
Prtir and Cattle Show, says yesterday's ernoo News. There will also
be held the Provincial Poultry sbow
and display of fox*-, rabbits and
oats and dogs.
Fresh from tbelr triumphs at the
Greater Vancouver exhibition, tbey
are putting plenty of pep into the
effort and tbe result is likely to be
an Apple Show second to none-.
Plans are maturing to provide
purees of between $7000 and $10,-
000 io an effort to help develop tbe
market for tbe British Columbia
grower.   .
Io addition to thf district com**
petition, there are to be classes for
individuals, aod already L. J. Prior
at Winfleld, who achieved a notable
triumph at the Vancouver summer
show, has declared bis intention of
competing.
In order that the growers may be
speedily made aware of tbe competitions the prize list will be issued
very shortly.
ir-
<_Atta KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR—No  47
'Tell me whit yoa Know is tm*
I cangucss as well as you.' C
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1926,
THE VOTE OF
YALE DISTRICT
The following are the official re-
turns of tbe election in Yalo as re
ceived by Returning Officer H H,
Boyle. Tuey show Grote Stirling,
Conservative candidate, to have a
majority over F. U. Coss'tt, Liberal
candidate, of 3887. These returns
eliminate auy possibility of tbe
Liberal candidate losing hie deposit:
Premier King's
Probable Cabinet
While tbe perewnelof tbe new
federal ministry presents tbe appearance of a kaleidoscope, the out
look is for the following lineup:
Prime Minister and President of
the Privy Counoil—Rt, Hon. W. L.
Mackenzie Kin'g.
Finance—Hon. James   A.  Hobb.
Justice—Hon. Ernest Lapointe.
Railways and Canals—Hoo. Chas.
A. Dunning.       ',
Interior, Mines snd Indian Af.
fairs—Hon. Charles Stewart.
Publio Works—Hon. James H«
King.
Trade and Commerae — James
Malcolm.
Customs and Excise—William D.
Buler.
Immigration and Colonization—
Frank S. Cabill.
Postoffice'—Hon. Lucien Cannon.
Mariue and Fisheries—Hod, Ar.
tbur Cardin.
National Defence—Col. J. L. Ralston.
S iticitor General—E R. E. Cbev-
rier (Ottawe).
,   Agriculture—Hoo.W. R. Motbert-
well.
labor and Heath—Hon. John C.
Elliott.
Without Portfolio—Robert Forke.
Hon. F. J. Veniot and Hoo. John
Sinolair.
If Mr. Motherwell can be induced
to be lieutenant governor of Saskatu
chewan, Mr. Forke would be io the
agrioulfural department.
The belief that the seedless banana camje from Asia, rather than
from! America, has been expressed
by a British botanist
Allen Grove	
Allenby	
Armstrong	
Asbton Cr ek ....
Bear Creek	
Beovoulin.	
Beaverdell 	
Blakeburn 	
B X. Poll 	
Bridesville	
Boundary Falls .,
Brown Creek	
Cascade	
Carmi	
Cawston	
Cberryville	
Coalmont ....   ex.,
Copper Mountain,
Commonage.	
Coldstream	
Christian Vb ley.
Deep Creek 	
East Kelowna....
Eholt	
Ellison	
Enderby	
Ewing's Landing
Fife  	
Glenmore	
Gr»ndview	
Grinrod .. 	
Grand Forks	
Greenwood	
Hedley	
Hillton	
Hulcar	
Hupel	
Joe Rich Poll - -
Kelowna  • •
Kedelston	
Kaleden	
Keremeos •*■••
Lavington 	
Lumby	
Mabel Lake	
Mara	
Midway 	
Najatnata 	
Nickel Plate--	
Okanagan FaUB   	
Okanagan C **™'"
Okanagan Landing.-
Ukan-tgan 	
Oliver * '"
Osoyoos    •••'"
Oyama	
Penticton '
Paulson  	
Peachland   •;;;;;
Princeton	
Riverside	
Rock Creek	
Rutland......	
Sidley  	
SouthiKelowna- ■••*»
8imilkflmeeu-Hutu
Sugar Lake	
Summerland ""'
Tulameen  "
Trinity Valley	
Vernon	
Westbank    ••'
West Summerland..
WestSridge	
Wilson Landing
Winfield  ■■:	
Advance Poll 	
Ciessitt.
... 12
.. 39
,..247
.. 29
4
...    13
:.  21
.. 55
... 10
... 19
.. 10
.. 10
:..   37
.. 14
,.. 28
... 16
..33
... 25
2
28
... 2
... 24
... 21
... 4
... 25
... 131
.. 3
.. 21
..    26
TUNNEY'S FIGHTING FACE
New heavyweight champion of the
world.
. 19
214
96
34
4
66
. W
3
'. 375
6
25
48
20
,. 101
. 15
. 30
40
.. 42
. 32
. 18
..  9
. 24
16
. 70
8
, 31
. 429
.. 1
53
•• 159
14
18
42
"' 10
20
4
5
82
21
8
559
36
145
14
0
36
7
Totals.
.3928
Stirling
II
43
437
24
12
64
53
37
36
29
9
13
43
8
48
10
49
57
26
131
10
25
106
9
67
210
51
22
68
5
69
412
90
84
15
24
22
, 13
948
16
44
162
60
120
28
44
42
93
30
44
45
69
54
174
33
101
857
5
-154
243
43
50
193
13
104
20
18
133
22
8
795
94
258
15
7
91
38
7816
PLAN TO SAVE
B. C. FRUIT
Last year 80 million paunds o
fruits of the varieties produced in
British Columbia were imported by
Canada, according to C. S McGillivray, chief canning inspector of tbe
department of agriculture, Ottawa,
oow on tbe coast, suiting tbat dehydration uf fruit has beeu thoroughly tested out and that thie
praciic* of preserving and market
ing Pacific coast fruit is the means
of putting it on tbe market in the
future. He points out tbat only
highs-grade truit can be dehydrated
Australia Solves
Radio Trouble
The radio situation has been satis-
actorily   met in Australia.   Tbere
tbe receiver rather tban the  broad
caster   p'ye for tbe entertainment
aod news furnished over the air
Every owner of a receiving set
pays au annual license fee of $6 O!
this sum the governmenl keep tl
and the remainder is divided among
the broadcasting stations.
Tbe Guardian is allotted #60,000
a year to operate its station. All
political propagana is barred, the
broadcasts being limited to news,
market and weather reports, and en»
tertainment.
