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The Chung Collection

Correspondence, 1926-1934 MacDonell, Father Andrew 1934

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Full Text

 LIST OF SCHOOL LANDS
TO BE OFFERED  FOB  SALE  BY    '
Public Auction at Vermilion, Alberta
ON
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1927
at 9 o'clock a.m.
The sales will be subject to the following terms and conditions:—
A sale will convey the surface rights only and will be subject to the usual reservations
in favour of the Crown.
A sale will be subject to the right of the Department to withdraw therefrom such areas
as may be required for railway right-of-way or other purposes of the railway, for roadway
purposes or for any other purpose; provided applications for such areas were made prior
- to the date of sale.
A sale will be subject to the right of the Department to increase or decrease the areas
sold to conform with revised plans of survey approved and confirmed by the Surveyor
General.
A grazing permit issued on any land sold will become inoperative on the date of sale,
but the permittee will be allowed until the 15th day of May, 1928, within which to remove
any fencing or other improvements, not the property . of the Crown, which he may have
placed on such land under the provisions of said permit.
A holder of a hay permit will be allowed to enter upon the land held, and to remove
therefrom prior to the 31st December, 1927, any hay cut under authority of said permit.
Any person in illegal occupation of land sold will be allowed a period of thirty days
after date of sale to remove any improvements, not the property of the Crown, he may
have placed on the land. Such person will also be allowed to remove from the land prior to
the 31st December, 1927, any crop grown thereon.
A holder of a cultivation permit on any land sold" will be allowed until the 31st December,
1927, within which to remove any crop grown thereon, and until the 15th of May, 1928, within
which to remove any improvements, not the property of the Crown, placed on the land for
the protection of said crop.
A purchaser shall, at time of sale or upon demand of the Department, pay for any area
in summer-fallow upon the land at date, of sale at a valuation placed thereon by an official of
the Department.
Where land sold contains timber, sand or. gravel, the purchaser shall be required, before
removing any of same, except for his own use to obtain a permit from the Agent of
Dominion Lands for the district in which the land is situated in accordance with the
conditions as set out in the Agreement of Sale.
The Department reserves the right to withdraw any parcel of land from sale or to
include any other parcel of land therein.
TERMS  OF PAYMENT
Five per cent of the purchase price to be paid at the time of sale, and the balance in
nineteen, equal, annual instalments with interest at the rate of six per cent per annum on
the balance of the purchase money from time to time remaining unpaid, except in cases
where the area of the land sold does not exceed forty acres, in which cases the terms of
payment shall be twenty per cent of the purchase price at the time of sale, and the balance
in four, equal, annual instalments, with interest at the rate of six per cent per annum;
overdue payments, whether of principal or interest, to bear interest at the rate of seven per
cent iper annum.   Scrip or warrants will not be accepted in payment.
Upon a parcel of land being knocked down, the purchaser shall immediately pay to the
Clerk of Sale the amount of the first instalment; otherwise the parcel will at once be put
up again.
Payment may be made in cash or by a marked cheque on any chartered bank of Canada,
made to the purchaser's own order and payable at par at point of sale.
Lists, giving full particulars of the lands to be offered, may be had on application to the
Secretary, Deipartment of the Interior, Ottawa, Ontario, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands in the Province of Alberta.
Note.—Cheques will not be taken in payment, unless marked aocepted by the bank on
which they are drawn.
By Order,
J. W. GREENWAY,
Department of the Interior, Commissioner of Dominion Lands.
Ottawa, 1927 List of School Lands to be offered for Sale by Public Auction at Vermilion, Alberta, on
Thursday, November 10, 1927, at 9 o'clock a.m.
Parcel in        per Subject to
No.   Pt. of Sec.     Sec. Tp. Rge. Mer.
1 Pt.S.E  11 48 5 4
2 S.W  11 48 5 4
3 Pt.N.E.... 11 48 5 4
4 N.W  11 48 5 4
5 S.E  21 48 5 4
6 S.W 21 48 5 4
7 Pt.N.E.... 21 48 5 4
8 N.W 21 48 5 4
9 Pt.S.E  29 48 5 4
10 Pt.S.W.... 29 48 5 4
11 N.E  29 48 5 4
12 N.W  29 48 5 4
13 S.E     3 49 5 4
14 S.W     3 49 5 4
15 N.E     3 49 5 4
16 N.W     3 49 5 4
17 L.S.l,S|&N.W.i
L.S.2,W.-iL.S.7.
11 49 5 4
18 S.W  11 49 5 4
19 NgL.S.9,
N.i&S.W.i
L.S. 10. Pt. L.S. 15,
AI1L.S. 16.. 11 49 5 4
20 N.W  11 49 5 4
21 Frl.S.E.... 29 49 5 4
22 S.W 29 49 5 4
23 Frl N.W... 29 49 5 4
24 Pt.S.E  11 50 5 4
25 Pt.S.W.... 11 50 5 4
26 N.E  11 50 5 4     160          7.00   Reservation for roadway
27 N.W  11 50 5 4
28 Pt. S. of Rly.
N.W 29 50 5 4
29 Pt. N.ofRlv.
N.W 29 50 5 4
30 Pt.S.E  29 51 5 4
31 S.W 29 51 5 4
32 S.E  11 52 5 4
33 S.W  11 52 5 4
34 N.E  11 52 5 4
35 N.W  11 52 5 4
36 S.E  29 52 5 4
37 Pt.S.W.... 29 52 5 4
38 NE 29 52 5 4     160         12.00    Reservation for roadway
39 N.W 29 52 5 4     160         12.00    Reservation for roadway
40 S.E   11 53 5 4
41 S.W  11 53 5 4
42 Pt.NJE.... 11 53 5 4
43 Pt. L.S.D.'s 11 & 12,
Pt.WgL.S.D. 13,E.i
&N.W.iL.S.D. 14.
11 53 5 4
44 S.E  29 53 5 4
45 Frl. S.W... 29 53 5 4
46 L.S.D.'s9,10&15&
Sn&N.W.iL.S.D,16.
29 53 5 4
47 Frl. N.W... 29 53 5 4
48 S.E  11 54 5 4
49 S.W  11 54 5 4
50 Pt.N.E.... 11 54 5 4
49010—11
Upset
Area
Price
in
per
Acres
Acre
159-87 $ 8.00
160
8.00
158-19
8.00
160
8.00
160
8.00
160
7.00
159-23
7.00
160
9.00
155-50
7.00
158-16
7.00
160
10.00
160
7.00
159
7.00
159
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
90
7.00
160
7.00
127-89
9.00
160
9.00
157-90
7.00
160
7.00
137-90
7.00
158-01
7.00
158-01
8.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
90-58
8.00
50-70
8.00
157-38
16.00
160
16.00
161
12.00
161
12.00
161
12.00
161
12.00
160
12.00
158-03
12.00
160
12.00
160
12.00
160
8.00
160
8.00
145-64
9.00
116-97
8.00
160
9.00
155-70
7.00
150
7.00
138-90
7.00
160
12.00
160
12.00
158-82
12.00 4
List  of School Lands to be  offered for sale bv Public  Auction—Continued
Upset
Area
Price
Parcel
in
per
Subject to
No.   Pt. of Sec.
Sec.
Tp.
Rge.
Mer.
Acres
Acre
51   N.W
11
54
5
4
160
12.00
52 S.E	
29
54
5
4
160
9.00
53 S.W	
29
54
5
4
160
9.00
54 N.E	
29
54
5
4
160
9.00
55 N.W
29
54
5
4
160
10.00
56 S.E	
11
55
5
4
161
7.00
57 S.W	
11
55
5
4
161
7.00
58 N.E
11
55
5
4
161
7.00
59 N.W
11
55
5
4
161
7.00
60 S.E	
29
55
5
4
160
8.00
61 S.W	
29
55
5
4
160
7.00
62 N.E	
29
55
5
4
160
7.00
63 N.W
29
55
5
4
160
8.00
64 S.E	
11
56
5
4
160
9.00
65 S.W	
11
56
5
4
160
9.00
66 L.S.9,10&
16 &.S. 4 &
N.W. i L.S. 15.
11
56
5
4
149-60
7.00
67 N.W
11
56
5
4
160
8.00
68 S.E	
11
48
6
4
160
7.00
69 Pt.S.W...
. 11
48
6
4
151•10
7.00
70 Pt.N.E...
11
48
6
4
159-85
7.00
71 Pt.N.W..
11
48
6
4
158-89
7.00
72 S.E	
29
48
6
4
160
9.00
73 S.W
29
48
6
4
160
7.00
74 N.E	
29
48
6
4
160
9.00
75 N.W
29
48
6
4
160
7.00
76 S.E	
11
49
6
4
160
7.00
77 N.E	
11
49
6
4
160
7.00
78 Pt.S.E....
29
49
6
4
155-37
7.00
79 Pt.S.W...
29
49
6
4
154-43
7.00
80 Pt.N.W..
29
49
6
4
158-64
7.00
81 N. i L.S. 1 &
allL.S.'s2,
7&S
29
50
6
4
139-70
15.00
82 N.W. i L.S
.5.
