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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 12, 1926

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Stir up a man's sentiment if you wish to convince him, not his sense of logic
©wllng to thie geographical nature
of our province, the schools fall Into
several classes. First, there are two
or three cities where a splendid
organization mtiy be built up; in tlio
second ploce are the well populated
nnunclpalitites where again an elite
lent Hystem, of * well supervised
Bchoosl can be carried out. Then
there are groups of ungraded schools
a few miles apart; and lastly, there
are a great many isolated rural or
"assisted "schools.
For the groups of ungraded schools
a few mllles apart, undoubtedly a system of consolidation would great'y
imlprore -the efficiency ol' the education given, and the economy ui administration. The goviiruuiient inspectors havie already prepared valu
able reports on this problem. With
these reports as a 'basis such a sys
torn could be put into practice in
many districts in British Columlbia.
mended that this ibe done, so that
children now attending ungraded ru
ral schools with all their disadvantages may secure the advantages of
Well organized graded schools.
The isolated rural ahd "assisted"
schools present a greater problem.
The chaldron in these remote dis
tricts deserve at least as good an
education as others—perhaps a better one, because of their remoteness
froml centers of civilization. But in
order to have the best education, Uie
beat teachers should be employed
In -these ungraded schools, besides
having ao teach all grades, the teach
er, to quote the comlmlssloners
"should be able to adopt the curricu
lum, organ'zdns- and teaching meth
ods to the abilities and real life needs
of the pupils." I a a graded school
such matters as curriculum and organization would-be attended to by
the principal or -municipal inspector.
If these hare to be done by the one
teacher in an ungraded school, then
only ithe best and most experienced
teacher will really till the needs of
an ungraded rural school.
What is the actual case? The ex
perienced teacher finds employment
at a good salary in the graded schools
of cities and municipalities;while the
young student, fresh from Normal
school, unable to secure such a position, accepts a rural or "assisted"
school with a small salary, making a
mental resolution to leave it as
soon as she has a better otter.
She may have ability and enthusi-
tsm, but she lacks teaching expert
ence. Wben to this is added the
problem of simplifying the curriculum and grouping ithe grades, as
well as trying to fit the whole school
to the actual life needs of the pupils,
too often ste is "swamped" tnd fall*
back routine and formalism.
The first remedy iB more frequent
inspection, aiqonting to supervision
of rural schools. Rural Inspectors,
with their wide experience, could
often put a young teacher on the
right track in her first few weeks of
teaching, especially if thiB were followed by frequent visits. But what
help can be given in one or two visits
each year? More rural inspectors
must be employed if this plan is to
be carried out. This ls strongly
recommended In ithe survey report.
The recommendation is also made
that Normal schools sbould give a
training better calculated to fit stu
dents ti become teachers of rural
The greatest reform of all is to
find means of attracting experienced
teachers to country districts and
keeping for some time in the same
Bchool. One means of doing this
would be ao set apart a house and
piece of ground for the use of the
teacher in such a district. Thus an
experienced teacher, fond of cuntry
life, mlight be attracted by the spe-
oial considerations oliiffered, and
might be Inclined to stay some time
"Tell me whnt you Know Is tru-*-
I can (Mh'sr an well at you."
Hon. Mr. Justice John Idington, ot
the Supreme Court of Canada, who
Is recovering from a fractured skull
as the result of a fall at his home
In Ottawa.' He Ib the oldest judge
Id the British Empire actively discharging his duties, having passed
his 86 th birthday on October 14 th.
where a home could be enjoyed This
plan has been found successful lu
in New Zealand.
The commissioners suggest a special government grant toward rural
teachers' salaries. The government
might pay direct to the teacher of a
rural school a bonus of $50 for a
second year in the same school, $100
for a third year and $150 for a, fourth
year, on condition , (hat the local
school board increase the teacher's
salary by an quivalent amount, and
th e inspectors certifies to the value
of the teacher's work, and recom
miends the grant. This would help
materially in keeping the sameteach-
er several years in the same district
and in bringing the salary in a rural
district more nearly to the level ol
those paid in cities and municipalities.
One of the handicaps of rural
schools is lack of sufflient variety
and amount of good reading. The
governrofent might give $50 per year
for this purpose, which would soon
furish a rural school with o fair collection of good books.
Readers who wonder where the
governimlent iB to find the funds for
these various grants mlay be reminded that in the financial recommendations of the school survey report it
was shown how the government
could greatly increase Its funds for
school purposes, and the burden of
education costs be equalized consid
erably througout the province.
These various reforms should do
much to solve the rural education
problem Which ls acute in British
Columbia at the present tnme.
Aa Suggested by    the School Survey
One of the underlying principles
of modern educational theory is that
education should be a preparation
for life. Our present elementary
school fulfills this aim fairly well, by
teaching the "tool subjects" which
every child will need in after life.
When the child leaves the elementary schood the parents naturally expect that tiie high school will
give him a special preparation for
going out into the world. But the
curriculum of the academic high
schoo 1 is suited only to those who
are going Into the teaching profes
sion and those who wish to matriculate Into the university.
In recent years tn taaempt has
been made to broaden our secondary
education so that it may stilt the
needs of modern industrial life. Two
technical schools hare been launched
in British Columbia, where a certain
numlber ot students are given a
high schools fit students tor office
The majority ot children, however,
attend the academic high school.
The survey commissioners found in
1925 that in the high schools of British Columbia only 40 per cent of the
pupils wished to enter the teaching
profession or the university; and
yet the whole curriculum was suited
to this 40 per cent The other 60
per cent were obliged to study a
curriculum wbich would not fit
them for the various departments of
life which they wished to enter.
What Ib more necessary to any
boys or girls to fit them for life
-than a thorough knowledge of Eng
lish? Yet in the high schools of
British Columbia about 50 per cent
of the time allotted to the whole cur
riculum is given to foreign languages']
and higher mathematics; and only
15 per cent to English, the mother
tongue. This is only one eyample of
a curriculum which may suit a small
number of pupils but which certainly is not designed to fit the majority
of children for the ordinary life
which they wtill have to live.
Before the remedy ib suggested let
us look at another principle of modern educational theory: that education should suit the development of
the child, not that the child be fitted
Into a rigid system of education.
Briefly speaking, a child's develop
ment is steady and-regular from tho
age of 6 to 12; a ohange occurs. Adol
escence begins. This period con
tinues to tbout the age of 18. It may
be divided Into early adolescence
from 12 to 15, and late adolescence
from 15 to 18.
Adolescence mean., a great physical change and rapid bodily growth.
The mental change brings a widening outlook, a desire tor more varied
Interests and occupations, and agen-
eral restlessness. The emotiontl
change Is very ebident. Moods of
exhilaration and depression follow
one another, and idealism may be
developed easily. It is a period when
the varying abilities of children begin
to appear, and if these are cultivated
boys and girls may be guided into
suitable life channels of permanent
worth. \
Oui4 present elementary school system takes no cognizance of this
change in the life of the child. He_|
is given a course of study wlilch
carries him through eight grades,
usually covering the years from 6 to
14, ignoring entirely the beginning of
adolescence. Those teachers of
grades 7 and 8 deserve great credit
who manage to keep the Interest of
pupils of 13 and 14 years ot age in a
course of study which is largely a
repetition of former grades.