CANADIAN   AMBASSADOR
AT  WASHINGTON,  D.  C.
	
London, September 22.—The Spec
tator, Conservative weekly paper,:
warmly supports the views expressed by an anonymous correspondent, said to be a Well-known
Oanadlan, who thinks Canada must
have a greater hand in Empire af-'
fairs than it has at present.
The  Spectator  correspondent  suggests that When the   present   Brit- [
ish ambassador at  Washington,  Sir
*Ssm(e   Howard,   retires,  a  Canadian
like    Sir    Robert    Borden,    former ■
Premier of the Dominion;   Gen.  Sir i
Arthur  Currie,   principal  of  McGill
university,    Montreal;    Sir    Robert I
Falconar,  president of the    Univer-j
sity of   Toronto,    or B. W.   Beatty,
president of teh    Canadian    Pacific
Railway, should be    appointed    his
successor.
The correspondent declares that
the Imperial conference is not worth
five eents ' "With its junketing and
Its platitudinous talk."
-And Tbe World
Smiles With leu
BY   ERWIN   GREER
If you haven't met Ralph De Pal-
ma it ls your rulisfortune. Hels one
of the most cheery souls I have ever
known. And his philosophy of
'•Smile and the World Smiles With
You" has much to do with his success.
De Palms is one of the real veterans of the automobile racing game
—a man who links the day when
the automtblle Was a curiosity with
the day wben the pedestrian spends
most of his time dodging it.
Because of his affability, his courtesy, his skill as a racing driver and
above all his wonderful sportsmanship, De Palnta has  been for years,
and will continue to be as long as
he remains in the game, one of the
most popular drivers.
One of the best examples of his
rank aB a true sportsman, and by
the way, true of the racing fraternl
ty as -a whole, is an incident at In
dianapolis that occurred many years
ago. In a sport where life many
times hangs by a slender thread, it
ie oxalting to find men, who can
smile at their own misfortunes and
wjth something behind their smile
acclaim) the man Who wins. Leading
with only a few miles to go DePalimi
ran out of gas, but he greeted the
winner of that race with a smile—
and victory mleant $35,000..
There is a lesson in the wonderful
spirit of the racing drivers.who smile
in a sport where triumph means their
livelihood, that athlete s in other
branches of amateur and professional
activities could learn to advantage.
De Palma has been racing continuously for a period of sixteen years
on dirt.brick and board tracks and
road race courses. He began his
career as a race driver at Briar-
cliffe,N.Y., in 1908, falling heir to
a car called Allan-Kingston when
the driver, named Campbell,was in
jured in practice for the race. The
race was for 350 miles, and Ralph
was running third when he lost the
right wheel af hia chariot in the
150th mile and collapsed, Lewis
Strang winning with an IsottaFras-
chini. Subsequently Ralph got the
car fixed up and went to Milwaukee
and there won three out of four
races.
The following year he started the
famous duel With Barney Oldfield
in match races and drew first blood
by beating Barney over t he mile
route at Baltimore. Thereafter,
Ralph was never beaten ln a match
race with the exception of a set-
down at the hands of George Robertson, Who drove a ninety-horse
power Simplex, whereas Ralph had
a sixty-horse powjer Cyclone.
Liner and Planes in 3000-mile Dash to Effect "Scoop"
NEW CANCER 8ERUM
WHICH CURES RAT8
A cancer serum faking rats im-
mjune is described in the annual report of the British empire cancer
campaign. Dr. Thomas miisuen of
the Lister institute performed experiments on 50 rats successfully,
according to the report.
Injection of the appropriate serum
ln mlalignant tumors In the feet ot
rats, tbe report indicates^ caused the
Humors to disappear. Temporary
stoppage of circulation in the part
affected is a part of the procedure.
It wis found, the report declares,
that two tumors In different feet of
a rat could be made to vanish by
treatment of only one and that rats
Which had been' subjected to the
serum1 treatment were immune to a
wb»e<iuent attack-- ot oancer.
\--iK*lS*-em'*lw**^*^!*^m*~^'*'ie-*-h-   ■ ;>,''*
7*1.-.,.       *lm^^mm',^<'*m*»mmi%,      ... s
/ 1.
The Champion ft-mln' Ai rased np before entering the En-.lish Oinnni-I.   J.   Lowering Ihe photoRranhs to the waltlna
3.   Canadian sea plane which flew to Rlmouskl.   4.   'I ho Canadian Pacilic liner "Emfrsils of Scotland".
Gertrude Ederle's recent victory
over the English Channel, wrote
an epic into the already brilliant
aquatic records of America. And
while this youthful swimmer, who
broke all existing records in her
Channel swim, was being lionized ln
Europe for her victory, a sequel to
this event was taking place ln
America which will go down on the
romantic pages of journalism as one
of the biggest "scoops" in newspaper
enterprise.
Using a four-plane relay ln cooperation with the Canadian Pacific
steamer the Empress of Scotland,
representatives of the New York
News, landed the actual photographs
of the great ChanneJ swim in their
offices in Now York fully twenty-
four hours before other prints could
possibly arrive.
At the gangplank of the Empress
of Scotland was being raised at
Southampton, a messenger slushed
up to the ship and placed a bundle
of prints In the care of a passenger.
Even the Commander of tho ship was
Ignorant of their value until a radio
message flashed ln giving tbe Instructions for tho dlspoaafof the
prints. A seaplane would pick thein
up near Anticosti Island. True to
the arrangements the -seaplane wai
sighted a few miles from the Island
near English-Bay, and Commander
Latta gave instructions to un officer
to wrap the photographs in a waterproof float and lower them over the
side of the ship, Tho seaplane circled the ship and alighted. In a few
minutes the package was picked up
but. the sea hod. become so choppy
that il took the plane several hours
to taxi to tbe lee of the Island before it eould rise. Finally taking to
flight it flow straight to Rlmouskl
where the prints were divided and
tea-plane.
placed on board two waiting land
planes. These two planes hopped off
for New York and were hopeful of
reaching New York for the Saturday
oditirin of the News, but heavy fogs
descended and killed all hopes. One
of tho pi'tri"r was forced down at St.
J'lnl aud success was up to the other
plane. After flying ln the tog almost
to Montreal, lt turned south and
landed at Plattsburg and met another plane at the parade grounds
there. Here the other plane took the
pictures and began the last leg of
the perilous flight to New York.