29
50
6
4
10
19.00
Special Ranch No. 2716 town of Vermilion
83 Pt. S.W. 1 L.S. 5
29
50
6
4
1
18.00
Payment of $885 for improvements
84 Bal.S.W...
29
50
6
4
149
16.50
85 N.E	
11
51
6
4
161
17.00
86 N.W	
11
51
6
4
161
17 00
87 S.E	
11
52
6
4
160
14.00
88 S.W	
11
52
6
4
160
14.00
89 N.E	
11
52
6
4
180
15.00
90 N.W
11
52
6
4
160
14.00
91 S.E	
29
52
6
4
160
14.00
92 S.W	
29
52
6
4
160
14.00
93 N.E	
29
52
6
4
160
14.00
94 N.W
29
52
6
4
160
14.00
95 S.E	
11
53
6
4
160
10.00
96 S.W	
11
53
6
4
160
10.00
97 N.E	
11
53
6
4
160
10.00
98 Pt.N.W..
11
53
6
4
158-29
10.00
99 S.E	
29
53
6
4
160
15.00
100 S.W	
29
53
6
4
160
12.00
101 N.E	
29
53
6
4
160
10.00
102 Pt.N.W...
29
53
6
4
159-13
12.00
103 Pt.S.E	
11
54
6
4
158-14
7.00
104 S.W	
11
54
6
4
160
8.00
105 Pt.N.E...
11
54
6
4
159-80
8.00
106 N.W
11
54
6
4
160
8.00 5
List of School Lands to be offered for sale by Public Auction—Continued
Upset
Area
Price
Parcel
in
per
No. Pt. of Sec.
Sec.
Tp.
Rge.
Mer.
Acres
Acre
107 Pt. Frl. S.E
. 29
54
6
4
125-97
7.00
108 Pt.Frl. S.W. 29
54
6
4
130-36
7.00
109 Fri.N.E..
. 29
54
6
4
135-10
7.00
110 Frl.N.W..
. 29
54
6
4
158-70
7.00
Ill S.E	
11
55
6
4
160
10.00
112 S.W	
11
. 11
55
55
6
6
4
4
160
160
12.00
113 N.E	
10.00
114 N.W
11
55
6
4
160
12.00
115 S.E	
. 29
55
6
4
160
16.00
116 Pt.S.W...
. 29
55
6
4
157-19
16.00
117 N.E
29
55
6
4
160
1600
118 N.W
29
55
6
4
160
16.00
119 S.E	
11
58
6
4
159
14.00
120 Pt.S.W...
. 11
56
6
4
157
12.00
121 N.E
11
56
6
4
159
10.00
122 N.W
11
56
6
4
159
12.00
123 Pt.S.E....
. 11
48
7
4
157-03
7.00
124 Pt.S.W...
. 11
48
7
4
157-99
7.00
125 N.E	
. 11
48
7
4
161
7.00
126 N.W
11
48
7
4
160
7.00
127 S.E	
29
48
7
4
160
7.00
128 Pt.S.W...
. 29
48
7
4
157
7.00
129 N.E	
29
48
7
4
160
7.00
130 N.W
29
48
7
4
160
7.00
131 Pt.S.E....
. 29
49
7
4
158-62
7.00
132 N.E
29
49
7
4
160
•7.00
133 N.W
29
49
7
4
160
7.00
134 S.E	
11
. 11
50
50
7
7
4
4
160
160
14.00
135 N.W	
10.00
136 NgofN.-
, L.S.D. 2,
N.E. i of L.S.D. 7 &
S.W. 4 L.S.D. 8.
11
51
7
4
30-10
7.00
137 E. 4 L.S. 6.
11
51
7
4
20
7.00
138 L.S. 1,2 & 7
&S.W. + &N.*
L.S.8	
. 11
52
i
4
150-20
12.00
139 S.W	
11
. 11
52
52
7
7
4
4
160
154-69
12.00
140 Pt.N.E...
14 00
141 Pt.N.W..
11
52
7
4
156
14.00
142 S.E	
29
52
7
4
1.60
12.00
143 S.W
29
52
7
4
160
12.00
144 N.E.	
29
52
7
4
159
10.00
145 N.W	
29
52
7
4
159
12.00
146 S.E	
11
11
53
53
7
7
4
4
160
159-88
12 00
147 Pt.S.W...
11.00
148 N.E
11
53
7
4
160
12.00
149 Pt.N.W..
11
53
7
4
159-64
10.00
150 Pt S.E
29
53
7
4
159-998
12.00
151 S.W
29
53
7
4
160
14.00
152 N.E	
29
53
7
4
160
14.00
153 L.S. 11, N.
I L.S
12,
Pt, L.S. 13 &
all L.S. 14.
29
53
7
4
139-47
10.00
154 Pt.S.E....
11
54
7
4
158-91
10.00
155 S.W	
11
54
7
4
160
11.00
156 Pt.N.E...
11
54
7
4
158-58
10.00
157 L.S. 11 & 12,
S. i & N.W
. "4 J~>.b.
13 & S.E, 4
L.S.
14.
11
54
7
4
120
9.00
158 S.E	
29
54
7
4
160
9.00
159 Pt.S.W...
29
54
7
4
156-81
7.00
Subject to List of School Lands to be offered for sale bv Public Auction—Continued
Parcel
No. Pt. of Sec. Sec. Tp Rge. Mer.
160 N.E 29 54 7 4
161 Pt.L.S. ll,S.i&
N.EgL.S. 12,
Pt. E. \ L.S. 13,
Pt. L.S. 14.
29 54 7 4
162 S.E  11 55 7 4
163 S.W  11 55 7 4
164 N.E  11 55 7 4
165 N.W  11 55 7 4
166 S.W. | & N. i L.S. 1 &
allL.S.'s2,7&8.
29 55 7 4
167 Pt.Frl.S.W. 29 55 7 4
168 N.E 29 55 7 4
169 Pt.N.W... 29 55 7 4
170 S.E  11 56 7 4
171 S.W  11 56 7 4
172 N.E  11 56 7 4
173 N.W  11 56 7 4
174 Pt.S.E  11 48 8 4
175 Pt.S.W.... 11 48 8 4
176 N.E  11 48 8 4
177 N.W  11 48 8 4
178 S.E  29 48 8 4
179 S.W 29 48 8 4
180 N.E 29 48 8 4
181 N.W  29 48 8 4
182 S.E  29 49 8 4
183 L.S.'s3&4,
S.E. i & Pt. W. Jr
L,S. 5. S. i L.S. 6.
29 49 8 4
184 N.E 29 49 8 4
185 Pt.N.W... 29 49 8 4
186 S.E  18 50 8 4
187 S.W  18 50 8 4
188 N.E  18 50 8 4
189 N.W  18 50 8 4
190 Pt.S.W.... 29 50 8 4
191 S.E  11 51 8 4
192 N.E  11 51 8 4
193 N.W. L.S.D. 1 &
allL.S.D.2,7&8.
29 51 8 4
194 S.W 29 51 8 4
195 N.E 29 51 8 4
196 N.W 29 51 8 4
197 S.E  11 52 8 4
198 S.W  11 52 8 4
199 N.E  11 52 8 4
200 N.W  11 52 8 4
201 S.E  29 52 8 4
202 S.W 29 52 8 4
203 N.E 29 52 8 4
204 N.W  29 52 8 4
205 S.E  11 53 8 4
206 S.W  11 53 8 4
207 N.E  11 53 8 4
208 Pt.N.W... 11 53 8 4
209 Pt.S.E 29 53 8 4
210 S.W 29 53 8 4
211 N.E 29 53 8 4
Upset
Area     Price
in per
Acres     Acre
Subject to
160
5.00
123-91
7.00
160
8.00
160
10.00
160
8.00
160
9.00
150-40
7.00
153
12.00
161
7.00
160-365
7.00
160
12.00
160
12.00
161
15.00
161
15.00
158
7.00
158
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
128-88
7.00
160
7.00
158-72
7.00
160
10.00
160
8.00
160
10.00
160
10.00
151-07
8.00
156
7.00
156
7.B0
126-10
10.00
155
10.00
155
12.00
155
10.00
156
9.00
156
7.00
156
9.00
156
10.00
155
11.00
155
12.00
155
10.00
155
12.00
156
14.00
156
14.00
156
14.00
153
14.00
153-03
12.00
155
17.00
155
17.00
Reservation for cemetery site
Reservation for roadway
Reservation for roadway List of School Lands to be offered for sale by Public Auction—Continued
Parcel
No.   Pt. of Sec.     Sec. Tp Rge. Mer.
212 N.W 29 53 8 4
213 Pt. Frl.S.E, 11 54 8 4
214 S.W  11 54 8 4
215 Pt.N.E.... 11 54 8 4
216 N.W  11 54 8 4
217 S.E  29 54 8 4
218 Pt.S.W.... 29 54 8 4
219 N.E 29 54 8 4
220 N.W 29 54 8 4
221 S.E........ 11 55 8 4
222 Pt.S.W.... 11 55 8 4
223 N.E  11 55 8 4
224 Pt. L.S. 11,13 & 14.
11 55 8 4
225 S.E  11 48 9 4
226 S.W  11 48 9 4
227 N.E  11 48 9 4
228 N.W  11 48 9 4
229 S.E  29 48 9 4
230 S.W 29 48 9 4
231 Frl. N.E... 29 48 9 4
232 Frl.N.W... 29 48 9 4
233 S.E   11 49 9 4
234 S.W  11 49 9 4
235 N.E  11 49 9 4
236 N.W  11 49 9 4
237 S.E  29 49 9 4
238 S.W 29 49 9 4
239 N.E 29 49 9 4
240 N.W 29 49 9 4
241 N.E  11 50 9 4
242 S.E  29 50 9 4
243 Pt.N.E.... 29 50 9 4
244 S.E  11 51 9 4
245 Frl.S.W... 11 51 9 4
246 N.E  11 51 9 4
247 N.W  11 51 9 4
248 S.W  18 51 9 4
249 Frl. S.W... 29 51 9 4
250 Frl. N.E... 29 51 9 4
251 S.E   11 52 9 4
252 S.W  11 52 9 4
_253 N.E..  11 52 9 4
25TW.W  11 52 9 4
255 S.E  29 52 9 4
256 S.W 29 52 9 4
257 N.E 29 52 9 4
258 N.W 29 52 9 4
259 L.S.'sl,2,&8&
Sg&NW.-}L.S.7.
11 53 9 4
260 S.W  11 53 9 4
261 Pt.L.S.9,
S.W. *& N.E. i L.S. 10,
all L.S. 15, & Pt, L.S. 16.