Ignoring early adolescence, Ignoring also the opportunity of begin
ning new subjects gradually in
grades 7 and 8, our present system
encourages pupils leaving the 8th
grade to enter high school, where
they have to begin four totally new'
subjects, and where much home work
is demanded. The whole atmosphere
is different. Many pupils find tills
new environment and course of study
quite unsulted to themtnd drop out
one "unhappy ahd inglorious year."
In fact tbe "casualties" in high
school before the final year are enormous, with their resulting loss of
both pupils' time and ratepayers'
The reform suggested by the survey commissioners, which will both
suit the development of the child
and give a preparation for life is
the middle school, or junior higb
school, as it is often called. This
school covers grades 7, 8 and 9, re
celvlng pupils at obout the age of
12; and the whole atmosphere and
course of study is designed for early
In the suggested plan physical education is made a part f the curriculum and one period of each day is
given to it. One period of each day
is also devoted to English _Jhrough-,
out the three years. In the first j
year other compulsory subjects are
arithmetic, history, geography, nature study, hygiene, domestic science
for girls and manual training for
means of self express!on,and periods
of supervised play are available. In
all, the e periods amount to 30 per
week, but 40 are provided, so the
other 10 can be given to optional
subjects. Those who are aiming at
matriculation will begin a language.
Art and music will 'be cnosen by
those wanting a general cultural
course. Type writing and agricul
ture are other options. The curricu-
ulum of the second and third years
are imilar, - but c ontain new subjects and mtore options.
Theae options and the various
means of self expression will reveal
the varying aptitudes of pupils, who
can thus be guided a to fuaure
saudles or occupations. The middle
school is designed for all normal
children. Those who leave bchool at
15 will have received some preparation for making a living; tor use of
leisure hours, for home making, and
will have had a training wuich
should enable them to make some
contribution   to   social   progress.
Those who wish to continue their
studies will have reoeived not only
a sound ba is for further education
without the great strain of heavy
home work, but they will now have
an ; idea -which course thel wish to
take and ' for what profession or
business they wish to prepare. They-;
wlll therefore choose wisely among
technical, commercial or eniorhigh
The middle school has been found
indispensable in many countries, including   Great   Britain and the Uni
ted States. It naturally involves ex-
pen es; but though it means an Increased cost In dollars, it means far
greater efficiency and economy ln
education. It sabes years of the bal
uable libes of young people. It
stbes them from becoming failures,
misfit and delinquents. Surely the
saving far outbalances the expense.
Moreover, the recommendations of
he survey commissioners, particularly those referring to administration and finance, if carried out,
would Boon ave the actual sum it
would require to put the mlddl
school into operation in the main
centers of British Columbia.
Apart from the government grant
in aid of teahcers' salaries, the en
tire cost of education in British Col
umbia falls upon real properay. This
is par ly due to the 'act that the pro
vincial and Dominion governments
levy the income taxes, and the mu
niclpalities therefore feel that they
have to levy he total cost of mu
nlcipal government, incudlng school
costs, upon real prpoerty. This
burdens has become very heavy during the past few years, and there is
an increasing demand for reforms
which will lighten the burden of tax-
a ion. To quote the commissioners:
"The largest single factor and the
one that causes a seething undercurrent of agitation for a change in
school financ e is the s riking in
equality of the present school rates.."
The survey cammlssioners, after a
thorough study of the problem made
a number of ecomimeandations and
sugges ions. They found in the first
place that tremendous areas of land
in British Columbia are not taxed at
all for school purposes. This is
manifestly unfair, when education is
a provincial responsibility, and when
some municipal! ies are making
great sacrifices in order to meea the
taxation that is demanded to educate
their children properly. The land in
liri ish Columlbia hitherto untaxed
for school purposes is assessed al
$90,000,0z0. The commissioners
recom-miend that this land be taxed
diately $360,000 and would do much
to assist education in overburdened
dis rlcts.
Certain "assisted" districts also,
where the government has been paying the total cost of eachers' sal
arties, are capable of bearing part of
that cost, in the opinion of the commissioners, and a jus tax for school
purposes , instead of the merely
nominal present one, shauld be levied on the real properay in those districts.   These      "assisted"     schools
•would then have the s atus of rural
schools. These two reforms wouM
make available more money forgov-
ernment aid for overburdened dis
tricts. This mjatter of the govern
ment grants will be dealt with ln a
later paragraph.
Let us look now at those districts
and municipalities which bear thc
gheater vart of the burden of their
own school costs. Here the inepuai
ities of taxation are striking. For
examlplo, Delta—one of the richest
farming areas in Canada—has it
rate of 3.75 mills, while South Van
couver, a neighboring municipality,
made up largely of peovle with small
incomes, has a rate of 21.4. Again.
Saanich has a rate of only 7.25 mills
and in 1923-24 paid salaries as low
as $700; and yet Saanich receives
from the government treasury $580
per teacher; while South Vancouver
with a school rate four times as
great receives only $580 per teacher,
although the lowest salary paid was
- No one set of facte explains these
inequalities. One certain factoir ls
that somes cities and municlpalitle
tax improvements and others do not.
Again the rate may be high but lev
led on an assessment tbat is below
the real value. Or the rate may be
comparatively low and levied on an
inflated assessment. Some of these
factors the commissioners consider
outside their realm, but suggest that
it would certainly be in the interests
of municipalities themselves as well
as of the province as a whole to have
a juat and suitable assessment. At
present each city and municipality
has its own assessor and no attempt
at an equalized assessment is being
The matter of taxing improvements, also, they leave wtithout any
deljnite recomfmtendation, but sug
gest that it would do much to make
taxation more equitable if there
were a unil'orm system, of taxation of
improvements. "While land has not
increased In value since 1914, the replacement value of improvements has
greatly increased and in some cases
more than doubled. Consequently,
when these improvements, with their
increased earning power and increased ability to bear, taxation, are
wholly or partially exempt trom taxation, the result is to throw the ex
tra burden on land which 1s no better able to bear it thaniin 1914". This
is true particularly of growing urban
Alt   the suggestions for lightening
the burden of taxation on land, however, will not ge sufficient t o   meet
the increased cost of education which
(Continued on Page 4.)
fhe -regular meeting of the city
council was beld ln tbe council
ctamber on Tuesday evening, the
mayor and all the aldermen being
The sale of old buildings in block
1, plan 23. was confirmed by the
council and everal bids for lm
proved real estate were laid on the
table for next meeting.
Proposed traffic signs from ho
deputy minister of public works were
approved by the council tnd enquiry will be made as to the possibility ot securing seberal of them
for the ci y.
A statement of receipt and disbursements up to October 31 was
submitted and i showed that collections ot water and light rates
were higher than for the same period
last year.