Flying at 112 miles an hour through
three electric storms and one of the
heaviest fogs ever encountered by
the flyers the plane landed at the
West Side Park, Jersey City. A little
over three hours after the final dash
was begun the pictures were delivered at tho offices of the News in
New York 24 hours ahead Of picture
en route via New York.
IDfl
<i7
SECRET OF BIG
The secrets of the longe-range
German cannon that uouit-arded
Paris from a distance of over sixty
miles, closely guarded even after
the 'armistice, have now been permitted to leak out. following the recent death of the inventor, Ur. Fritz
Rausenberger, of the Krupp firm.
It has been generally guessed that
the guns Were the longest pieces 01'
artillery that had ever been constructed, and the new information
confirms these conjectures, for then*
length was 36 mjeters, or about 1.3
feet. Each gun wtis asss-aiDied out
of three principal parts. Into an ordinary 15-inch naval gun an inner
tube of 8.2 inch caliber, 98.4 feet
long, was fitted, and over the part
that projected beyond the naval gun
an additional strengthening hoop
waa shrunk on. The total weight of
the piece was 154 tons.
The weight of the 8.2-inch shell
was 220 pounds; is wall thickness
was about 2 3-4 inches at the base
and a little over 1 1-2 inches at the
top. Its head was given an extraordinarily long taper, 15 to zu inches,
to aid In over-coming the resistance
of the air.
' To obtain its unprecedented range,
the gun had' to be fired at an extreme elevation. Theoretically, 45
degrees would have been the proper
angle, but this wiouhl have been correct only in a vacuum, and to get
the shell far up into the thin air
Where resistance was low, the gun
Was set at 50 degrees. The uugte of
elevation remained fixed, and to
correct for differences in wind, air
pressure, ets., the powder charge
was varied, being calculated anew
for each separate, shot. Tnu charge
for the longest range at wnich any
of these guns was ever fired, 80
miles, waa 660 pounds. At the range
of 74 miles, the shell reached
heights of over 25 miles, making
more than two-thirds of its flight at
elevations of over 6 miles, or balf a
mile higher than Mount Everest.
The time of flight was three minutes
Due to the great length 01 tne gun
and the very heavy powder charge,
the comparatively light shell left the
gun's nozzle at the velocity ot over
9-mile per second, with the enormous muzzle energy of 43,000 foot
tons— enough to lift the whole mass
of the world's largest battleship a
toot Into the air.
Two Fuses Necessary.
Because the shells tended to drop
on their target, the city of Paris,
sidewise instead of end on as a projectile normally does, it was necessary to provide them] with two fuses
to insure their explosion on impact.
The fuse system1, worked successfully, for none of the shells that struck
Paris failed to explode, jvnotner -difficulty arose due to the long, hgh
flight of 'the shell; the rotation of
the earth tendered to deflect its
path, sometimes as much as half a
nrjile.
The terrifically high pressure,
temperature and. friction of the discharges of the piece tendea to make
the barrel bulge slightly, and because of its great length the gun
tended to "whip," raising the danger
of a premature explosion of the shell
in tho tube. This did happen once,
ruining one of the four guns. Tbe
other three, according to tlie terms
of the armistice, were disniailcd and
destroyed*-
The designer of tbe battery, Dr.
Fritz Rausenberger of Baben-Baben,
Was a well-known authority on ballistics and had for several years been
associated with the Krupp firm1. In
addition to the long-range gun, he
designed the great 42-centimter
"Big Bertha" that destroyed the Belgian forts early in the war. This was
a relatively short-barrelod howitzer
of no great range but of terrific
smashing poWer due to the enormous
welght of its shells and the heavy
charge of high explosive they carried. '
The actuality of today seldom
looks as good as the theory of yesterday,
When there is room in lho hear
there ts room in the house.-—Moore.
isr.it nF.MPSEY
Ex-heavy weight champion oi   tho
• world, THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wm (Snmi. Jforrka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
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 States)    1.50
Addre-r -■■ -~— ■-—''cations to
ssThk Grand J ork* Sun
Phonb 101 • Grand Forks, B. 0'.
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
explorer, was a butcher biy. William Chambers, founder of Chambers' Journal, was
originally a bookseller's errand boy, he rose
to be lord provost of Glasgow. Sir Thomas
Lipton began life as an errand boy, and Rt.
Hon. J. H. Thomas, M.P, former secretary
of state for the colonies in the British cabinet,
went to work as an errand boy at nine years
of ege.
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 1926
Notes • Notions • Notables
Queen Marie of^Roumania took a day ofi
from commending the good qualities of face
powders and vanishing creams the other day
to drive for the first time in the first steam
locomotive ever built in Roumania. It is
rather hard forthe lay observer iu this country to realize that ttere are still many countries ln the world today where a steam locomotive has uever been built. The steam locomotive is the original development of a past
generation so far as this country is concerned.
Motor transportation is the child* of the
present generation. The event emaphasizes
again the gap which remains to be br.dged in
many areas of the earth before the whole
wojld reaches the state of transportati n
convenience and efficiency already achieved
by this country; aud to emphasize the vast
market foj motor vehicles which exits because
of the desire of other nations to bridge the
gap*
The new supercable on the floor of the Atlantic will convey messages between America
and Europe eight times faster than .any other
line. During the interval of one minute 2500
letters will be sent over the line. The remarkable speed is made possible due to a magic
metal developed by engineers, known as
"permally," an alloy of iron and nickel. This
has magnetic permeability many times that of
any other metals or known substances.
The earth is 25,000 miles in circumference
at the equator. When Evans and Wells cir
cled the globe recently, they traveled only 20,-
000 miles. If globe trotters may choose their
own routes aud still receive credit for travelling around ihe earth, Commannder Byrd
holds the time record for that stunt. He circled around the globe iwice at its tip, the
north pole, within a few minutes.
The expectation of life at birth has increased
greatly in the past few years (in London, for
instance, from forty-one to fifty-three years),
but the expectation of life of the elderly has
not increased in proportion. In other words,
more people live to an old age uow than used
to, but they do not live to any older age. The
upper limit of man's life span has not been
raised appreciably, indicating that perhaps despite all that science can do, the human body
will simply wear ont within the usual time.
With the aid of the Mana "fish charmer,"
nearly 12,000 fish were caught on the opening
of the akule season at Hana, island of Maui,
Hawaii. Feasts were celebrated as the nets
filled on the first day. The whole of Hana
idolized Old Killinabe, whose mystic incanta
tions and actions, the natives believed, aided
them in making tbeir catches. He took his
place on a high hill and danced the weird
dance, praying the while.