11 53 9 4
262 Pt.Frl.N.W 11 53 9 4
263 Pt.S.E  29 53 9 4
264 Pt.Frl.SW. 29 53 9 .4
265 N.E 29 53 9 4
266 N.W 29 53 9 4
267 S.E   11 54 9 4
268 S.W  11 54 9 4
Area
in
Acres
155
152-79
155
152-88
155
155
153
155
155
161
156-97
161
Upset
Price
per
Acre
17.00
9.00
9.00
9.00
9.00
7.00
7.00
7.00
7.00
9.00
7.00
12.00
Subject to
114-99
11.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
149-20
7.00
159-10
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
160
7.00
159
7.00
159
8.00
155
8.00
160
10.00
158-70
8.00
160
12.00
160
10.00
159
9.00
158-40
12.00
154
12.00
160
12.00
160
14.00
160
12.00
160
13.00
160
12.00
160
12.00
160
14.00
160
14.00
149-70
8.00
160
10.00
136-94
9.00
131-52
11.00
157-39
14.00
157-73
14.00
160
14.00
160
14.00
160
10.00
160
10.00
Reservation for roadway
Reservation for roadway 8
List of School Lands to be offered for sale by Public Auction—Concluded
Upset
Area
Price
Parcel
in
per                                              Subject to
No.   Pt. of Sec.
Sec. Tp. Rge.
Mer.
Acres
Acre
269 Pt.N.E...
.  11    54      9
4
158-20
10.00
270 N.W
11   54     9
4
160
10.00
271 Pt.S.E....
. 29   54     9
4
159-08
7.00
272 S.W
29   54     9
4
160
7.00
273 N.E    ....
29   54     9
4
159
7.00
274 Pt.N.W..
. 29   54     9
4
157-75
7.00
275 S.E	
11    55     9
4
160
7.00
276 S.W
11   55     9
4
160
7.00
277 N.E
11    55     9
4
160
7.00
278 N.W . .
11   55     9
4
160
7.00
279 S.E	
11   48   10
4
160
7.00
280 S.W
11   48   10
4
160
7.00
281 N.E	
11   48   10
4
160
7-00         nr                        :-~- ■-—-■— "• ■
282 N.W
11   48    10
4
160
7.00
283 S.E	
29   48   10
4
160
7.00
284 S.W
29   48   10
4
160
7.00
285 N.E	
29   48   10
4
160
7.00
■ 286 N.W
29   48   10
4
160
7.00
287 S.E	
11   49   10
4
160
7.00
288 S.W	
11   49   10
4
160
7.00
289 N.E	
11   49   10
4
160
7.00
290 N.W
11   49   10
4
160
7.00
291 S.E	
29   49    10
4
160
7.00
292 S.W
29   49   10
4
160
7.00
293 N.E	
29   49   10
4
160
7.00
294 N.W
29   49   10
4
160
7.00
295 Frl.S.E...
. 29   50   10
4
70-40
7.00
296 Pt.Frl.SW
. 29   50   10
4
153-69
7.00
297 Frl.N.W..
29   50   10
4
124-30
7.00
298 S.W	
29   51    10
4
161
14.00
299 Pt.S.E....
11    52    10
4
155-985
10.00
300 Pt.S.W...
. 11   52   10
4
151-985
10.00
301 N.E	
11   52    10
4
160
8.00
302 N.W
11   52    10
4
160
8.00
303 S.E	
29   52    10
4
160
10.00
304 S.W
29   52    10
4
160
9.00
305 N.E	
29   52   10
4
160
12.00
306 N.W
29   52   10
4
160
8.00   Reservation for roadway
307 S.E	
11   53   10
4
160
9.00
308 S.W
11   53   10
4
160
9.00
309 N.E	
11   53    10
4
160
9.00
310 N.W
11   53   10
4
160
8.00
311 S.E	
29   53   10
4
159-60
7.00
312 S.W	
29   £3   10
4
160
7.00
313 N.E	
29   53   10
4
159-60
7.00
.
314 N.W
29   53   10
4
159-60
7.00
315 Pt.S.E....
11    54   10
4
159-05
7.00
316 Pt. S. of Lake, W. h.
11   54    10
4
158-40
7.00
317 Frl.N.E,..
11   54    10
4
116-40
7.00
318 Pt. N. of Lake, N.W.
11   54   10
4
68-10
7.00    Reservation for railway
319 S.E	
29   54   10
4
158
10.00
320 S.W	
29   54   10
4
158
10.00
321 N.E	
29   54    10
4
158
10.00
322 N.W
29   54   10
4
158
10.00
323 Pt.S.E....
11   55   10
4
157-56
11.00
324 S.W	
11   55    10
4
160
11.00
325 N.E	
11   55    10
4
160
9.00
326 N.W
11   55   10
4
160
11.00   '
327 S.E	
29   55   10
4
160
7.00
328 S.W	
29   55   10
4
160
7.00
329 Frl.N.E...
29   55    10
4
145-90
7.00
330 N.W	
29   55    10
4
160
8.00
Ottawa :
Printed by  F.
A.   Acland,   Printer to  the  King's   Most  Excellent   Majesty,   1927. FORM T.D. 1 M.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANY'S TELEGRAPH
TELEGRA
All Messages are received by this Company for transmission, subject to the terms and conditions printed on their Blank Form No. 2, which terms and
conditions have been agreed to by the sender of the following message. This is an unrepealed message, and is delivered by request of the sender
under these conditions.
J. McMILLAN, General Manager of Telegraphs, Montreal.
21RASC   41   COLLECT
EDMONTON   ALAT   JAN THE  2ND   225PM
FATHER  MCDONNELL
MT  ROYAL   HOTEL   MONTREAL   QUE
CLAN   DONALD   SUITS   STOP   NO   SEAL   HERE     STOP   IF   GLEASON  QUITTING   S0M0B0DY
MUST   BE  GOT   INSTEAD   STOP   INCLINATION   TO   DROP   FREE  STATE   DOES   NOT   MEET
WITH   APPROVAL   STOP   BE   NONCOMITTAL  WHEN  QUESTION   ON   THAT TERRITORY   ARISES
STOP   PRINTED_M_ATTER  POSTED,.
FATHER  MCINTYRE 536PM
v \ FORM T.D. i X.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANY'S TELEGRAPH
TELEGRAM ,31
a..
OABLE CONNECTIONS TO ALL THE WORLD
o> z
/*') -J t J\ ■ \ f-lv'
b. Mc|i/IILLAN. General Manager of Telegraphs. Montreal.
W27WN.WR.   98   COLLECT  NL.
EDMONTON  ALTA JAN   7TH-i;926
FATHER MACDONNELL,
MOUNT  ROYAL  HOTEL,MONTREAL  QUE
AFTER  CONFERtING WITH AUTHORITY DECIDED    TO  SEND YOU  FOLLOWING  VALUABLE
AND URGENT  INFORMATION  STOP UNDERSTAND    DEFINITELY  SADLE  LAKE BALANCE NOT
TAKEN  AND TIME  EXPIRED  STOP     KNOW  FOR  CERTAIN  THAT  OTHER
OUTSIDE  PARTIES ARE AFTER   IT     STOP S  S B SHOULD
BE   INSTRUCTED   IMMEDIATELY  TO   PROCEED    WITH  PREPARATION   FOR  SETTLEMENT  OF
THE  ALREADY ALLOTTED TRACK AND      THE  EXSERVICE  PORTION  STOP BUILDINGS FORM T.D. 1 X.
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANY'S TELEGRAPH
Law
RAM
CABLE CONNECTIONS TO ALL THE WORLD
J. McMILLAN, General Manager of Telegraphs, Montreal.
2/Q27WN  WR       37       FATHER  MACDONNELL     MONTREAL
MUST BE  ERECTED AND  PROVISION     FOR WATER  SUPPLY MADE BEFORE
MARCH MOST   IMPORTANT GO  OTTAWA     TO  SEE  CHAIRMAN  OF  S
S  B AND  THOSE  HAVING     TO DO WITH BALANCE  OF
S   L ANGUS  MACDONALD  LEAVING       FRIDAY  NIGHT.
MACI NTYRE
225AM8 J any  8S  IS£6.
l.p.ti*.
COLOSSI DK3HI3
BAS&M4I PACIFIC
IP RETUM £Jf?^4fS?I j-jt" ICiJ PAILIHC  TCMCRROV* UlliTQAlM PH0VID2D
CAS HHTUBS H3RS ZMKKDXAZSX3 IC  S1LSQS I-A3TTT WHICH OTHERWISE
WZZABBIZ3) CABLE GLA300W   uRGP3t
MACDUSLL
MgMsfe
C.P.R    25 Bo-^wii *.t   Ci^^vw o n,-'
SM
nSM
POST   OFFICE    TELEGRAPHS.
67
fioo^s of forms,
tariff lists, etc.,
can be obtained
from Post Office
of delivery.
Ya/lY
THE ALL RED ROUTE
for
CANADA, AUSTRALIA, ^EW ZEA
INDIES,  NEWFOUNDLAND,   UNIT
Receivedi....y.rL
Br
^OfJA-
Ji.B.—This form must  accompany any
enquiry respecting this telegram.
Sent.
.m. To.
By.
The first line contains :—No. of Message :  Prefix (if any) : Handing-over time in letters : Office of Origin: Official Instructions.
Date and Time handed in (N. American telegrams show date and time handed to Imperial Cables) : No. of Words.
CI  I  238BI    Via Imperial Montreal  29th 2.55pm 19
Father   MacDonell,
C/O    Gacanpac,
GLASGOW...
Matter    urgent    better    return    at    once.
-tP" •
You    can    return    collect    party    middle    February    Dennis....-.^-
Please mark replies
ViaJmJmwC
and hand in at a Post Office.     Doubtful words should be officially repeated.