A stree light will be installed on
Fir t street between Bridge street
and  Winnipeg avenue.
The cemetery committee reported
tbat several lots ln he old portion
of the cemetery that had appeared
doubtful had been investigated, and
of   hese 33 had heen found vacant.
The insurance on the buildings oc
cupied by tbe band and the G.W.V.A.
was ordered to be renewed.
A bylaw confirming sales of real
estate during tbe past year was
given it   first   wo readings.
The New Immigration in Canada
' 1.—Sturdy Scotch family, meant arrivals In Canada on the C.P. liner "Montnalrn.'
3.—An excellent type of settler for the Canadian weat.
Immigration to Canada is recognized todajr as one ot the
country's greatest if not its greatest
economic asset. Authoritative statements on the subject have been
made to the effect that internal
problems confronting Canadian people today can, practically without exception, be solved by greater population. Writing in a recent issue of the
Dalhousie Review, Mr. E. L. Chicanot of Montreal, special publicity
representative in the Department of
Colonization and Development of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, strikes a
most optimistic note concerning recent immigration to Canada. His
article entitled "The New Immigration" is one of the most comprehensive that has been written on the
subject. Mr. Chicandt, who was in
close touch with the development of
Canadian population during the postwar period, states that the era of
■"Msilisn imminration opened un in
the spring of 1926 was essentially a
new immigration. In explanation
he goes] on to say:
"The years since the war have
served |to bring out a virtual revolution in nearly every phase of the
matter, as actually for the first time,
immigration became a public question
received the thought and attention it
deserves from the people of Canada,
and was realized to be of first national
moment. Immigration to Canada in
the years before the war might
roughly be compared to a broad
stream pouring into the Dominion and
spreading out uncontrolled in all
"The war ended, and a great
popular influx from Europe was expected ior Canada. It never took
place, largely because the trend was
discouraged at the outset. Canada—
unlike Australia—then regarded immigration as a possible fresh problem
instead of an economic remedy. The
Canadian Pacific Railway which,
in expectation of a heavy post-war
movement, had organized a colonization department, most keenly appreciated the change which had come
over conditions in general throughout
Ithe country  and the  necessity  of
taking a different view of immigration.   The days of surging flow had
 , probably never to return in
the same way, and in any case such
an haphazard inundation was hardly
Mr. Chicanot then describes the
great immigration work being carried
out by scores of immigration societies
in Canada which came into existence
through the new interest of ths
Canadian people in immigration. As
the result of supervision through
these many societies the type of immigrants to Canadian shores was
greatly improved. "With the various
channels beginning to act", continues
Mr. Chicanot, "each pouring its
trickle of new life blood into Canada
the railway—equally solicitous as to
keeping these people in the Dominion
after arrival—directed attention to
the other end of the horn, and set
about turning the new popular interest In immigration to practical
account. People actuated not alone
by the national good, but also by a
pride in their own locality and a
desire to Bee it prosper and expand,
had merely to have the means pointed
out to them in order ithat their
[natural sympathy for the new comet
I might take practical form."
Understand Your
Insurance Policy
In big type on your automobile
-sisurance policy, is printed the ad-
vou do not read it nor try to under
stand the legal verbiage—then da
the wrong thing when an accident
occurs, most certainly justifies the
company issuing that policy to disclaim responsibility when you break
the terms of your contract. I'll illus
trate: ,   ,   .
You are driving down the street
and your attenalon ls attracted by
something at the curb. In looking
away for an instant you ram the car
ahead or bump a qedestrian. Th*
polite thing to do, of course, got out
and apologize to the injured party,
but if you do that little thing and ho
comes back with a damage suit why
your Insurance company will not
stand behind you for you have violated a term in your contract which
says you must accept no liability for
any accident. In apologizing you
admitted that you were in tho wrong.
This is- what I mean by understanding your insurance policy, and the
foregoing illustration is only one of
the many things that you can do to
void a policy.
Few motorists know tbat their
insurance policy will cover Injuries
sustaind by members of their own
families, suffered while the Insured
was driving the car.
When yon buy a policy make positive whether It reads "insure" or
"indemnify," for there is a whale of
a difference in these two words. In
a liability policy the company agrees
to insure or indemnify you against
loss by reason of ttie liability im
posed on you tor bodily injury or
death of a person or persons, all of
which means that the company
agrees to reimburse you alter judgment has been taken and the money
collected from you; but a few companies will let you pay the judgment
and if you can't pay, they will refuse
to settle on the ground thatyou have
yet to suffer a loss. And that means
that the judgment hangs over your
head ready to be levied on any future properay you may acquire.
Your only protection is to read
and reread your policy until you
know every clause by heart, and,
what is much more lmportuntunder-
stund all the high falutin' legal verbiage with which that particular
meaning  iu   disguised.
Better still, visit a friend who hus
had his automobile insurance put to
the tost Absorb his grlof, then go
home and figure out just what would
happen to you In a similar accident,
should you bo I'.-itnjIiui" with th,.-
tormB of your policy
A genius is a man who shoots it
something no ono else cun see—untl
hits It
This cut Is from the latest photograph of the Minister of Immigration and Colonization and Is an excellent likeness of Mr. Forke as hs
is today. ($ht (&vmb -Katkz Bun
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) 11.00
One Yesr (in the United States)  1.5(r
Addresr -**•*—••*—-''cations to
-JThe Grand Sorbs Sua
Phonb 101 Graud Forks, B. Cf
Notes - i > tions • Notables
The strong suburban movement of the last
ten years is jecognizeri as a tendency that is
transforming   Canadian   cities.     With   this
movement we are now  beginning to observe
various subsidiary tendencies that are combining with the suburban spread, and tbat
may be in effect a considerable compensation
for forces in our national life that tend constantly to concentrate our population to city
centers.   The sweep of homeseekers toward
the roomier sections of outlying cities  is not
only building up tbe purely residential suburban home section.    It is,  around every  city
giving rise to a new type  of living, in which
country-minded city  workers are venturing
out into one acre or five acre tracts which  tbe
family may develop as commuter farmers—
"rubber-tired  farmers," the Californians dub
them.    At the same time a not dissimilar im-
pnlse for occasional   escape from city pressuje
is bringing about among the w*U to do a country mindcdness that is resulting in the growth
of large country estates.
Man has apparently becomo careless about
one of the most important items in his en
vironment—color. As soon as lie realizes fully
the inhibitive and repressive influence of drab,
uniteresting color surroundings, the vistas
about him will be immediately transformed-
Man has always conquered or changed conditions unfavorable to his best ■ development.
There is no ren son to believe that he will not
rise to the present situation and reinstate into
bis daily life the color whicb is so important
to his well-being.
The well-balanced diet provides within the
limits of the fuel, or calories, needed to main
tain the best body weight for age at d  height
Pro ein, right in kind and amount; iron, calci
um;  phosphorus; and  vitamins A, B aud C
The diet should  be either bulky or •'potentially" bulky.    Balance sbould  be extended
also to matters that affect taste. There must
be a variety of flavors. Bland, sweet, sour, and
savory foods mnst be used in right proportions, and either carefully blended or skilfully
contrasted. So, too, with textures. Hardness,
softness, starchiness, fattiness, crispness, and
succulence, are pleasing qualities, but they
must be balanced one witb another if the diet
as a whole is to be attractive.