The number of Bibles bought in Hungary
has more than doubled during the last tw
years, according to a statement issued by the
association of publishers. In 1923 the Hungarian people bought 12,600 copies of the
testaments. In 1924 more than 16,000 were
purchased. Last year 26,885 passed from
the booksellers to the public. Publishers ex
peet that the demand will exceed 30,000
copies during 1926.
The largest eleetric sign in the world, on
Steeplechase pier at Atlantic City, N. J., advertising a brand of cigarettesj is 215 feet
long and 55 feet high. It contains 20,000
lamps, said to be more than dou le the number of lamps used in any other sign. Fourteen
changes of colors flood across its ornate designs during the 75 seconds of each complete
cycle.
HARRY M. DAUGHERTY
Former Attorney-General of the
United States, who is on trial in
New York, charged, together with
Thomas M. Miller, with accepting a
$391,000 bribe for releasing seven
million dollars worth of cash and
Liberty bonds to German claimants
of stock in a Swiss-owned concern which had been seized during
the war.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache      Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
^yW     *£_V\ _-*-*»»■ Accept only  "Bayer" package
^^JsOlj#C--^^      which contains proven directions.
f        J-k^'J Handy  "Bayer"   boxeB of   12  tableU
^Aaa*w § Also bottles of 24 and 100—DruggiiU.
Aspirin la the trade mirk (t-es-tstcrcd ln Oansda) of Bayer Manufacture of Honoscetlc-
acldester of Sallcyllcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Add, "A. 8. A."). While It Is well known
that Aapirln means Bayer manufacture, to assist tbe public against Imitations, tbt Tableta
of Bayer Oompany wUl be stamped with their general trade mark, tha "Bayer Close,"
Must Pay for Paper
Id giving judgment against a der*
linqueot subscriber recently, Judge
O'Reilly, of • Cornwall, Oot, made
the statement tbat newspaper publishers had a hard enough time io
financing the business without be
ing done out of their subscriptions.
If a person desires to stop a news-,
paper the proper way is for him. to
pay all arrears and get a receipt, or
if he has paid, refuse to take tbe
paper at the post office and bave a
record hade of his refusal. A man
Abo owed for a newspaper could not
atop taking it and expect the pub
Iml'ier to go without his  pay.
It may be added tbat no publisher
wishes to force his newspaper on
any one, and any subscriber de*ir»
ing to discontinue bis paper will not
bave the slightest trouble if he does
so in an honest and businesslike
way.
Hundreds of dollars are lost every
year to publishers by those.wboafter
a subscription bas expired fo: three
or six months, discontinue tbe
paper and send it back as "refused '
Tbe amount is too small for the
publisher to make a fuss over, but
all tbe same it amounts to s neat
littl,. sum in a year.
Cit'zens of Grand Forks are asked to note the following extracts from the 1925 Amendments to the
Hospital Act:
(4) Where there is, either witbin or without tbe limits of any
municipality, aho-pital wbich is maintained by the municipality,
or to tbe supp irr. of whioh th - municipality is chief contributor
witb the exception of the Crown, the u-unicip-lity sball not be
liable io respect of aoy patient treated in any other hospital, except
in cases of emergency, nr where the hospital so maintained or supported is not in o position to furnish the special treatment ncces«
sary for any certain patient, nnd authority for that patient to ap.
ply for admission to the other hospital has heen given by the
Miyor or Reeve nr some duly authorized officer ol the municipality, in whicb cases thp mnninipnliry shall be liable to te extent
set out in subsections (1) and (2).
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Clerk
/
Inserting .its paw through a tent flap a
lioness in Rhodesia seized and severely mauled
Rev Nigel Arnot, a missionary. The animal
then seized tbe bed on which the miuister's
baby son was sleeping and dragged out both
the boy and the bed. The latter collided with
anthill and the lioness bolted, leaving the
baby uninjured.
The meaning ofthe terms ohm and megohm
often is misinterpreted by the radio fa'.
How:ver, they both are electrical units of ie
sistance. The obm is the fundamental unit
and is the amount of opposition to the flow
of an electric current which will canse the
current to drop one volt when forced through
at one ampere. As the term impli. s, a meg
ohm is 1,000 000 ohms.
Japan leads in the consumption of fish per
capita per annum. There it is' about 200
pounds der person per year,while in England,
also a big fish eajing country, it is 45 to 50
pounds per person a year. In Canada, where
fishing is a big industry, the consumption is
about 25 pounds per person a year.
Poems From Easter nLands
Arabia
French military aviation authorities are
guarding with the closest secrecy the new invention of a silent airplane propeller which
makes possible noiseless nigbt bombing raids.
Tbe new air screw is metal made from a solid
forging. Its silence is believed to be due to
the absence of the flukes and the keen leading
edges of tbe propeller blades, whose knife like
sharpeess enables tbem to cut the air with the
least possible disturbance. With the propeller's silenced, the manufacturers can muffle
the motors.
Disclosures in the municipal cemetery at
Levailois, France, have become ghastly. For
a time tive diggers were capable of handling
the work, but tbey fell so far behind that a
sixth was engaged. Great was his chagrin to
learn that tbe, other five spent much of their
time in rifling the graves of jewels, crucifixes
and otber valuables.
Cyrus Field, wbose name is associated with
the earliest Atlantic cable, began life as an
eiranrl   boy, and H. M. S4anley, the African
The Ruin of Barmecides
No, Banned   Time hath never shown
So sad a change of wayward fate;
Nor sorrowing mortals ever known
A grief so true, a loss so great.
Spouse of the world!   Thy soothing breast
Did balm to every woe afford;
And now by thee no more cares-Jd,
The widow'd world wails her Lord,
For alfalfa 8 leet a field that is
well drained, both as to surface and
subsoil drainage. Alfalfa will, not
atsnd "wet feet."
Tbe Sun Presses have twice the
speed of any other presses in the
Boundary. We can save you money
on botb long and sbort runs of commercial printing and give you a superior class of work.
c4ncient History
[TakenFrom Twentv-Year Old Sun Files.]
The West Kootenay Power & Light company's new substation in this city has been
completed. It is one of the costliest and
most substantial buildings in the Boundary,
The work of rebuilding the Boundary Iron
Works in the West end will be commenced
this week.
Tbe power question at Cascade has again
become interesting owing to the low water in
the Kettle river.
The second crop'of strawberries was gath
ered from The Sun orchard this week,
James Harris of Boundary Falls and Miss
Ella Young ofthis city were united in marriage at Nelson on the 16th inst.