(11910)    Wt. 14814/6358    1,000 pads    10,23    Harrow    G.148 This Clock House,
Green street Green,
Parenth.
■     ... -a/ Utg  IS*?
Pr. Crutcshley,
I ad ah te lay  oefore /ou the Pol lowing project
vitl. refteronce to the further deTelapaent of our GoinaPn of Pdbrideaas,
etc.  ia  the  -est  Of Ctnuia;..
Po ensure th»i these colonists should te happy aad
contented on the %M&& It is eycoativ.l  Piat a cottage ar horae industry
should It tttiiiklitffetd gMMSg them-.       .Plist the men .-re Passy ?.ith the
deTelcrr.tcnt of th9 lend the women should h&ve a further interest that
might iii a cpocLP m$  be . | . Pi .1,    P ia oaa.    ' ..-..   bhi* ** WSB the
:-'eotti~ii Smai^paat   in    calefy ie amadous ts e»t '.linP ia Ifctwt uoioaios
the atenafae-ter© ef B ari       •   de.
@ ffl, 1     .   fch*   fal.nPa h..       . .-.an  bh«±r hand loons
with "PPaa te On sda ...P. r.e.u-iy g|3, avt their   a>P -da... n^cis.
.Ac eitaAliahaent  of the ir.&ustry vsmld lead the
colonists to mi- «     i     'AVi*  f n.    . t.   prfifw iPtcxi" ewe v.-ool.    Phrotvsh
the industry the^ amild mSffgfl cw- M i ■ -ood prior.    SB? their nool5   selling
it rn they would ia a mamtfactured state.
fLora ie  a u@ed aarket f©J   all the    arri.i 't'weeds and
knitted gaa&i tht-.t the people could produce. , The first essential is getting:
th® irfltestry started Is to establish a Carding "..".ill or Customs Card in a
central position so as to get wool prepared and mde into rolls for spinning.
She plant would, consist ofs
1. Power Engine.
S« Hinlng picker.
3. Customs. Card.
4. 93" loom - for soaking blankete and wider stuffs
than is raa&e $f the hand loom.
The estimated cost of this plant is froa ;;8,000.00 to .'lO/pa.i,oo.    ?his
includes provision for certain alterations to the 'buildings which are .already
provided. m
mm society will previie ene half ef the eest aad. mgaMt
ttet the Ovotma settlement Offiee profile the ether half vm&m pretieioni
ef the Ss#l*e 8«t%lengat Act for 4ev«J.ejMmt»
tmm t»ithfttUy9
- yA
y\ a
ov z y
V
,.•7* Z .
9
The Clock House
Green Street Green
Darenth
aZ . /> /f*y
j      -       y
C~Al        V^      A       £^cJL-~e        ^A-^      £r7A~yy^
A-      Y^^,      t-^tU^Ay     YAZ^yy^^Z   A^Y^AZyAy
I
ayZ^ .   A^y*-*   //jr—t~-*—   ^~~_ yZ Za^auu   ^—•
/       a •        y    ■-
._-^-^_^n-    •A<^/    ta-"~cn
y Zr YAl^^^ ^Atts-z^L,
^ / ^      P '        .       / ^~
Tfcr ^C^   AZ—^   4zyf- /£y ^nl__^
y-~^*-^y   <yy   /Z^t   AtZZ y* y. cy     <j'
A Jy, <&
<& A 0*
■V  n
vu ^
3.
The Clock House
Green Street Green
Darenth
*^Z  /Z»/
/A-w,
C    ^^(Zy <Z^l{ ^
^z>z  y~^yAZ^.
Cu~v-<^AA        CL*y**AL<~oy
& *—t-i-a-^rtt^i^        C   &~r-A
gAAyfy,    YaAZ A~*~-~^a^  Y^
4        JV«Ot^
A(T>~V-l/-l
/
1>    /P
<w
"        47^// /Z     tJA-^
<aiv~c^A
/ /^zyZZ
/£-.
.A':A&
i 'r fhe Cleek Bcrnse*
Green street Green,
Jiarenth.
Jiiraary let, 1927.
Bear m* Gnsfeehlcgr*.
i wl;ii to lay hefere yeu the felioulae project
with reference te tho further development ef our Colonies of Behrldeana*
ete. in the ¥#»t ef Canada,
So eneure that theee eeleeiet® stoeald be happy aad
veatested ©a the torn* It fa eeeeottal that a cottage er hone industry
eheuld be established anengr theou     Ihllffe the atM fttt haey with tha
development ef the laad the MJNMI ahouild have a Norther Interest that
slight In. & special way be peculiarly their ocm*   Per this reason th®
aaoitieh Iwalgrant lid Society ii easiew te establish la these Oelealea
the aamf&etore ef tt*rrle fweeds*
Several ef the families have taken their hand loose
with thea te Canada INS aaaarly all haee their i^lniing wheels.
"
fhe eit&bltih»at ef the industry weuld lead the
colonists te raise iheep en their tmm® asd grew their own weol.   Iftrongh
the ladeatsy they wot&d always ommaa& a good price for their wool, telling
it ae they WM t* a raasfwfeetered etate*
there ie a geed aarleet fer all the Iferrie fvaede mti.
knitted goods that tha people could produce,   <a» first eeeentiwl 1* aettinff
the industry started ia to eetahlleh a Carding -ill er OwUMi Card in a
detitral position ee ae te get wool prepared and wad© into rolls for spinning.
fhe plant wstiMi consist of i
f
1* fmm Snfiitt©*
1    i a* sinta* picker*
|     I 3. Cuftone Card.
i ...! 4. 98w loom • tm making hlaakete m& wider stuffa
s*v than la »de hy the band loo&u
fhe estimated eeat ef thle plant U from .58,000*00 t© 4X0,000,00.   fhie
includes prevision for certain alterations te th© h»ildi»fi© «&ieh are already
provided*
I
■ (2)
She Society will provide one half of the cost and request
that the Oversea Settlement Office provide the other half under provisions
of the Pstpire Settlement Act for development.
lours faithfully, CABLE AND TELEGRAPHIC ADDRESS:
lTOROSUS,PICCY, LONDON1.1
WHEN   REPLYING   PLEASE   REFER  TO   FILE..
TELEPHONE:
GERRARD  9741.
AO'K/DB.
DEPARTMENT OF
IMMIGRATION & COLONIZATION.
THE CANADIAN   BUILDING,
TRAFALGAR   SQUARE,
LONDON,S.W.I.
28th January,   1926,
Encs,
Dear Pather MacDonell,
In connection with the Agreement you
have entered into as Managing Director of, and
representing, the Scottish Immigrant Aid Society,
with the Minister of Immigration & Colonization
representing the Government of the Dominion of
Canada, I enclose herewith as promised copies of
the following forms which should he used for
families for placement, single men and domestic
servants:-
Families for placement;
Information Form (white form) in
triplicate with report and
recommendation on the back.
References.
Medical certificates.
Single Men;
Information Form in triplicate
with report and recommendation
on the hack.
References.
Medical certificate.
Household Workers;
Form E. (pink).
Confidential references.
Medical certificate will he found
on the hack of Form E.
The Rev, Father A* MacDonell,
c/o Canadian Pacific Railway Co.,
25", Bothwell Street,
GLASGOW.
(All) 2.
All migrants proceeding under the reduced
fares must submit medical certificates, these
certificates to he furnished after personal
examination by one of our Roster doctors.  I find
that we are out of the pamphlet giving the names,
addresses and hours, etc., of Roster doctors, but
I feel sure that you will be able to obtain a copy
from Mr. Allen of our Glasgow Office.
In cases of migrants under 21 years of
age, consent of the parents in writing is necessary.
In addition to confidential references
from present employers, we should have references
covering the working period of the life of each
household worker,
I am not now going into the question
of forms covering undertakings to repay in cases
where loans may be granted, as I will place copy
of the Agreement before Mr. Bruce Walker on his
return at this week-end and will then write you
further.
I hope you had a pleasant trip .North,
and please do not hesitate to write to me if I
can be of any assistance.
With kind regards,
Believe me,
Yours sincerely,
Assistant Director. MEDICAL  EXAMINATION.
For children under the age of sixteen years accompanying their naronts.
Name in Full.
Age.
Physique.
Heart.
Lungs.
Standard
at School.
Efficiently
Vaccinated ?
Is there any disease or mental or physical
defect,   past  or  present,   of   any   kind,
including those of speech, sight, hearing,
gastro-intestinal   disorders,  skin,  or enlarged   glands,   in  any  of   the  persons
named   and  as  to  any  notice  received
from   the  local   School  Medical   Officer
relating  to  any child attending School.
Having read—and made myself conversant with—the instructions contained in Form Ka supplied me, I certify that I have this day examined the above-
named and find them in health and of sound constitution  ..are not suffering from any mental or bodily defect, which in my
opinion, would unfit for earning own living in Canada when they become of an age to do so.
Signature.....	
Date ^  Qualifications	
Address „, ..
I hereby certify that the information supplied by me to the Medical
Examiner is correct in every particular.
Signature of parent or guardian	
Affixed in the presence of the Medical Examiner. ..—
0
•r.
A
a
Cfl
«•
5
k
«
n
■■c
<U
o
0
r>>
=r
o
For Adults, married or single, male or female—sixteen years of age or
over—and those under sixteen not accompanied by parents.
GOVERNMENT   OF  CANADA.
DEPARTMENT   OF   IMMIGRATIOM   AND   COLOMZATIOri
MEDICAL    EXAMINATION.
Instructions to Medical Examiner.