Air-cooled engines have definitely challenged the position of tbe water cooled engine
for aeronautic purposes, according to a report
given by Commander E. E. Wilson, U.S.N.,
at a meeting of the Society of Automotive
Artificial milk, which is asserted to possess
all the qualities of fresh cow's milk, is to be
manufactured in Denmark. The product is
said to ba not merely e substitute for milk as
the real butter fat is replaced by vegetable
fats and the addition of vitamine gives it the
character of fresh milk.
The watermelon is a native of Africa. It
was early taken to India, as seems indicated
by its having a Sanskrit name. It reached
China about the tenth century A. D. It has
no name in the ancient Greek and Latin languages and was probably not known to these
peoples much before the Christian era.
JfOne by one the railway is conquering tlie
deserts of the world, and  now news comes
that the French have compelted their plans for
thetremendous feat of bridging the Sahara.
The Sahara has already been conquered by the
camel and the motor car, but building a permanent railway line across it is quite a different matter.   Its surface varies so greatly in
character that the engineer is faced  with not
one but many problems.   The projected lint
is to go from tbe big Algerian port of Oran to
Ouagadougou, in the French Soudan, crossing
both Sahara and Niger, and  will take seven
years to build    Ouagadougou, the capital of
the   fertile   Upper   Volta region, has been
chosen for the terminus because it is a convenient center for the network of railways
with  which the Freneh intend to link their
Niger colonies.    As the crow flies, it is about
2000 miles from Oran; it lies in one of the
most thickly populated parts of Africa, and
may one day rival Timbuctoo in fame.   A
glance at a map shows how important the con
struction of the new railway will be to French
Africa, but it is not yet clear how the French
intend to set about the task.    Kitchener's famous railway across the Soudan, and even the
new Australian transcontinental railway, pale
into insignificance beside it.
"Hell-Roaring Canyon," the scene
of a dramatic incident in John Murray Gibbon's new novel "Eyas of s
Gypsy" is the actual name oi a remote valley in the Canadian Pacific
Rockies as known to the guides and
hunters, although the Geographic
Board of the Canadian Government
has just changed it to a less romantic name—"Numa Creek." Thc resson for the change in name is that
there is another Hell Soaring Canyon in the Rockies which claims *
prior right to the name.
The Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company of Boston, one of
the oldest. military organizations in
'ihe United States, being founded as
sn offshoot of tha famous Artillery
Company of London, in 1630, held
their 289th annual field day snd
march past at Montreal, arriving st
the Canadian Pacifie Place Viger
Station on October 2nd. About 250
members of this organization, representing the oldest families in ths
State of Massachusettes, took part
in this event.
--Dean Inge hss a very imperfect
appreciation of the feeling of India
towards England, when he prophecies that India's attitude to ths
Mother Country in the event of s
future crisis, is doubtful," declared
Diwan Bahadur Sir T. Vijayaraj-
havacbarya, Indian potentate who
sailed for England on the Canadian
Pacific liner Empress of France recently after a lengthy tour of the
Dominion. The Diwan discounted
the gloomy prophecies contained in
Dean Inge's new book entitled "England."
For the third consecutive year
the first aid team of the Canadian
Pacific ' Police Constabulary at ths
Windsor Street Station, Montreal,
carried off the "Gutelius Cup" symbolic of the highest marks obtained
in the Quebec District C.P.B. first
aid competition. The examinations
were conducted at the Place Viger
Hotel in Montreal, September 29th
by Dr. Beatty, chief surgeon of the
Canadian Pacific. Four other teams
were in the field including two from
the Angus Shops in Montreal, and
ons from Ottawa and Quebec
"Pa," said young Billy, "What's a
golf hazard?"
And his wise parent replied:
"Some of lthe stuff that's handed
around in the locker-rooms, son." -
God bless the inconspicuous citizen—the man who quietly fulfills all
obligations to his family and to his
somntunlty as a matter of course,
andd who does not consider himself
entitled to preferment, political pull
or free puffs in the newspapers.
In the twelve months ending with
the sixth month in this year, according to the Dominion- Dairy News
Latter, Canada's export of butter decreased close npon two and a half
million -pounds compared with ehe
previous year's returns, but a cent
and a half per pound increase in
price to some extent counterbalanced the deficit. On the other hand
the total export of cheese increased
by over twelve million pounds and
by almfos t three cents a pound in
"The Floral Route to the West"
Gardens and Fountain at CP.R. Station, Kenora, Oat.
("he task of beautifying the lines of the Canadian Pacific
Railway across the Dominion is increasing to a (-reat
extent each year. Thc importance of horticultural work in all
its branches has bcen realized and according to plans, recently
formulated by the Floral Committeeof theCanadian Pacific,
the work will be greatly extended next spring. Already
1500 parks and station gardens have bcen constructed along
the lines. "The Floral Route to the West" is the name by
which thc Company's garden system is known. Years
John Caesar hm.» -*-l!—
f flowe
  .*...,.. ssssu uruce Kailway.   His lovt
/crs prompted him to plant a little garden at his station
this evolved a three thousand mile route of blossoms.
„ *t .i *■* ■ ■
 ....,„.-.•,,'i nine route ol blossoms,
• One of the problems with which the Floral Committee
luve to contend is thc great difference in climatic conditions
of the sections through which the lines run. It has been
found that the Iceland poppy will grow in profusion at Lake
Louise and today the Iceland Poppy at this famous mountain
resort is known thc world over. On the route from North
Bay to Fort William the country is very rugged and the winters severe. Here it has bcen found that the pansy plant,
which is biennial, is most suited to the climate, Thousands
of these plants have been placed along the lines in this section
each year.    Red Rambler Roses have taken a prominent
Station Garden at Montreal West, One.
place of late as they bloom all summer and require little
Attention. In fact, a careful study of climatic and soil con-
itions is* being made by the Floral Department of the Canadian Pacific. The interest in the work taken by the employees
of the Company is manifest in the wealth of beauty to be seen at
the stations on the lines across the Dominion. The beauty
of many C.P.R. stations have been an inspiration to many
townspeople to beautify and improve the appearance of their
Each year cash prizes are given to the station masters
producing the best results, which has a stimulating effect on
enthusiasm. However, it is not always the finest gardens that
arR   n*mr.rrl*A   xl—   —* *,! e-
nmng i
k negro cook csme Into a. northern (Missouri .bank yvlth' a check
froml the lady for whom she worked.