Miles Barrett bas resumed bis dutirs as
general foreman at the Granby smelter, hav
ing recovered from his injuries sustained   in
the recent accident.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Letfard's New Life Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthfulncss, Energy and Fitness* retards  mental  and physical
say, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissue*,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression *,ud Nervousness is banished under the influence of these Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines aud blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes clear
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the pos
sesion of few; the joy of a clear Youth
ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bfight eyes and health
tinted cheeks* the beauty of -radiantj
life and the realisation that Time 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,
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable benefits. The price of theBe Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Road.lB-arnabar-r,
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. L**t us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Lint- of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture nnd Hardware
Giving Wings
to Friendship
The long distance telephone gives wings
to friendship. It enables the human
voice to be carried along wires at a
speed of thousands of miles per second
without losing any of its cordiality. The
special night rates after 8:30 pm. are
advantageous for social chats.
British   Columbia  Telephone
^ Company
THi: SUN prints all the loeal news
and carries a number of interesting
■a-O**"
features found in no other Boundary
paper   $1.00 per year JTHE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
4
for Economical Transportation
low Price
CHEVROLET looks Ijke an expen-
.sive car. You will find the beautiful Fisher-built, closed bodies on
Chevrolet — it is the lowest-priced
car in the world having Fisher bodies.
You will see appealing Duco finish in
colors on Chevrolet. You will discover luxurious uphol'tery — handsome nickel-silver interior fittings—
cosy rugs on the floor—silk blinds on
the windows—a dome light in the
roof—a robe tail and a foot rest—all
in the Chevrolet sedan..
AT
Chevrolet drives like an expensive
car. Thc extra powerful Chevrolet en-
;;i*:e performs with amazing smooth-
t;cs". The standard gc ir-shift works
.:':th •*?.•,£-"aid quietness.   Tiie dry^licc
c:utch engages
.    CF-730
ni n't.
:.:*i *;noo-j
■y,
almost without effort. Extra-large,
self-equalizing brakes make motoring
safe and secure. The knurled-grip
steering wheel — with centrally
mounted spark and throttle levers
and horn button—handles with big-
car smoothness and small-car facility.
The Smoothest Chevrolet in Chevrolet history ia selling at the Lowest
Price for which Chevrolet haa ever
been told in Canada.
Ask about GMAC Plan of Deferred
Payments.
Roadster $640 Coupe $819  Sedan   .     $920
Sport"   715 Coach  813  Landau Sedan 970
Tot-rii---    640 Conmtrci.-I Chassis     -     495
Sport"     713 Utility Egress  "  -     -733
All Pricea ct Caatory     Tax,
Market Values
For Dump Duty
Protection afforded orchardists
against the dumping of apples on
the Canadian markets should meet
with approval.
It ie  announced tbat   the  fair
market values of apples for rhe purpose of  fixing dump duty    have
been set as follows:
Extra   Fancy,   medium   and
large $1.80
Extra Fancy,   176s and smaller  1.50
Fancy, medium and large     ..  1.50
Fancy, small and C grade   1.25
Orchard run, bus. baskets  1.45
Jumbled  1.25
It is announced that these prices
will be effective for tbe season.
PROPER POSTURE AID8
MUCH IN APPEARANCE
A Wonderful Record of Growth
WlfflS-ffflff^W*
j
IT .TruantStout.*--*--*--^^ ■»•  Sam1«lNlahtto«al.Mrf«Babe"
The romance of the early history
of the Dominion Express Company, which started to serve the
Canadian public ln 1882 with one
horse and a second-hand wagon, and
the wonderful progress that has
been made during the forty-four
years of Its existence, was recalled
last week by the striking parades
that were held simultaneously ln the
four biggest cities of Canada to celebrate the Company's change of name
to the "Canadian Pacific Express
Co."
Whole fleets of motor express
vehicle** of all types, Including the
new trailer, bearing In shining lettera their newly assumed name made
their way through the streets of
Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg and
Vancouver, on September first, when
the change of name became effec
tive. But the horse-drawn wagons
and ancient servants of the Company wero not forgotten; ln Montreal the parade was led through the
principal Btreets of the city by
Samuel Nightingale, who is completing his 30th year ln the service,
driving "Babe," a remarkable little
horse that has served the Company
for 19 years and can still take the
steepest hills on high. The wagon
ln which Mt. Nightingale was seated
was put Into the service ln 1890 and
is still on daily route.
The Vancouver procession was led
by the oldest pensioner of the company In this district, Robert Mason,
of North Vancouver, who joined on
July 17, 1889, and included the oldest double team wagon ln regular
use ln the company's business in
Canada, driven hy F. J. Everett,
himself an old-timer  of  26  years,
Eddie Hand, leader of the parade at
Toronto, was personally congratulated by W. S. Stout, President of
the Canadian Pacific Express Company, on bis 41 years of continuous
active service.
Mr. Stout, who has been president
for many years, was appointed superintendent of the Dominion Express
Company when lt was Incorporated,
almost a half century ago with
seven agencies and a territory of
446 miles. To-day the service exr
tends over the breadth of Canada
and to all parts* of the world with
something over 4700 agencies
In assuming a name that ls more
closely Identified with the parent
transportation system, It is thought
that tha Canadian Pacific Express
Co. will reap increased business In
I both Canada and in other countrl-***
Will   We   Have an Early
J__ Winter?
Ode would hesitate before as'inning 'tbe *rcla of a weatber prophet,
it the actual happenings so often
•re greatly at vnrianca witb the bost
• predictions, and yet it would be
naturally expected that, following
an early spring and an early summer, we would have an early winter.
Most of our members have clear
recollections of lbe difficulties they
met witb in the fall of 1919, when
many thousands of boxes of apples
were frozen on the trees and much
of the crop was picked io weatber
hit ia very seldom experienced in
his put of ths country before
Christmas, says the Associated
Arowers' Bulletin.
Just on tbe chance   that another
snch an autumn may be coming
would it not be well worth
whila for growers to try to harvest
tbeir crops as early as possible? It
is true tbat tbe earliness of maturity
of all fruits fs causiug maoy growers
to pick earlier tban usual, but tbere
are others who do not plan to pick
until ihe dates to wbicb tbey have
I become assu'to-n*! ia put y.-tt..