In cases where the Medical Examiner is unable to describe the applicant as being in good health,
he should state under " REMARKS " the exact nature of the defect which he finds and whether it is
^Pg te. 5 of a temporary or permanent nature.   Any disablement received on Active Service or otherwise should
fe '*-. h ^ also be noted and commented on.
o "B 5 To avoid needless hardship the Medical  Examiner is particularly requested to satisfy himself
•2 ^^ 5 that the applicant is in every way a fit subject to pass a thorough medical examination, as applicants   >-3
3 are liable to rejection both at the ports of embarkation and at the port of arrival.    The presence of   ;
"■3 ?> £ Pediculi or Nits should be noted hereon.    In the case of married women, if pregnant, please note the   *"%
« ^ g " (( _ c
"S s « o fact in    Remarks" column, and state number of months. ~ *
^ i S CERTIFICATE. =2   Z
.|* § -8 (Full Name)
** « » I CERTIFY that I have this day examined    «|     *>&s
■w k •» « £ a    a"x£
^ I 8   of     Ja     ,y,
**    *   R f— —     _2
^  *Q    P    W              _                                   ... ■ Z ** ■?  ~
—   .7*    *>:    onn   ft>r\rtVT ac m    nice *	
n_
5 2
■A  -
hOv« and report as follows :—
1. Heart  Z=
ij _ v ^ -a .2
2. Lungs (particularly Tuberculosis)  :
3. Has he/she ever been in a Sanatorium or other institution or attended thereat for the !
5 5 M
3 — 1;
ps | » ce                                    treatment of Tuberculosis :  SH     o*i 2
^^2C*!7 s-   fsg o
s HV>                   4.    Any sign of disease of the Genito-Urinary Organs  8.2    ■«*•»
e      o ° t,'°    5    §
*"5 "^                 5.    Nervous System and  Mental  Condition  2.sj    a « s«
<o ■ ~ ^ O S.'      o " °
.© tL VS                                      State «hether he or she has erer suffered from Mental Disease or epilepsy or been  treated in any s     >> 3 u
-O.P                                  Institution of any kind for  these diseases  <2
—         in                                                                                           -* .c .. ©
S   M  J>   * » rit     ** a-2
6.    Sight     7.    Hearing....:	
o3"w * 5 > 2   r«
8.    Physique      9.    Skin     10.   Vaccinated  $ §1^5 «
11.    Digestive Organs and Teeth  t°oc
K J-                     12.    If receiving a Pension :   How  much weekly ?   oo|
f-Sg Remarks  || g|3 &
^«|l    ;  |§<3S§t
^•s a a    . a-^ja o
w      8 M «-*; *"  . <*
"^"5 s ? Age  Height Weight  *i oS-l
»««-« 3 §    S3 c
2 «c.              Having read and made myself conversant with the instructions contained in Form Ka, supplied ic,   JaJi
~ me, I certify that I have this day examined the above-named and am, therefore, of the opinion that
 is in health and of sound constitution is not suffering from any mental or
^ .. ..- ^
0 7 o "s bodily defect which in mv opinion would unfit for earning  own living as a
^ o "§     in Canada.
1 ° e      Date         Signature	
Qualifications.
* S «i
„(D o Address.
8 ° ?
I hereby certify that the information supplied by me to the Medical Examiner is correct in
*     every particular :—
Signature of applicant which must
be made in the presence of
the Medical Examiner.
Please see next Page for Schedule relating to Children. CONFIDENT IAL.
Remarks.
i   i
I
Signature
(J
B.&Co—3,000-1-10.1925. FORM E 3
CANADA
From
London File.
Agency File.
Ottawa File-
O.S.O. Case.
CONFIDENTIAL     REFERENCE     FORM.
Memorandum.
Department of Immigration and
Colonization, Canada.
192
Zo.
M
of'_
has given you as a reference, in connection with her application for a passage from
the United Kingdom to Canada.
The Canadian Government would esteem it a favour if you could answer, as far as
you are able  the questions set out on this form, and return it in the enclosed envelope.
Your reply will be treated in strict confidence.
QUESTIONS.
ANSWERS.
1.     For how long have you known the applicant ?  ...
2.    State whether you are connected with   her   by
relationship or marriage
3.    Has she at any time been engaged by you?
If so, please state dates of service
4.    What were her duties ?    ...
Please state definitely the character of the
work done
5.    If her duties included cooking, ivas she efficient ?
6.    What wages has she been receiving ?
7.    For what reason did she leave your employ ?
8.    Is she of good character and sober habits ?
9.    Is   she   in   good   sound   health,   mentally   and
physically?
10.     Has she ever been subject to fits ? .„
11.    Can you recommend her as thoroughly competent ?
12.    Is she married, single, or widowed?
13.    Has she any children ?     ...         	
The Canadian Government will be glad to have on the back of this form any further
information which you may think necessary regarding the fitness or otherwise-of the applicant as
a settler in Canada.
Signed,
Date	 MEDICAL  EXAMINATION.
INSTRUCTIONS   TO   MEDICAL   EXAMINER.
In cases where the Medical Examiner is unable to describe the applicant as being in good health, he
should state under " REMARKS " the exact nature of the defect which he finds and whether it is of a temporary or permanent nature. Any disablement received on Active Service or other-wise should also be noted
and commented on.
To avoid needless hardship the Medical Examiner is particularly requested to satisfy himself that the
applicant is in every way a fit subject to pass a thorough medical examination, as applicants are liable to rejection both at the ports of embarkation and at the port of arrival. The presence of Pediculi or Nits should be
noted hereon. In the case of married women, if pregnant, please note the fact in " Remarks" column, and
state number of months.
CERTIFICATE.
I  CERTIFY that I have this day examined	
(Full Name)
of       (Named on this form) and
report as follows:—
1. Heart	
2. Lungs (particularly Tuberculosis)	
3. Has she ever been  in  a  Sanatorium  or other  institution or attended thereat for the treatment of
Tuberculosis       	
4. Any sign of disease of the Genito-Urinary Organs
5. Nervous System and Mental Condition
State whether she has ever suffered from Mental Disease or Epilepsy or been   treated in any institution of any kind for these diseases	
6. Sight  7.     Hearing	
8.    Physique         9.    Skin  10.    Vaccinated	
11. Digestive Organs and Teeth	
12. If  receiving a Pension:  How much weekly?	
Remarks.
Age      Height      Weight    	
Having read and made myself conversant with the instructions contained in Form Ka, supplied me,
I certify that I have this day examined the above-named and am, therefore, of the opinion that she is in
 health and of constitution.    She is not suffering from any mental or bodily defect
which in my opinion would unfit her for earning her own living as a	
in Canada.
Date   Signature	
Qualifications	
Address   _	
I hereby certify that the information supplied by me to the Medical Examiner is correct in every
particular :—
Signature of applicant which must be made in 1
the presence of the Medical Examiner.       J	
INSTRUCTIONS  TO   PERSONS   BEING   EXAMINED
1. For children a separate statement or medical schedule is required.
2. Under no circumstances will any Medical Certificate be accepted unless duly certified by a Medical
Referee who is on the Official Roster and whose name is given to you with this form.
3. It must be fully understood that the fees for Medical Examination must be paid by yourself. The
Maximum Scale of Fees is as follows: 10/6 for each adult of 16 years or over; 2/6 for each child under 16
years of age accompanied by parents or guardians with a limit of £1 6s. Od. for the examination of any one
family, not more than two children to be charged for under the age of 16 years. Children unaccompanied
10/6 each irrespective of age. 01        6 -   aE H •
4. This Medical Certificate is for your assistance and guidance but does not in any way guarantee your
admission to Canada. The Medical Examination that admits you to Canada takes place at the Canadian port
of arrival.
If this Certificate does not show that you and your dependents are in good mental and physical health,
correspond at once with your nearest Canadian Government Emigration Agent and defer booking your passage
until advised whether or not your difficulties can be cleared up.
OFFICIALS   WHOM   YOU   MAY   SEE   OR  WRITE  TO
London—Director of European Emigration for Canada, The Canadian Building, Trafalgar Square, S.VV.l.
Canadian Government Emigration Agents at: —
48, Lord Street, Liverpool.
139, Corporation Street, Birmingham.
52, Baldwin Street, Bristol.
8, Canute Road, Southampton.
Canada Chambers, Museum Street, York.
88a, Regent Street, Cambridge.
310, High Street, Bangor (Wales).
107, Hope Street, Glasgow.
116, Union Street, Aberdeen.
j   35, Church Street, Inverness.
I  44, Dawson Street, Dublin.
I 17-19, Victoria Street, Belfast.
P. & Co —3,000-1-10.25. Form E.
I.&C. No..
O.S.O. No.
CANADA.
Department of Immigration and Colonization.
1. Name in full Age
(Print surname in block letters)
2. Present address	
3. Permanent address ;	
-4. Place of birth Nationality	
o. Single, married, widowed or divorced Religion	
6. Name, relationship and address of nearest relative in the British Isles	
7. If a member of any Society
8. Present occupation
9. To whom destined overseas
10. Name of Steamer by which
11. Date of sailing
,^!
12. Class of ocean travjj
13. Have you ever resided in Canada ?    If so, for how long ?
14. When did you last leave Canada and for what purpose ?
15. If accompanied by children give the following particulars
Name
Age
Sex
Naine
I declare that the above statements are correct.
16.    Applicant's own Signature	
Date
17.    I  hereby certify that the applicant is personally known to me and
Age
Sex
(Indicate what you know of the applicant's character, industry and honesty and whether you believe the above questions have been correctly answered./
18. Signature Address	
19. Calling  Date    	
(To be signed by one of the following, to whom the applicant is personally known : A member or official
of any Banking firm established in the United Kingdom, any Mayor, Minister of religion, registered Medical
Practitioner, Barrister-at-Law, Solicitor, Notary Public, Magistrate or Justice of the Peace.)
Additional questions to be filled in by houseworkers who are unable to pay their own passage:—
1.    What  amount  can   you   pay   towards   the   cost  of  transportation   to   destination   in   Canada ?
Have you applied for passage assistance   from any other source?	