As Mandy, the cook, could notwlrte,
shs .always endorsed her ^checks
with a big X But On thl# occasion
she made a circle on tha back of the
Imparts to tbe Old snd Middle-aged
Youthf illness, Energy and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay,    thus    promoting longevity,
Preserves**  the arteries- and tissiips,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying   ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate benefit.   Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Nervousness is banished under the influence of these   Life-giving   Tablets
Wrinkles, bit-  'met aud  blemishes
disappear.    The t-i • becomes olear,
light and elastic and tue complexion
bright and smooth.    Think   of  the
blessing* of perfect   health, the possesion of few; the joy of a olear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair,, bright eyes 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 yout friends, and
theunbauuded 'iti-fiction 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, not  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,
commenpe   the   treatment   at once.
You will never regret the slight oost
Incurred for suoh incalculable 'benefits.   The price of   tbese Marvellous
Tablets inoluding  Mail  Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched  in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard'a Laboratories,
108, Liverpool Road, Barnsbnry,
London, England.
Proved safe by millions and
Colds Neuritis
Pain Toothache
Headache Lumbago
Neuralgia Rheumatism
prescribed by physicians for
Beware of Counterfeits
There is only one genuine
"ASPIRIN" tablet. If a tablet is offered as "ASPIRIN"
and is not stamped with the
"Bayer Croiis"-refuse it with
contempt-it is nof'ASPIRIN"
at all I Don't take chances I
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tableta
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Dru-rerists.
Aspirin Is the trail-) mark (registered In Canada) ot Bayer Manufacture ol Xonoocetle-
acldester ot Salicylicacid (Acetyl Salicylic Acid. "A. S. A."). While it la well known
(hat Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist the public a-ralnat Imitations, the Tablet*
of Bayer Company will be (tamped with their reoeral trad* mark, tha "Bayer Cross."
Real Estate For Sale
Sri?* 19h26- at 6 PM- '*'«KS'
Lot 25, in Bio* 6, Map 23, Winnipeg Avenue.
" 8
" 9
" 10
" 6
«• 6
" 4
23 do
23  Fird Street.
23 do
23 do
23  Briitge Streot
23 dn
23 S'cond 8tieet,
23  Msin Street
23 do
bsetned £ ^  '"" "^   f^"*"  -° >"-moved a,,d pre-™,.
Oo Lot 1, in Block 6  Map 52. Riverside Avenue.
«. 1        .'.'    U    '■   6S Wellidgton Avenue.
4 11   "   52 do
City Olerk
The Friendly
Pure beer adds to your well being and
your enjoyment of life. Order it by the
case from any Government Store—have
it always on hand for your table and for
the entertainment of your guests. -British
Columbia beers are healthful arid inr
BEERS, such as are made by the Amalgamated
Breweries of British Columbia and distributed to
the people by the bottle at the Government stores
and by the glass in Licensed Premises, contain only
enougb alcohol—A)** per cent.—-to stimulate the digestion,
while their content af vitamins and valuable vegetable
extracts and mineral salts arc of the highest worth in
fortifying against the dangers of low vitality and illness.
Drink pure beer in the Winter months, when heavy
foods and too much "indoors" lower vitality.
Amalgamated Dreweriea of British Columbia, in which
are associated Vancouver Breweries Ltd., Rainier
***: -■" Brewing Co. of Canada Ltd., Wtatminster Brewery
Ltd., Silver Spring Brewery Ltd., Victoria Phoenix
Brewing Co. Ltd.
_  ■ —" -~***-~~-~~T^~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~,~'
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. THB SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
A School on Wheels
h   r-
V, TtMtaterior-^thecliu-sTosMn. I. A corner In thc well equipped kitchen. 3. Showlnft the spacious teacher'a sleeping accommodatloni
IT is doubtful lt the news of an
approaching circus, heralded by
dazzling and wonderful advance
posters has ever caused as much joy
and excitement, as the announcement
of the coming of the "Canadian Pacific School Train" into the hinterland of Northern Ontario.
There are more than fifty children
tn Just one sub-division of the Railway who have never been able to go
to school for the simple reason that
there was no school to go to; but
they have all heard of the joys of
"school dayB," and longed for the
day when they too might skip to
school -with a bundle of nice new
books under their arm.
A little furor of excitement -passed
over this district a few days ago
when the proclamation went forth
that tbe school train was coming in
the middle of September. "School
—jnst think of lt—and not tbe kind
of school tbat tbe envied city and
town kids have, but a school on
wheels—a school that suddenly appears one day and goes and comes
again, like a magic castle."
This unique experiment of bringing the school house into the unbeaten paths of this sparsely settled
country is being carried on by the
Provincial Government of Ontario
ln co-operation with the Canadian
Pacific Ralb, ay, with a view to providing educational facilities to the
children of railway men and resilient* in tbe remote stations along
the line in the Northern section of
the Province between Chapleau and
Sudbury. This territory was selected by the Department of Education
after making a thorough survey of
the education needs of the north, and
should the travelling school prove to
be a success It was intimated that
the plan probably would be extended to include other railway subdivisions.
The School car is so fascinating
that it would make anyone, no matter ho*w old, want to go to school
again. About one-half the car is
devoted to the school room, which
is fitted with desks for little boys
and girls and big ones too, a desk
for teacher, a blackboard, bookcases
with school books and good fiction, and even a real bell to summon
the scholars. Behind the schoolroom Is the bedroom of the teacher
and in the rear of this again comes
a kitchen so thoroughly equipped
with everything, from stove to icebox, as to bring envy into the-heart
of any housewife. The teacher's
name is Walter H. McNally.
It is anticipated that the car will
stop at about six communities during the month, making a brief visit
of from tbree to six days. Upon
leaving the teacher will give the
children enough homework to keep
tbem busy until the car returns
again In the cpurse ot a month.
Nova Scotia Noted For Its Hunting Facilities
Reports ot excellent big game
hunting in Nova Scotia this season have been received at the tourist department,of the Canadian
ciflc Railway ln Montreal. Hunters
have returned with talcs of si;p*r-
moose, Beemingly oudoived ;.vith
more than usual cunning, thus adding to the interest in this, sport. A
large section of tlie interior is a
tnazo of beautiful lakes, woods and
streams where moose are plentiful
despite the fact that nbout .1,200
bulls are killed by hunters each year
between October 1st and November
15th, the o-pea soa-oa. Cow moose
antl you*)'*; calves are protected.
"Water approaches to the hunt.:i::'*:
grounds nre but a short, motor-iida
from Digby and Annijpolis Royal en
the Dorairlon Atlantic Rn'lway.
Mr.ny hunters pen-Irate th-* •■■■'!•
t!-!'*--.~s by canoe from -.outs Stflford
ti •*!* bend pf the L!vern****d c!*a*.B
oi  .' .;.**, cr by motor truck v.li-'-ih
-transports hunters, guides, duffel and
canoes to Kedgemakoogeo and other
haunts of the moose. Some ott the
b**t guides aro the Micmac Indians,
there ber'a-? also plenty ot efficient
wiito gui;*s at Del Thomas's South
Milford Camp and Kcclgemakogee.