FROM EVERYWHERE
Banff Springs—"The last time I
visited Banff was oyer 30 years ago
and the trip t'*is year has been a
most wonderful revelation,", said
Brigadier-General H. S. Birkett, of
Montreal, who stayed at the Banff
Springs Hotel on his return from a
trip to Alaska. This coincides with
the opinion of Morley Roberts, famous English novelist, who after a
forty year absence from the West,
took part in the last Trail Riders
expedition early in August.
Calgary—This city had an exciting moment recently when the Most
Honorable the Marquis of Salisbury,
leader of the British Conservative
party in the House of Lords was
made an Indian Chief of the Sar-
cees and given the name of "Eagle
Plume." The ceremony was conducted with all solemnity, His Lordship kneeling on a blanket to receive the honor and ' eing at the
same time ..presented' with a handsome beaded buckskin vest and
gloves,
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 thiB year. The very large and unusual total of $194,543,600 worth of
new construction for the first half
of the current year andj-ontemplated
new work to the value* of $304,698,-
600 forecasts great activity for the
remaining months. During June
contracts awarded totalled $54,186,-
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 thc
provinces of the Confederation, but
it was, by its conception and final
construction, a greater force than
anything else for the unification of
the scattered provinces."
The sea-faring settlers of the Hebrides are not all fishermen as one
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.
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, he
has net 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 Countess of Clarendon and their three
children, Lord Hyde, Lady Joan Vil-j
lei3 and Hon. Nicholas Vlllers, is1
making a study of the Immigration]
problem as he travels to Banff, Laksj
I '*.'*-. and other points west In thai
Douunion, -       J
Many a temptation comes to us in
fiti', gay colors that are but skin
deep.—Henry.
It must not be forgotten that the
prodigal son Is usually the most popular member of the family.
Good posture may make a plain
person attractive and distinctive,
says Hygeia Magazine, ln its healthful beauty department. People with
correct posture have a graceful walk
and carriage and a certain appearance of style, even if they have no
other claim: to beauty. They also
have better health than those whose
posture is poor. In spite ot this,
one rarely sees a perhon with perfect posture.
People with good posture do not
get tired easily. The weight of their
body is properly distributed over
several sets of muscles, instead of
all falling on one or two, as is the
case when the body Is not held ln
good posture.
High heels throw the wearer out
of balance and cause incorrect posture. Ordinarily, a mfilitary heel
about 1.5 to 1.75 incheh high is satisfactory.
Money makes  the mule go and  the
automobile makes the money go.
DUTCH   BULBS
If you wish to have early flowers in bloom
in Spring
PLANT THIS FALL-Hyaoinths,  Tulips
and Daffodils.
We have the best varieties for this climate
FRACHE   BROS.,  LTD.
Florists Grand Forks, B. C.
<Pure beer is
a beverage
for every
season
f7*?HERE is no season for the enjoyment of
\__J the benefits of pure, healthful beer. Not
only in summer, but also in the cooler
months its tonic properties are of the greatest
value in the fortifying of the body against the
strain and tension of modern life.
Used regularly with meals pure beer imparts
not only the nourishment of the grains
from which, it is made; it assists valuably
in the assimilation of other foods, and with
its vitamin content makes up for the lack
of vitamins from which modern diet so
often suffers.
Pure beer, such as is made for the people of
British Columbia by the Amalgamated Breweries,
is of low alcoholic strength—only 4j%, as called
for by law—only enough to stimulate the bodily
functions and rest the nervous system.
Many qualified physicians prescribe pure
beer as a beverage for nursing mothers,
both for its tonic action and on account
of its richness in malt extractives that' so
fit the physical needs of nursing mothers.
Every day in the year you may have beer, carefully brewed
by the Amalgamated Brewers, on your tabic, as a useful
and zcslful part of your meals. You may buy it by tbe
bottle or by the doien bottles or by the case, at every
Government Store.
Delivery is free to any part
of the city
These facta *t* placed before you by the Amalgamated
Breweries, In which ore associated i Vancouver Breweries, Ltd., Ralr.Ur Brewing Co. of Canada, Ltd.,
Silver Sprint Brewery, Ltd., Westminster Brewery,
Ltd., and the Victoria I'hoenii Brewing Co., Ltd.
lis advertisement 13 not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Only Fresh Tea Good
•'SaUDA"
Sealed air-tight. Fresh and delicious.
TIMBER 8ALE X8137
SEALED 'fBNIlEBS will be received by the
District" Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on the Wsb day of September, 1926. for
the purchase of Licence X8137, near Cnristina
Lake, to eut 116,000 board teet of Sawlogs and
"»,""0 lineal feet of Cedar Poles.
Two years will be allowed for removal of
timber.
Further particulars of the District Foreater, Nelson.
FROM EVERYWHERE
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Mr, and Mrs. E. E, Gibson, of Pen
ticton, arrived ln the city Saturday
evening and spent Sunday at tbe
home of Mrs. -Gibson'stather, Miles
Barrett.
Mrs. John McKie and children returned Sunday evening from Vanoouver, where they haw been spend
ing a couple of months.
The Bishop of London passed
through the city Saturday evening
enroute from thie coast east.
Clarence Truax left Wednesday
for Vancouver to resume his studies at 'the University of British Ool
umbia.
H. E. Woodland left for the coast
Wednesday.
Gladys Armeon, who ls training
for a nurse ln Vancouver, returned
home Friday owing to the illness of
her mother.
More than 500,000 people will have
visited Ste. Anne de Beaupre this
year when the season ends. It is
already an increase over last year
when 304,322 persons visited this
famous shrine. During the week
ending August 22nd, 43,900 pilgrims
visited Ste. Annes.
retired to a corner with books and
turned and slipped into nis little
chair between the two ladies. The
grownups continued to talk and
Billy holding a book in his fat
little hands, looked eagerly from one
to the other in the hope that a pause
in conversation would give him a
chance. Falling this, he presently
laid a hand on the Woman's arm,
"Excuse me," he said softly.
"Certainly, dear," replied the
Wom»n, "wlhat is it?" ,
"Nothing; I just wanted to speak
to my mother a minute," answered
Billy, and turning, to her he spoke
quickly before the stream; of adult
conversation should start again. "I
found that story about the kitten!
You keep it and we can read it when
this lady has to go."
DONALDSON
GROCERY
Phone 10
S
Halifax.—Considerable quantities
of swordfish are being shipped from
Nova Scotia to the Boston market
at the present time. This commodity
has found a good market in Boston
and shipments to that city average
around ten to fifteen thousand
pounds a day during the shipping
season.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cliff and Ivan
Govett of Vancouver stopped over
ln the oity on Tuesday while enroute to Rossland.