If so, from  what source?
If the Canadian Government makes you a passage loan do you undertake to be placed in household
work through a Canadian Government or ether approved agency immediately on your arrival in
Canada ?  and will you undertake to repay the amount of such loan in
monthly instalments ?	 CONFIDENTIAL.
FORM  J.
File No
CANADA
Government of Canada.
Department of Immigration and Colonization.
792
Dear Sir or Madam,
giving his address as.
•is an applicant for farm work in Canada, for which only quite suitable persons can be recommended,
and he has therefore given your name as one who can certify to his suitability for such work. I shall
be obliged if you will kindly answer the following questions, and return this form to me at your early
convenience, for which purpose a stamped addressed envelope is enclosed.
I am.
Your obedient Servant,
"To
Canadian Government Emigration Agent.
.1.     How long have you known him ? and
are you related to him ?
2.     Do you believe him to be honest, sober,
steady, truthful and industrious ?
3.     (a) Does he enjoy good health ?
(b) Does applicant suffer from any
physical disability which prevents
him being 100% farm worker ?
4. Has he been in your service ? If so,
how long? If not, can you give the
name & address of his last employer?
.5.    What   was   his   employment while in
your service ?
•6.    Can he milk ?     	
Can he plough ?	
Does he understand the care of horses and live'stockj?.
How long is it since he left these occupations ?  	
7.    Do you think he is in every way  suitable for farm work in Canada ? MEDICAL  EXAMINATION.
For children under the age or sixteen years accompanying their parents.
Name in Full,
Age.
Physique.
Heart.
Lungs.
Standard
at School.
Efficiently
Vaccinated ?
Is there any disease or mental or physical
defect,   past  or   present,   of   any   kind,
including those of speech, sight, hearing,
gastro-intestinal   disorders,  skin,  or enlarged   glands,   in   any  of   the  persons
named   and   as   to  any  notice   received
from   the  local   School  Medical  Officer
relating  to   any child attending School.
1	
2	
3	
	
■-
i
!
;
Having read—and made myself conversant with—the instructions contained in Form Ka supplied me, I certify that I have this day examined the  above-
named and find them in health and of sound constitution .are not suffering from any mental or bodily defect, which in my
opinion, would unfit for earning own living in Canada when they become of an age to do so.
Signature	
Date .„.. Qualifications	
Address	
I hereby certify that the information supplied by me to the Medical
Examiner is correct in every particular.
Signature of parent or guardian	
Affixed in the presence of the Medical Examiner, 6
a
^-8TS
_   *-   "
~ S
© ^ o
*>
3
' S « S
For Adults, married or single   male or female—sixteen years of age or
over—and those under sixteen not accompanied by parents.
GOVERNMENT   OF   CANADA.
§3.3 DEPARTMENT  OF   IMMIGRATION   AMD  COLONIZATION.
" £ s
MEDICAL    EXAMINATION.
Instructions to Medical Examiner.
In cases where the Medical Examiner is unable to describe the applicant as being in good health,
K £ "g he should state under " REMARKS " the exact nature of the defect which he finds and whether it is
^ 5 Jfi. of a temporary or permanent nature.   Any disablement received on Active Service or otherwise should
** ^ » also be noted and commented on.
so  ^ Q """■"■
'**   8
„ o "3 To avoid needless hardship the Medical  Examiner is particularly requested to satisfy himself     ^*eu
r? "o>,5 tha* the applicant is in every way a fit subject to pass a thorough medical examination, as applicants
v. 8 § are liable to rejection both at the ports of embarkation and at the port of arrival.    The presence of     g £    p/g
o o cfl 3
Pediculi or Nits should be noted hereon.    In the case of married women, if pregnant, please note the     a 5
"■* ft >r* r^ 53   fi
^ -H ~. ^      fact in     Remarks" column, and state number of months. >?       -* j>
ae § S*5- CERTIFICATE. £g   !«§■
a
■a.
5  <o  o -~ § »"    'S'-g'S
(Fall Name) ft <S     o g §
I CERTIFY that i  have this day examined      g|     ™%%
*«£?*  ~ —• ~~, — ~    „„   ga-.
^ « " ?>      and report as follows :— -3-g K » *
<q*7                        1.    Heart  »| | g|
2.    Lungs (particularly Tuberculosis)  3 £ eLga:
ft $:     -2 3.     Has he/she ever been in a   Sanatorium or other institution or attended thereat for the
ft '^J      -    01 jj H ^ *rt   ~
treatment of Tuberculosis S„     £>S>.
c
a
^5 "o" w 4.    Any sign of disease of the Genito-Urinary Organs	
-o s .£ ,§ S.    Nervous System and  Mental Condition	
"3       g  * State  whether he or she has ever suffered from Mental Disease or epileosv or   teen  treated in any -,j3
Institution ot any kind  for   thesu diseases  .a iijz
c » J; i —'oj^oP
2^-3 «.    Sight     7.    Hearing  iS'S.fc | ^g
"8 Als S * a u-z-0 ■»
Soc«l§ 8-    Physiaue      9.    Skin      10.   Vaccinated  «<5*.lM£
§ ft^-2 11.    Digestive Organs and Teeth  I-^SS =
"S-'WrV 12.    If receiving a Pension :   How  much weekly ?   "S'S^-S"
a 5-2° •S-ggoi'S §,
2 § 8 «       Remarks  U.SsS'sg
•S u e -s:       "■«"■«"«"  ii^^HcS
o •* o n           .                      H ^2° 2 5
  S5.sg^
J-§M       n.tt* ,-g8
,^a
5,^5      Age  Height Weight	
"^ -8 ~^.                  Having read and made myself conversant with the instructions contained in Form Ka, supplied
me, I certify that I have this day examined the above-named and am, therefore, of the opinion that
o v a o       is in health and of sound constitution is not suffering  from any mental or
g -q II      bodily defect which in my opinion would unfit for earning own living as a.
•8 ° Sjg
8 o 2f7      'n Canada.
3 „ « e
ft § o ^      Date           Signature	
"3 S «■»
"^Tr^tS Qualifications.
.o— ■** -a
111*
■*» "S "8 ^
^s| Address,
s o $ 3
■§ ^ 1 hereby certify that the information supplied by me to the Medical Examiner is correct in
every particular:—
Signature of applicant which must
be made  in the  presence of[	
the Medical Examiner.
Please see next Page for Schedule relating to Children. •CONFIDENTIAL.
FORM   J.
File No
CANADA
Government of Canada.
Department of Immigration and Colonization.
192
Dear Sir or Madam,
giving his address as.
is an applicant for farm work in Canada, for which only quite suitable persons can be recommended,
and he has therefore given your name as one who can certify to his suitability for such work. I shall
be obliged if you will kindly answer the following questions, and return this form to me at your early
■ convenience, for which purpose a stamped addressed envelope is enclosed.
I am.
To Your obedient Servant,
Canadian Government Emigration Agent.
1.     How long have you known him ? and
are you related to him ?
2.     Do you believe him to be honest, sober,
steady, truthful and industrious ?
3.     (a) Does he enjoy good health ?
(b) Does applicant suffer from any
physical disability which prevents
him being 100% farm worker?
4. Has he been in your service ? If so,
how long? If not, can you give the
name & address of his last employer?
5.    What   was   his  employment while in
your service ?
>6.    Can he milk?  	
Can he plough ?	
Does he understand the care of horses and live"stockf ?.
How long is it since he left these occupations?   	
'7.    Do you think he is in every way  suitable for farm work in Canada ?
Date.     Signature.. ADDITIONAL QUESTIONS WHERE FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE  IS REQUIRED
BY HOUSEHOLD WORKERS.   (Third-Class only assisted.)
Under the Assisted Passage Scheme agreed upon between the Government of Canada
and the British Government under the Empire Settlement Act, 1922.
1. If you are a household worker, what is the smallest loan required to enable you to purchase
transportation from a port in Great Britain to your rail destination in Canada	
 Pounds.
2. Do you undertake to go to a Canadian Government Women's Hostel and to be placed in
household work from there ?	
3. Give names and addresses of two persons in Great Britain who can give necessary references
Action taken
JS& Co, 5,000/7/26 Department of Immigration and Colonization,
Government of Canada.
File No.
INFORMATION   FORM.
Date 19
1. Name in full ia. _^ge	
(Print your Surname in BLOCK LETTERS.)
2. Address	
3. Place of birth    3a. Present Nationality	
4. Religion ,	
5. Married or Single or Widower ^ __    5a. Age of Wife if living_
6. No. of Children	
STATE AGE AND SEX OF EACH
7. Will your Wife and Children accompany you ?_
8. If not, what provision are you making for thernun thia'country ?__
9. A medical certificate from a doctor on the (Tmcial/Roster may be required; therefore state exact-
condition of mental and physical health of ybursfflf and individual members of family :
sT
10. Have you or has ant-^nenyer of your family suffered at any time from insanity, epilepsy or
tubereuloRis in ai^-formjor any infectious jfisease ?_
-    - l# ,
11. If you or any member of ^our family has anV physical defect, give particulars of it
a.
12.    Have you or has any member of your famil
If so, give particulars "**-*     /
■ ever been treated in an Institution or Home ?
13.    State intended occupation in Oinada_
U.    Where ?     f
sl  If rela
Xjonj
15. Is such occupation assured | /  15a. By whom ?_
16. Have youlWedj
(a) ^fcter
(ft)-^etwe^h what dates ?
17.    Can Vc>w pa/ your own fare to final destination in Canada?.
"f®   "VWiat money will you possess in addition,)	
at   time   of   landing   in   Canada ? ]
lS^ If i^lawves or friends are providing a home, give name, address and relationship, and state how
Jong they have been in Canada	
19.    How many years have you farmed ?        What kind of farming ?_
Can you milk ? Can you plough?	