Sat one bull moose may be bagged each season by a hunter. The
majority of moose are killed each
year la 13 of lbe IS counties. Moose
and caribou are p'euttful on Cape
■ai-etor.lIsland but the huutinf of
-.--.-■ ,.,':'...:;'- at tlie present time Is
prohibited on the Island. Bear and
wildcat, for which there to no closed
season, roam the woods of Nova Scotia. Ruffed grousa, woodcock, snipe,
wild geese and many other varieties
of small game are plentiful and afford the hunter every oppprtunity
of an excellent hunting holiday. The
province too is a meoca for the angler. The many streams and lakes
abound with salmon and trout Oft
the coast tuna, cod, haddock, pollock
and flounder fishing is extensively
Indulged in.
Latest Photo ol O.P.R. President.
rortage • La Prairie, Mamtoua.—
Ten carloads of flour have been
shipped to Salonika, Greece. The
flour is made from Manitoba Number 1 Hard wheat and labeled as
such. This large order is thought
by the milling interests to represent
the opening up of a new, valuable
trade channel.
Saskatoon. — The colonization
boards of the province, operated
under the CP.R. Department of
Colonization, are doing a splendid
work in colonizing the province
along right lines, according to
Mayor Potter, of Saskatoon, and
other speakers, at the second annual
meeting of representatives of these
While the gypsy has been a familiar figure in fiction for at least a
century, the novelist has usually
taken for his characters the wild
Romany types. • Bnt there is a modern type who has adopted himself to
city life. It ls this type that John
Murray Gibbon, Dean of Publicity
of the C.P.R., has chosen for the
leading character in his new novel,
"Eyes of a Gypsy."
Toronto. — The Ontario Government is spending $1,000,000 during
the present fiscal year to make
hydro-electric power available to the
farmers of the provinoe. This follows the plan begun by the Drury
Government, of paying one-half
cost of primary line construction,
and later extended by the Ferguson
Government to secondary line work
as well.
One hundred young men from the
British Isles will take np tbeir
studies of Canadian farming at the
Agricultural College at Olds, Alberta, soon. Seven of these prospective Canadian farmers arrived in
Canada on the Canadian Pacific
.liner "Montcalm" recently, being
brought ont under the Hoadley Immigration scheme, wbich is being
carried out in conjunction witb the
Empire Settlement Board.
M.00 Pays for Ttie Sun for One Year
Toronto. — Ontario cattle scored
signally at the National Dairy Exposition in Detroit .last week with a
prize winner in each of tbe first four
Holstein breeds. This ls a better
record than that of any other part
of the continent. The prize winners
were: Leroy Siddall and J. F. Gibbons, of Denfield, T. O. Dolson, of
Brampton, and Haley and Lee, of
Springford. A number of lesser
prises also went to Canadian breed-
"Anyone who has other than an
unbounded faith in tbe future of
Canada, must be either without eyes
or mind," declared Sir George McLaren Brown, European general
manager of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, who returned to the Company's headquarters in Montreal recently after an extended tour of the
Western Provinces. Sir George wat
greatly impressed with the growth
of the city of Vancouver, where ha
visited after an absence of 16 years.
Tha first annual meeting of tha
Canadian Boards of Trade wat held
at Saint John, N.B., October 18th.
Over 160 representatives from the
civic administrative bodies of every
Canadian city gathered at the Windsor Street Station in Montreal,
■where they entrained and proceeded
over the Canadian Pacific lines to
Saint John. Matters of vital inter'
est to civic administration were discussed at the three-day convention.
Control ef the fish and game industry in the State of Ohio is being
sought by a commission composed
of five experts on game conservation. Thit Industry is at present in
the hands of the Department of Agriculture. The proposal will be placed
before the government by the game
and fish leatjies in Ohio, thc belief
being that the existence of such a
commission would be in accordance
with the growing importance of he
fig]-, and -came icdUatrj in Ui,.' s, .La
People take The* Sun
because they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
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
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
Sterling Value
We guarantee the qualityof every pound.
Armistice day wus doubly observed
In thas city thas week—on Monday,
the legal Armistice day, and on
Thursday, the real Armistice day.
On Munday some of tbe veterans pa
raded to the cenotaph, where short
speeches were made by citizens and
the base of the monument decorated
with wreaths. Yesterday the veter
ans again marched to the cenotaph,
headed by the band, Wreaths
were placed on the monument, and
the program included a recitation,"In
Flanders Fields," by ,R. Campbell,
and the sounding ot the Last Post
by C. D. Pearson.
Mr.  noatty attended the convention
ot the United church.
The "early winter"
prophet -IS now
wouldn't have anyting to do with the
It is a bad tblng for any man to
have a quiet, docile wife, and equally
bad ft>r a wom-an tohave an obedient
husband—Lady Astor,  MP
Our   idea   of anoptnmllst is a man
wbo   takes a frying pan on a fishing
Hon. Ti D. Pattullo, minister of
lands, Chief Forester T. Z. Caverhill,
R. D. Stewart, head of the fire fight
ing department, and the district for
ester, of Nelsn,- arrived in the city
this afternoon. Tonight a public
mleeiting will be held in the court
house to enquire into the ctuses of
forest fires and to discuss m-ethods
of preventing them. In thenuorning
Mr. Pattullo and Mr. WcPherson.M.
L.A., will discuss local irrigation
problems with ithe officers of the irrt
gation district.
This Province
(Continued from Page 1.)
W X Perkins, who formerly lived
In Phoenix, but now of the Grand
Forks garage in Penticton, was
married in Los Angeles on October
18 to Miss Mary Biner of Los Angeles
The couple are motoring to Pentic
vton, following a tour of southern
California and aro expected to arrive in the Okanagan city this week
Both the bride and the groom are
wOU known in thns city
Mrs. A. D. *Moriison on Saturday
received a telegram from Winnipeg
saying that her only brother, Archie
McAlpine of Souris, Maa., had just
passed away. Mrs. Morrison left for
Winnipeg Monday evening to attend
the  funeral.
The remains of the late Mrs. Fred
Freethy, who died in the Grand
Forks hospital last Friday morning
of typhoid fever, were shipped to
her former home in Regina, Sask.,
the first of the week for burial. De
ceased is survived by her husband
and a six-year..-o)d son.
Mark if [Madden, well known as a
mining promoter in the Boundary
country, died on October 31 at the
Chicago Athletic club, where he bas
made his home for over thirty years
Mr Madden was in a car accident
some time ago and injured his left
foot,  which  developed gangrene
Recornimiendations of the recent
report on the survey of the school
system of British Columlbia are being put into effect in some parts of
the province, but there Is great need
that these improvements be more
'Hugh Murray, a well known pioneer of -Greenwood, died at the coast
on October 27 after several months'
Born—In Grand Forks, on Sunday.
November 7, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Newibauer, a daughter.
.Mrs. W. K. C. Manly left on Monday
for a trip to Vancouver.
Rev.    and ' Mrs.    Beatty returned
this evening from; Vancouver,  wbere
is sure to comte ln a province where
not only is the school population
growing rapidly but better education
is being demanded. Therefore some
other basis of taxation must be add
ed to that of real property. There
are many men and women in British
Columlbia wbo have had the advan
tage of a free education which now
enables them to earn a good salary,
and yet they may not be contributing
anything to pay for the education of
the rising generation because they
have no ileal property. There is
growing in public opinion a belief
that a graduated income tax in one
of the fairest ways of raising funds.