VV C Ru99(*ll, brother of thp
late F VV. Ru'ShII, and Mrs Wiliitn*
Rus'ell, of Snokane, were visitore in
tbe oity on Wende-diy
Jo< Schnavely returned on Weds.
nesday from a week's visit to Spokane
Mr. F.W Russell and hpr brother
made a trip to Ro-slarri and North.
port on Tuesday.
A. C Herron returned to Spokane
today, rfter spending a few days
witb his f-isler, Mrs F. VV Russell,
ia this city.
Granby and Howe
Sound Doing Well
Two coast copper   properties  art
doing well and higher  earnings   aie
expected tor:Bult iu better  position
il ibe stock io the  respective com
paint's.
Ad increase in tbe dividends of
Howe Sound of $1 rt share is being
^redicitd io New Yoik On basis ol
present earnings it iii believed tbat
the company c mid increase its
dividend io $4 n year That yield
would be about9 5 p-r ce t on tbe
present prioe of tbe stock.
Gra'iby is still strtigglinti with
idverse fin-ncii.l condi'ions of tbe
nn*t but is meeting witb such sue-
ess that dividend* seem not so remote. Less thnn six months ago
Qranbv was sellir-T «t |17 50. It is
now strong at §31 arid d slew arc
rpconrimpnding; it as likely lo (to
higher,
MONOTONY  OF   WAITIN8
TOO  MUCH FOR  BILLY
It is hard for grownups to see
things from a child's point of -dew,
and to realize that our ideas of politeness must sometimes seem
strange to him! The Woman had
this fact brought to her notice the
other day.
She was visiting a friend who has
a small son. Billy had been sitting
next hie mother when the Woman
entered the room, but at his
mother's "run and play,    dear,"   he
September Ib becoming a popular
month for marriages judging by the
number of honeymoon couples leaving from Windsor Street Station,
Montreal, recently. On Labor Day
no, less than 50 couples boarded the
Canadian Pacific trains at this depot. The record established for one
day, however, was some years ago
in June when 70 couples left Windsor Station one morning.
The new North Channel below
Quebec will be opened to navigation
on June 1 next and continue during
the high water season, according to
a recent announcement of the Marine Department. The new channel
extends in a straight line from St
Jean, Isle of Orleans, to near the
north shore. The work has been
underway for the past ten years.
The minimum depth of water at
high tide will be 35 feet. When all
the work is done there will be tbe
same minimum at low tide.
Try our Special Tea
at...   65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and see us before
purchasing.
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE   BRAND
This Te.-i-iv;* have)  hnd especially blended.
-    Call in and ask for si sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 2
**o
'Service and Quality*
JOHN  DONALDSON
General Merchant
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
RealEstatc and Insuiance
Resident Agent Grnnd Forks Townsite
.        Company, Limited
Standing of Parties
in the Last House
Lib. Cnn. Ind.
I'rinoe Edward M..    2       2 0
Nova Scnti'    3     11 0
New Brunswick     1     10 0
Quebec  60       4 1
Ontario  12     68 2
Manitoba  ...    1        7 9
Saskatchewan   15       0 6
Alberta     4        3 9
British Coluoibi-....    3     10 1
Yukon .'....    0       1 0
Totals 101    116 28
An Artist's View of the Rockies
"The Little Red Schoolhouse" will
be brought on rails to the children
living in the remote areas along the
Canadian Pacific in Northern Ontario between Sudbury and Chapleau.
Fully equipped with desks and teachers' accommodations the railway
cars will visit about six points a
month. There are about 400 pupils
in these areas of the North who suffer disadvantages from the lack of
school accommodation. It is expected that eventually the entire areaa
will be served by travelling schools.
i'arms    ^Orchards     City I'ropert*
Ageutt at Nelson,  Calgary, Wihni- eg anil
otber Prairie points. Vancouver Agent  :
PBNDBIIIN,      TMBNTS "
BATTBNBU       LANDS LTI>.
I'ltr'llshed In 1!>10. we are in - position   to
urnls'i reliable Information roncer-.lii* this
district.
Write lor f ress literature
CHEVROLET
S"c the ne>v Superior Cl.vvrolel liftore vou buv a
car. Then* r.m mon- c.-iiis in th • CHOVROLET
DOLLAR th m in :n*.y other  niitnmobile  dollar.
CHEVROLET Touring..:...,...   »885
" Roadster          886
" Coaoh   1080
" Coupee    1080
" S(*d*n    1200
" Un-lean S-rla-1    1250
«' One-ton 1'itiel*       935
GBAND FOBKS GABAGE
E.G. Henniger Go.
Q.iANl) P   RKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Props
city Vugpigc and General
Transfer
Immigration to Canada in the first
six months of 1926 amounted to 70,-
253, compared with 43,241 in the
same period a year ago, an increaif
of 62 per cent., according to a states
ment issred by the Department of
Immigration and Colonization. In
the period under review British immigration increased from 20,452 to
27,849; immigration from the United
States increased from 8,036 to 10,037
and from other countries Increased
from 14,753 to 32,367. Immigration
for the month of June amounted to
12,191, an increase of 50% over
June a year ago.
A. E. PDOUGALL
^CONTRACTOR AND BUILOER
si-lent
jlfoininion Monumental Works
Asbestos Product:* Co. Kaolins
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
B0X!33} 6RAND FORKS, B. f
K. SCHEEK
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
eater,in
Havana Cigars, Pipe*
Confectionery
.J^Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Ceivient and Plaster
Poultry Supplier
I-Coul,   Wood  and   Ice
for Sale
| Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
— .-■■ ■     *-*,mi**mm*m*-^———ma*——mmmm—m^w^mmt—*mm.^—mm,
| Yale Harber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty-
Grand Forks, IJ. C.
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forke, B. C.
PICTURES
Cathedral Mountain From tbe Yoho Valley
Leonard Richmond, R.B.A.,It.O.I.,
the well known British artist is
among the latest to succumb to the
lure of singing the praises of the
Canadian Pacific Rockies. In Apollo,
■ magazine of the arts, Mr. Richmond writes of the Rocky Mountains
as one of the most magnificent sights
of the world.
Towards the end of March 1925,
the artist made his first journey into
the heart of Canada. He writes, "As
the train advanced from Calgary, the
"Foothills" of the Rockies gradually
emerged in view, suggesting the
appearance of a body-guard, or
sentinels, guarding the sterner mountains beyond.