How many horses can you handle ? What experience with other live stock ?„
20.    Are you working on a farm ?__.  If not, state last occupation _
~1.    Give names k addresses\
of two farmers for ]
r\ Nam
whom you have worked,
and how long with
each. If you have not V
been employed on a farm
state so, and give names
and addresses of your
lust employers.
Address.
Name	
Address
22.   Give name and address in the British Isles of parents or nearest living relative (state relationship)
23.    When do you wish to leave for Canada ?   (// possible give name of steamer, date of sailing and class by
which vou intend to travel, and rail destination in Canada)	
21.    If you are in communication with a Shipping or Booking Agent, give his name and address
Signature^
NOTE-—See over for Household Workers requiring financial assistance. ADDITIONAL QUESTIONS WHERE FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE  IS REQUIRED
BY HOUSEHOLD WORKERS.   (Third-Class only assisted.)
Under the Assisted Passage Scheme agreed upon between the Government of Canada
and the British Government under the Empire Settlement Act,  1922.
1. If you are a household worker, what is the smallest loan required to enable you to purchase
transportation from a port in Great Britain to your rail destination in Canada	
 Pounds.
2. Do you undertake to go to a Canadian Government Women's Hostel and to be placed in
household work from there ?	
3. Give names and addresses of two persons in Great Britain who can give necessary references
Action taken
S & 00,5,000/7/26 Department of Immigration and Colonization^
Government of Canada.
File No.
INFORMATION   FORM.
Date	
1»
1. Name in full	
(Print your Surname in BLOCK LETTERS.)
2. Address
la. Age_
3. Place of birth_
4. Religion	
3a. Present Nationality_
5. Married or Single or Widower
6. No. of Children	
?e of Wife if livings.
STATE AGE AND SEX OF EACH
7.    Will your Wife and Children accompany you ?.
If not, what provision are you making for them :
A medical certificate from a doctor on the Official RosdPr may be required ; therefore state exact-
condition of mental and physical health of yourself jFd individual members of family ;
10.
Have you or has any member «f your farfTly suffered at any time from insanity, epilepsy or-
tuberculosis in any form, or^aq^ mfectio^fs disease ?_
11.    If you or any
ofVour family^as any physical defect, give particulars of it_
12.    Have you or has anylnember ofj^ur family ever been treated in an Institution or Home ?_
If so, give particulars^
13. State intended occupation in Canada,
14. Where ?	
15. Is such occupation assured ?_
16. Have you lived in Canada ?_
(a) Where?	
15a. By whom ?„
(/>) Between what dates?
17. Can you pay your own fare to final destination in Canada?_ 	
(a)   What money will you possess in addition,)	
at   time   of   landing   in   Canada ? J
18. If relatives or friends are providing a home, give name, address and relationship, and state how
long they have been in Canada	
19.    How many years have you farmed ?
Can you milk ?	
20.
How many horses can you handle ?_
Are you working on a farm ?	
ie
-1.    Give names tc addresses-, „
of two ■farmers for J1**"
whom you have worked,
and how long with   Address
each. If you have not V
been employed on a farm
state so, and give names
and addresses of your
last employers.
Name.
Address
What kind of farming ?_
 Can you plough?	
, What experience with other live stock ?_
If not, state last occupation.
22.    Give name and address in the British Isles of parents or nearest living relative (state relationship)
23.    When do you wish to leave for Canada ?   (If possible give name of steamer, date o) sailing and class by
which vou intend to travel, and rail destination in Canada)	
24.    If you are in communication with a Shipping or Booking Agent, give his name and address
Signature,
NOTE—See over for Household Workers requiring financial assistance. 6^A
aaAc
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y^^-AA  COPY* Tuesday,  February 23rd,  1926.
"To.'7.  Sea Bank Cottages,
East Road,
Dublin.
Dear Sir,
I have  1)6 611 reading your advertisement as regarding the
opening- for boys and a free passage   to Canada.    'Pell,  dear  sir,   I have
a boy that will be   16 years of age  on next September 15th, and,   sir,   I
will tell you my sad  story.
I am only a very poor girl who fell by a young man who led
me   to believe  he would marry me,  so when I was within three months of
my baby to be  born he   cleared out and  I never received a penny from
him or heard,   so to try to hide  my  shame my poor mother,  God rest her,
gave   the  baby out to nurse   to a woman in the  Co. Wloklow when he was
eight days old.    ITow my parents are  both dead,  and   I am not working
myself and  finds  it  impossible.to pay for him as  it has been a great
pull down on me   for all  this time, and  the woman who has got him has become
a widow since herself, and   she   is  continually writing to me   to come  and
take  him.     I have paid him the  best  I  could but in  the  meantime   it left
me no chance   for myself,  as I have   said  it was a terrible   struggle.    So,
kind  sir,  if you could possibly do anything for me   in regards getting  the
boy away to  Canada for his  own sake  and  mine,  as,   sir,   I never expect a
penny only to do for himself,  as I would be   quite well pleased,   and would
ask no further claim on the  boy if I  thought he   could  do well.    So.  sir,
I beg of you for God's  sake   to try and  so all you can for me  as  I got a
letter yesterday telling me   to  come   for him,  and,   sir,   I am only in
lodgings myself and have  no home   to bring him to.
I am staying with a Mrs 17att at  the  above  addre ss,   and  if you
can possibly do anything for me  please  reply as early as possible,
Yours very obediently,
(Signed)   KfcTE DUtTNE. A
/
7^A$yyy TlyyrYT^
6 <? (s/cz^c^f y#vA CANADIAN   PACIFIC
S. S. Montcalm
-tfo-exlA   AcoJ-
i a  r, A-5- 9-  2C.
i ""/
'Z   7eZi    4   y~~   -Z.it    ^Ace^
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^y^^ff *~* °)~^a %%
y' y^ p f^-^^y
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r AlloD/'Uf.
27th February, 1926.
General Stirling of icier,
"lor,
ounbiaoe*
Dear General Stirling,
I herewith send you a copy of the "frlpartiti
'.greemont between the British Government, the Canadian Pacific Hallway
Company and the Scottish Immigrant "id Society, anont the Vermilion
lands which we are settling under the name of the "Clan D.-nald Colony,"
From this Agreement you will gather that the British Government; are
assisting by investing ES7OO0 at D>* the Canadian Pacific Hallway £20000
at ff£ and our Scottish Immigrant Aid Society have undertaken to raise
and invest £7500 at Bf>  as one half the price of 100 cottages and 100
baras.
The Canadian Pacific Pailway take tho responsibility of disbursing the monies invested by the British Government
in stock equipment9 and by the British Government and the Society in
cottages and barns and undertakes to collect and repay pro rata to the
investors.
Th&B  the monies will be safeguarded and 1 may
mention that the property comprises 180 quarter sections of which 120
aores will be occupied by Clan Donald colonists - the surplus will be
sold*off at an enhanced price to further safeguard Investors. The
frine at which land is being sold in this district is from 712. to y19
up. We are selling to colonists at $§#
You were kind enough to say that you would tiy
to invest £1000 in this colony to assist in the erection of cottages and barns. I have written the above to show you that I am convinced k
capital and interest Is safe and will be re-imbursed commencing as frot
a year after this first of October, thus allowing the colonists to put .
their first crop* Ths  first year is taken up with breaking ra? land and
perhaps getting some green feed for cattle and potatoes and vegetables fo^
themselves.
Will you be good enough to mate out. your cheque as soon as
conveinent to the Treasurer, Scottish Immigrant Aid Society, Bank of
Montreal, 9, Waterloo,Place, London. S*W*1*
\
I may mention that the building of the cottages and barns
i, according to eontraot, to commence Ms  froa the 15th February - the
weather being suitable.
Believe me.
Yours r&ry  truly, ^y7
y^Mj^H
*<
St ~&mt$\ (ttmtwni
Meb Peer, Alberta
MONTH
of Jhi^^&^yL^-yt^^
Boarding	
Laundry 	
Music Lessons 	
Painting Lessons	
Needlework  [Ayy^
Doctor's Fees	
Classical Books 	
Extra Charges A^ZL^-.hrJi^^L£ytAX^y
11L
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,v
March 1st,   1926.
THORPE     HALL,
BRIDLINGTON,
Dear Mr Macdonell
I thank you for your
letter and papers concerning the Canadian land
project.
Haturally I have sympathy for such a
scheme, but when you ask for my approval and
possible financial support I have to regard it as
a business proposition.
It seems to me from your literature that the
Secretary of State, the Company, and the Settler
are quite adequately provided for, but the
Society simply gets a crown of patriotism of a
rather pneumatic character.
I do not see how your £7500 is protected
60
except by the  sale of the odd JQ0 quarter sections,
at market value.  You do not give figures to
show how this land, if disposed of at 14 dollars an acre is going to repay the capital of the Society.
To put it very bluntly, I should have to
be convinced that investment in the Society was a
"Trustee Investment", for I have no loose capital
for investment. I should have to sell out stock
to  invest in your Company, and as I do not pretend
to be a business man I should have to take the
opinion of some dependable expert as to the
 secu r ityqyou offer. At_first sight your security	
seems to me to be your weak point.
I have a few shares in some Canadian land
Compa|iy of which the late Mr James Macdonald.¥.S.
was one the moving spirits.
Yours sincerely -V
7
7
BRIDLINGTON -
PM
WAR 2 6
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TELEGRAMS: IRCOLGOLI. WESTRAND, LONDON.
Telephone: REGENT 5I00Y<? Lines.)
9
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BUREAU OF CANADIAN INFORMATION,
#m^
[ganadia..
SvPACIFici
AZ6A ^Yt^Acynyf-
cheques or money orders
should be made payable to
Canadian Pacific Railwayc°
-A),
'91/, S.W.I.
IN YOUR REPLY PLEASE QUOTE
FILE N9AND ADDRESS TO THIS
DEPARTMENTTOAVOID DELAY
C.&D.