For thesie and other sound reasons
the cornhmlssioners recommend that
an income tax of not less tinan 1 per
cent be levied on all incomes for
school purposes. Such taxpayers
should bave a vote Cor school trustees and be eligible for that office.
This would broaden the intereset in
education, as well as increase tbe
funds for that purpose.
Finally,- let us consider the matter
of the government aid for teachers'
salaries. This is made on a flat
grant basis—$580 toward the salary
of each teacher employed, irrespec
tive of tbe total salary padd; and not
taking into consideration the un
equal e orts being made by taxation
ln different districts. The comlparl
sons quoted above otf South Vancou
ver and Delta on the one hand, and
of South Vancouver and Saanich on
the other, show that the grant has
little relation to the actual need.
The survey commissioners' recom
mjendaition for an equalization ofthe
government grant is well warkled out,
but can not be described at length
here. Briefly, .It aims at giving a
larger grant in proportion to the
greater need, and vice versa. Cer
tain districts whoso taxable assess
ment indicates that they have ample
wealth for support of all teachers
employed would receive nothing from
this fund. But a district wbich has
' a greater proportion of British Col
umbia children than British Colum
bia wealth should receive a grant ac
cordingly (since education is a pro
vinclal responsibility).
Thes*) are the main recommenda
tions made With regard to scbool
they are not proposing to devise a
perfect Plan of school taxation. No
such plan has ever been devised.
They are seeking an approximation
to justice. Their recommendations
in this realm certainly appeal to the
average citizen as being botb just
and practicable.
Interesting tblngs have happened
in 1926. Commander Byrd in a Folt-
ker anrplane ott-cled the North Pole.
Photographs taken ln Europe' were
transmitted on radio waves to America, and published ln newspapers a
few hours later. Gertrude Ederle,
daughter of a New York butcher,
swam the English Channel one hour
faster than any of the five men who
had swum lt before her,
Is anything interesting going to
happen in 1927?
For one thing, the Youth's Companion on Avril 16, will celebrate its
HUNDREDTH BIRTHDAY. During 1927, the Companion will contain
more Interesting reading than ever
before during its cenaury of successful life. Consider what you will get
for $2.00: 52 issues containong 9
book length serials, 260 short stories
by the most popular authors, more
than 100 special articles, a weekly
section for Ingenious boys, called
the "Y. IC. Lab," a thorough girls'
department and 52 pages for children. Also ln each issue, an extensive survey of current events, making it easy for you to follow the affairs of tbis busy world.
Don't miss the greatest year of a
great magazine. Subscribe now and
1. The     Youth's     Companion—52
issues in 1927, and
2. The remiaining Issues of 1926.
All for $2.00.
3. Or inslude   McCall's  .Magazine
the mtontbly authority onfasr
ions. Both    publications    only
SN Dept., Boston,  Mass.
Subscriptions received at this   Office.
Phone 30
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
•Good values for your
Call and see us before
.   General Merchant
Established 1010
RealEstatc and Insm unco
Krsidi'ii! Aaeut Grim-I K'trknTn* ii-jlti-
_w Company, l.fiiiit-p-i
SBALKD TENDERS, addressed to tbo Post-
marter General, wiil be reoeived at Ott awn
until noon on Ki May, the 17th Dooember,
P.I26, for tho, conveyance of His Majrt-ity'v
Mull*-, on a proposed Contract for a n-prlori
ltutoxCQi'ri'ihK four years, twelve (12) timer
per weelt on ths run tr-but ween Grand Porks
imdCftiadian I'acllle Knilwav Station (atK.V.
depot) from the 1st April next
Printed notices containing further information as to conditions of proposed Contract
may be heen and blank forms of Tender mny
bc obtnfiied at thc Post Office of Grand
Korks, H.C. and nt. the office of the District
Supettntnndent of Pos'al Servlcp.
District Snperlntemlentof PostalServicc
District Supemtendent's Otlice.
Vancouver. B. C. - ■
November Rib, 1926.
a.*-*. TiMBEirSALK X5316
SKALED TENDERS will be received by the
District Forester.! Nelson,  not later than
noon on the 17th day of Novcmbar, 192rt. fnr
thc  purcbate of Licence X5Hl.fi, near G-lpfn
Stdiiis- . to cut 239,000 boflrd feel ef Sawlotrs
and 8700 Ties.
Two   years   will  be   allowed for removal
of tfmber.
I-'urther pnrtieiilars  of the District Fores
ter, Nelson. B. C
■■arms     ;Or*-lii-ir<!s     City I'rcperl >
t-si-retsts at NeJsoii, Cal^at y. -tV-tltii.) vj mo-
■ if.ei Prairie point*.   VHncoiiVor Au«*iit   :
1-EMlBJtIN        T.MENTS
tSA^TKNUU       LAND-i 1.11.,
Kftpbliffhed In liiiu. wViu-e i: L pnsiln.ii t<
m-M. reliable iiifnimntjn i ••.mchv-'mii tl.l-
■V-r -■■ f.-r fro.-- nt-M -.. >i ■ «
buiuiiiicn Mo.iiiiihiH.ii Works
Ashe.-!os I'risi'ac.s Co. Ituiilii;i^
90X S3';
"Who arte you supporting this
year?" asked the"*-man interested in
the  by-election
"A wlte, six children, six poor relations and a car," growled the man
who wasn't
Magistrate—How is It you haven't
a lawyer to defend you?   .
Pisaner—As soon as they found
out I hadn't stolen tbe money   they
SK/LED TENDERS will bc received by the
District   Forester, Nelson,  not  later than
noon on the 17tli day ol November,  lull,, tot
the   purchase of   Licence X*3'2. near  Fi t*.
>'■ <*. to out "6*5 lineal feet of Cedar I'oles and
mt Tlee,
Two years will   be allowed   for removal
of timber-
Further particulars of the District Forester,
Ke'tan, B. C,
Wholesale and Retail
6al *r in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Git.-u<! Forka, E. C.
*y OTICE 18 HEREBY tilVEN that on the 20th
*•*" day ol November ne-<t the undersigned
lutendsto apply to tho l.ii|ii,it Control 11 „,„
for a licence in   resr.ect of premises being
part of the building situated <ii  the land.
described as Loin Nos. 11 and 12, Hlnok 8, Mm
No. S.Ca-eode, il C Kamloops Und Reglstri
Division in Ihe Province nf Rrltl-h Columbia
for the sale of beer by the grins) or by the open
bottle fore tiHiimption uu the premises.
Dotod this26th day of Oetobo-, 1926,
II. L HEBTOIS. Applicant.
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 p m. are
advantageous for social chats.