"It is not expedient or desirable for
me to describe in detail the emotional
ascending scale that my feelings
experienced as the train approached
the actual Rockies themselves. It is
enough to state that my highest
imaginative thoughts had never visualized so much impressive force and
dignity as those austere mountains
conveyed that late afternoon in
March.
"The general color on that particular afternoon was monotone in
effect. I have not seen any Japanese
wood-cut print that equalled the
■uperb draughtsmanship of the finely
designed groups of pine trees which
were almost black in tint, contrasting
sharply against the virgin snow.
.   "The mountains of Canada suettest
many forms of expression for artists.
In that respect they are probably
unique. The Intellectually endowed
modern painter has scope enougn to
create works of art, based on the
innumerable suggestions of dynamic
force, grim tragedies of form caused
by ancient volcanic eruptions, and
occult feelings, too, can be awakened
by close contact and communion
with the bouI of the mountains.
"It is impossible for any artist to
sketch more than a fraction of such
a vast area of varied subjects. Once
the artist is situated right in the
mountains there is no occasion to seek
for subjects or to walk any distance
for desirable views. There is something interesting to paint from any
angle.
"Some of the most interesting
pictures that I have seen recently of
the Rockies are those where the
artist has improvised in colour and
form on the original theme in nature.
By this means Nature can be made to
look more natural in a picture and
the artist's thoughts can he crystallized   into   positive   expression."
Mr. Richmond, who painted •
number of beautiful views, states that
although Lakes Louise, O'Hara,
Moraine, and Emerald are famous in
the lake world of Canada, he was
intrigued by tbe smaller sisters, Lake
Mirror ana Lake Agnes, known as
the "Lakes in the Clouds," above
Louise.
Saint John. — Representatives of
Boards of Trade from all over the
Dominion will gather here about the
end of September or the middle of
October for the first annual meeting of the Canadian Board of Trade.
All three days are to be devoted to
committee work on the larger questions of importance to the country
at this time, including cost of
government, immigration, taxation
problems, preservation of the identity of Canadian grain, industrial
research, trade and commerce, domestic and export, and particular
attention is to be given to some system  of facilitating inter-provincial
trade.
         f
Eight Pacific type locomotives,
known as the G-3-d* class and similar
in general design to the well known
2,300 series Pacific class locomotive
of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
have been delivered to the Company.
They are part of an order of 24 of
these locomotives. By a special
application of superheaters, greater
power is developed. Delivery has
also been commenced on an order of
twenty Mikado type locomotives of
the 5,300 type which have the same
improvements. Both class of engine
are part of the general equipment,
for which a provision of $14,794,6401
was made in the last annual report
of the Cotapany. •
ANO PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order,
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholster iug Neatly Done
R. G. M.C0TCHBON
W'NNIPB'IAVR-OB
Think twice ae n-tuch as you study,
and you will have the proportions
about right.
As much of heaven is visible as
we have eyes tto) see.—TVouter.
If th* oldest inhabitant ie the
only survivor of his time, be has a
clear field for bia reminiscences
Some  men bow eelfisbneas   and
reap success.
fcm»Z>%
'■•^*_mm..*ti>tSx-tielic'-j
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
WRFINE PRINTING
A complete line of, colored bondf
iu all Kbades' for fancy letterhead-
and other elapses of commercial
printing.  Hun Job Department.
Did you ever notice tbat bueinee*
firm* who think that they can reach
Th* Sun'a reader* through other
publications have a great deal of
leisure time tha* might be mort
profitably employed) A number ot
such firms bave involuntarily retired
from business.     ■
Classic blank cards for classy in
vitations and announcements Sun
Job Department,
Our
Hobby
is
.Good
Printing
THE value of well-
prLitcd, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
else wh sre.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi  'ng cards
Sh- - jug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheud •>
Pamphlet 3
Price lists
Envelope 3
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
?**e\   Type
Latest Style
Faces
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
YALK HOTRL,    FlltBT    lltKKT
SYNOPSIS OF
LAND AGT AMENDMENTS
. •
?HE SUN
Cs 'tintbin Avenue nnd
lake Street
TELEPHONE
R101
I .PRE-EMPTIONS
"Vacant unreserved, survcyud'Crowu lands
may be pre-empted by Briti-h subjeots over
18 years of age, and by aliens on declaring
intention to beeoine Britlah subjeots, conditional upon resi lenoe. occupation and improvement for agrioullara 1 purposes.
Full information concerning re"iilations
regarding- pre emotions is given in Bulletin
No. 1, Lun I Series, "How to Pre-empt Land,"
copies ol whioh can be obtained freo of cliurge
by addressing tho Department of Lands,
Viotorla, B.C., orsny Government Agent.
*-~Reoords will bo made covering ouly land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and whicb
la uot tlinberlaud. 1 e„ carrying over fs.000
loard feet ner aore west of tne Ooust Range
and 8 000 feel per acre cast cf that range.
mApplications ios' pre-emptions .are to be
addressed to the Laud Commissioner of the
Land Recording Division, iu wbfeh the land
applied for is situated.and are made on
printed forms, copies of. cm 'be obtained
from the Laud Commissioner.
-^Pre-emptions must be oooupied for Ave
yearsand improvement, mude to value of $10
per aore, |nclu ls-*golt>ariug aad cultivating
at least live aores, beiore u Crowu Urant ean
be received.
For more detailed iiitorinauou seethe Bui.
let in "How to Pre-empt Land."
PUROHASE
Appllcatlonsare received for purchase of
vaoant and uureserved Crown Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum prioe of lir.t-olass Curable) laud I.
V, per aore. and second-class (graaing) land
sJ'-.W per acre. Fur.her information regarding purchaseor lease of Crown lauds ls glveu
lu Bulle'lu No. 10, Land Series- "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aores, may be purchased or leased, on conditions Including
payment of stumpage.
HOME8ITE  LEASES:
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding £0 acrea,
may be leased as himcsltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being c eoted In tbe flrst year,
title being obtainable after residence and
Improvement conditions arc fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.'
LEA8ES
For grailng and Industrial purposes areas
not exceeding 610acres may be leased by ona
person or aoompany..
GRAZING.
\
t'nde* the (Ir.ulng Act the Province Is
divided Into grailng districts and the range
administered under a Oraxlng Commissioner. Annual grailng permits are
issued ba-ed ou numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-
owners . may form associations lor range
management. Free, or partially free, permit*
are available* for settler., -tampers and
travellers up to ten heed.

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