*-^- 10th day of November uext the undersigned Intends to apply to tbe Liquor
Control Hoard for a lloenoe lu respect of
premium being part of tha building Jcnosvn
us the "II, Oi" Hotol, situate at ('nsiatle, H.C,
upou the lauds detorltsed as I->t No. One.Hlot'lc
20. Map Nis. H, t „« tide, II. (!., KamloopN I,und
Land Registry Division lu the Province of
llritish Columbia, for thc sale of beer by tlm
gla-s or by the open bottle for  outisumptlou
I ou the premises.
Duted tills lltli dn
Furniture  Mado  to O.-rlci*.
Also Repairing of all Kindt,
Upholstering Neatly Done
r. c. McCutcheon
ii isay of October, 1926.
British   Columbia  Telephone
(Seotion 1611.)
IN TIIE MATTER OP Lots 1, 8, 6, 7. 8 9 10
11. 12,13,14, lli. Block 1; Blook 2: Block 11!
except Lot 5; Block 4; Block 6; except Loti
9 and 12; Block 6, except Lots 8 and 10; Lot!
1.2 and 8. Blook 7; Lots 2, 3,4, 5, 6. 7.11 in
11 and 12 In Blook 8; Lots 1, 2, 8, 4, 5, 8, 9 anti
10, Block 9; Lots 1.3,5,6, 7,8, 9, 10 Blook 101
Lots l,»and 10; Block til Lots 1, 2, 7 s and'
9 Block 12; Lots 1 to 7, 10, 11 and 12 Block
13; Block 14; Block 15; Lots 1, 2, 8, 4.11 all
and 12 Block 16; Lots 1,2, 8, 9,10, Bloo'kn-
Lots 2, 3,4,5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 filock 18, Block'
19; Block 20; Block 21; llloek 22; BotS
Map B-ifty (60) Town of Christina, British'
Columbia. l.ol»17 Group 1 except plan-2
Osoyoos Division of Yale District, Brl t sh
iROOF having been filed In my OIBce ofthe
r loss of (tertlHcate of. Title No. 18fi-*A to
the above-mentioned lands in the name <>f
William Marshall Worferton and bearing
datethl'22ud Ootober, 1908, 1 HEREBY GIVF
NOTICE of my Intention at the expiration it
one calendar mouth from the flrst pnlillou-
t on hereof to issue to the said William
.Marshall Wolverton a provisional certifleate
I of title In lieu of such lost certificate. Anv
person having any informstlon with reference to suoh lost certificate of title Is requested lo commutilcate with the undersigned
I I "*•■**?. ?? *-K -iS-V' ReKi*try Office, Kam-
| loops, B.C., this 28th day of September, 1926.
HHa^^lsH Iteglstrnr
Date of flrst publication Ootober 8,1926. '
A complete line of colored bonds
in all shade* for fancy letterheads
and other clans*- of commercial
printing.   Sun Job Departiflent.
Did jou ever notice that bu.slhees
firms who think that they can ithtib
Th* Sun's readers through otter
publications have a great deal of
leisure time that might be more
profitably employer!? A number of
sucb firms have involuntarily retired
from business.
Classic blank cards for "lassy invitations and announcements San
Job Department.
This Tea we-have   had especially blended.
Call in and ask for n sample.
Phone 25
See the new Superior Chevrolet l*c-t.*r-? ,ou buv a
cat', there .ire more cents in theCROVROI.ET
DOLLAR tli.m in any otlier a tit.-mobile  dollar.
CHEVROLET I'tvi-ini* ...'..,  ....  J8NI5
" Riiarists-r    "...     88.-)
•' Cnach   1080
" Coupee     lOtfO
•' Srdsn    1200
" r,in-ls*an sprl-ir ...'...        1250
" Or.i-.lnfi  rii"-  -. • A:,5
E.C. Henniger Co.
OGrniii, Hay
Flour and Feud
Lime and Salt
Cei lent and Plasl-'T
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, IL C.
•y-RE value of well-
■*■ printed, neat appearing stationery us
a mc'uiitiof getting und
holding dcsiruble buainesa has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
els "*ith nre.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi. ,;ng cards
Sh';   iug tags
Price lists
Nev Type
Latest Style
C. lumbia Arenneand
lake Street
r;:;A.\») v uivs
i'.ty Dag^agc and General
Ton!,   Wood  and   Ice
for Sale
Office   at   R.   F.   Pctrle's Store
Pdonc fi4
Yale Barber Shof
Razor Koning a Specialty"
P. A. Z. P^RE, *r *0ri''c'or
Yalk lluri'.i.,   I'msr    iikkt
Vacant unt-exes-veil, siirVL'y,-d Grown latitls
may ba|>r*-eiti[.teil by llriti h stibjaots o-'er
IB years of at;*, ami Isy ullau> ou ileulai-iuir
lutenilou to Imeouie Hrlii.h stibjaots, t-tinul-
tional upon real teuti*. octiiipstltiii and Im-
provenieut for a-frloullara I purposes.
Full luformailon uoiii'erniii^ re'ulatloni
ri'sjardltiit pre enlulloiis Is irlven In lltilic-tiii
No. I, Lun iSeries "Hosvto Fre-eiii:it L, and,"
coplesof wt.loli nass be obtained freo of charge
by svl-!ret*ii>ir tbi' Uepitrtmeiit of Lamls,
Victoria, U.C, orauy (ioveriuiieui Aitent.
Keoords will be mude oovfrlim only laud
suitable for air/t'lcultisral purposes, and whicb
Is not tlmberluiid. 1 o„ currying over 5,000
loard feet tier uore went of tue < 'oust Rang*
aud 8 oot) feet pur acre last .A (hasrange.
Applications lW ii.'o-aiuiitluiis are to be
addressed to the Laud Uoiuinlssliiucr ot the
Laud Kepordliig-Jlvixinii, iu wbich the land
applied ror Is situated.and ara mada on
printed forms copies of cm be obtained
from tho Laud Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be   oooupied for fltra   -
years and liiiiirovein«ut< made tu value of »I0
por aore, liicluiliuKoleuriiig and oiiltlvatlug
at least Hve aorea, beiore a Orowu ("rant eau
ba received.
For more detailed iniormaiioii sea the Bui*
latin "How to Pre-empt Land."
Applications are received for purchase of
vaoant and unreserved Grown Lands, uot being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum price of llrtt-class (arable) laud It
I* per aere. and Heemid-class (graaing) laud
$''•** par aore. Kur.her Information regarding purchaae or lease of Grown lands Is glveu
In Bulletin No. Ill, Land Series "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on timber
laud, not exoeedlng 40 aores, may be pur*
chased or leased, on conditions inoluding
payment of stumpage.
Unsurveyed areas, uot exceeding 20 acres,
may be leased as homcsltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being et acted in the first year,
title being obtainable after residence lind
improvement ooudl tions sre fulfilled and land
haa been surveyed.'
For graaing and Industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng 640 acres may be leased by ont
person or a oompany.
I'nder the Grating Aot the Province It
divided Into graaing districts and the range
administered under a Qraxlng Com*
missioner. Annual grating permits ara
iaaued bated on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stook-
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are availablee for settler., -tampers and
travellers ap to ten head.


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