A. WAN   MOORE,
COLONIZATION   MANAGER.
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CABLE AND TELEGRAPHIC ADDRESS!
"TOROSUS,PICCY, LONDON1.'
telephone;
CERRARD  9741.
AO'K/DB,
DEPARTMENT OF
IMMIGRATION & COLONIZATION.
WHEN   REPLYING  PLEASE   REFER  T
0,ILEL£..1.478
THE CANADIAN   BUILDING,
TRAFALGAR   SQUARE,
LONDON,S.W.I.
3th March,   1926.
Dear leather MacDonell,
3rd instant
I have your letter of the
ion with the case of Patrick Early,
ave under consideration.   I note he is
f age and has spent eighteen months at
use training for poultry farming and
g; that he is married and has four
s.   .Further, that he can get a grant
has a pension of over £80 a year for
also observe that it is the intention
ther, aged 20 years, to accompany him
find a proposition to suit in pig-
Of course, Patrick Early, in view of
his disability, viz., the loss of his left arm,
would be definitely certifiable under Sec*3
ss.(c) of the Immigration Act*
in
conn
ect
whom you h
33 years 0
Erskine Ho
pig raisin
little boy
of £y0  and
life.   I
of his bro
11
you
c an
raising
•
I have discussed this
Bruce Walker, who has asked me
to state definitelv what arrang
making for the placement of thi
you can give them a fair start
could consider the case, but vo
realize the difficulty there wo
employment for Early, and his r
view of his disability.  I. woul
the ages of his four children.
further from you in this case w
as to whether the family would
case with Mr.
to request you
©meats you are
8 family.  If
on their own we
u will, of course,
uld be in obtaining
etaining same, in
d also like to know
When we hear
e can then decide
be admissible or not.
Rev, Father a.MacDonell,
c/o Canadian Pacific
Railway Co.,
25 Both-well Street,
GLASGOW.
With kind regards,
Yours sincerely, telegrams, "Travel. Glasgow."
Telephone No. 6485 CENTRAL. (THREE Limes).
CANADIAN    PACIFIC    RAILWAY    COMPANY.
European Head Office—
62 to 65, Charing Cross,
London, s.w.-i.
sir geo. mclaren brown
EUROPEAN GENERAL MANAGER.
T. J. SMITH,
EUROPEAN   FREIGHT   MANAGER.
H.   G.   DRING,
EUROPEAN    PASSENGER    MANAGER.
M.  I_  DUFFY,
AGENT   FOR   SCOTLAND-
(CANADIAN
7 PACIFIC.
25,    BOTHWELL   STREET,
GLASGOW,.
CHEQUES OR MONEY ORDERS
should be made payable to
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY CO.
(in your Reply please quote
t ^AZi^A^ .   Z*-yYff.
dtAf.  cAvwx yv~»~^    — *• ^"~**-^   -
1' '      c&^yy^A -±y*u<^ - J#*~^yc _ k&~*
Z^yy ___   AZ^,' £&x>    _      Tt^ua^^ Aaj Ay. - £^~yi^ u^A\.
Atevi-<Lc«n~ Hi/_ <d   AA-tt^t jArAALi,   .    ervysAeO <a    -y-—~  .
tZAL - (k?) -     * &m^ - M, y. J*~~>. * •  &*~A 9 ■  &u~- *■ *- .
(ALL   RATES   QUOTED   ARE   SUBJECT   TO    REVISION   WITH    OR   WITHOUT    NOTICE   UNTIL   ACTUAL    ENGAGEMENT IS    MADE.) LSS^ona No. C18.
DOMINION   OF  CANADA ^A*    $      ^O
T^
CANADIANC^ PACIFIC
DEPARTMENT OF IMMIGRATION AND COLOWIZAllJto   <)L
APPLICATION FORM        °^ <fy     %,
FOR   SPECIAL   RATES   TO   CANADA 4?js, ^l M
To avoid delay please complete this form in your own Itandwriting and answer all questions fully.
TO THE CANADIAN EMIGRATION OFFICE AT	
We are interested in the plan for the settlement of British Families on the land in Canada. We
desire to have our qualifications investigated in order that we may, if approved, proceed to Canada and
secure agricultural employment prior to qualifying for assistance under the above plan. We beg to
submit the following :
SECTION 1.     Head of family
a   Name in full	
Write name cleafrlv in printed letters like thi
Write name cleafrly in printed letters like this: SMITH.
b    Present address in full /0 f      6 tCoyXyy^tT^    -&£&/tfS£***CJt/t £f{££tAft*V
Giving nraxest station and county.''
y  +Y Religion JCflHA/n* C*mmc Present occupation__	
c   Age    6^ *^ Religion.
d   Employer's name and^ddress /Has*ua4** *j A*
e   Nationality.
H&vO
f    Married or Widower
English, Scotch, Irish, or Wel$h.
'*fovAZAlAX<L*t
. Birthplace.
-&6U
9&tr**r
.Years married.
g   Did you serve in military or naval forces during the Great War ;  if so,.where, and unit ? y^°
!&**,,*£~yu-/9/y /ffg %iAA. &*~uu.
4^
h   Have you any physical disability ?
*    Are you in receipt of a pension ?	
State nature an/dficte
xtent.
Amount per annum £.* m   ' *l^A*
State wiiether service or disability.
j    Have you ever resided in Canada, if so between what dates ?	
"fayO
-fir &yy;
SECTION 2.    Experience.
a   Were you born or brought up on a farm ?.
JLo_
Give details.
b    Give full details of your employment since leaving school:
From
Year
To
Year
Employer's name, occupation,
and address
Nature of work you
performed
c    If you have had any agricultural experience in Britain or elsewLore, which is not detailed above,
please give full details, showing the nature of work vou performed	
/& »t/yt^&  QftccL+y &aw*~i (r0u&*y <3Ct*A*Lf*-fi rh+*Ai?mf4i.<uem*lt
> o4tccu
YXAA.
<%r suuvu*^  f\y* cU-AiaAk+vu. ft+cuuL frCtl kZCfxU***y.
d   Can you groom, harness, and drive horses ?
/
[OVER CANAOIAN^^ft, PACIFIC
e    Can you plough ?   ^nsO     Can you milk ?   ^vO        Can yon do rough carpentry ?   /f^°	
/    Do you understand the handling and care of dairy cattle ?       jH^	
g   Sheep ? ^^° Swine ? /ft*^ Poultry ?_Z3^_	
/*   A farm gardeff ?^ Small fruits ?        ^^° Orchards ?__l___t	
SECTION 3.    References^ ^ P
SECTION 3.
« Give the names, addresses, and occupations of three responsible parties (not relatives) to whom we
can refer for recommendations as to character, ability, industry, and thrift. Employers
preferred.
Name Address Occupation
Y /foCjCtiytj        t%r%i*y,tAiy*A
SECTION 4.    Assets
*y±<yr*A
a   How much actual CASH have vou now ?   /   &TIK4WVvi**y*'<**C& ft*C YSfettt*/ St+m*/-
b    How much money will you have before you sail, after disposing of all your effects and paying all
your debts ?	
c    Do you propose to take with you sufficient bedding and blankets, linen, crockery, cutlery, and
small cooking utensils to suffice for your early needs ? A^** '"
SECTION 5.    (THIS SECTION TO BE COMPLETED BY WIFE.)
a   Wife's name (in full)   /Vt^*4»A*<T       ^^^C>*f ._ Age O O
b    Nationality  iZstsO^C'O Birthplace.
c    Children «^K^» Boys aged   /,   O, /f. , J       and     •—-    Girls aged
d   Have you or they any physical disability ?_
^ZtA>
(State nature and extent.)
e    Do they all intend to sail under this plan and remain with parents or in vicinity ?_
/     Have   you   any other dependents, related or otherwise ?
d or othe
fayO
If so, give particulars and state if they will accompany you.
g    Do you desire any female relative or friend not already mentioned to accompany your family ?
If so, give name, age, and address At<0 %	
h    Can you milk ?    rL& Care for poultry ? y^9 Tend farm garden ? ~J^CAX	
i    Were you born or brought up on aiarm, or have you had any training which would specially fit you
for farm work ? r\s& : .	
SECTION 6.
a   Is it your desire to settle in any particular district or province ?_
sj.    ->wi£re)-
b    State date on which you will be ready to sail (yOyJAi/ty,   AyA^	
It is preferable that sailings should take place between February 15 and April 1 if proceeding
to British Columbia and between March 15 and April 15 to other provinces.
I declare that the answers given to the above questions are, to the best of my knowledge, true and
correct.
zr>. ^i^^ty
Signature of Applicant.
I believe that my husband is sincere in his intentions to make farming his life work. I am aware
of the individual responsibility resting on those who would engage successfully in farming. I am in
favour of his engaging in farming and am willing to live on a farm, co-operate and assist him in his
undertaking in every possible way.
Signature of Wife.
Place -
Date	
Name and Address of Booking Agent.
J^O^J'clUo^uJZa   &0UAArcJz
1/Zs-SiU
CANADIAN^a^ PACIFIC aZa
CANADIAN «PI^PACIFIC
V^>
Department of Immigration and Colonization    *)j>   «^      ^&^
Onvprnmpnt of  Canada "Vc/}
File No. N&
Dear Sir or Madam,
giving his address as....PS?^?a
MJ.£Ji926 "%
%
is an applicant for farm work in Canada, for which only quite suitable persons can be recommended,
and he has therefore given your name as one who can certify to his suitability for such work. I shall
be obliged if you will kindly answer the following questions, and return this form to me, c/o.,
Canadian Pacific Railway, 25, Bothwell Street, Glasgow, as soon as possible, for which purpose
a stamped addressed envelope is enclosed.
I am,
Your obedient Servant,
ANDREW   MACDONELL.
O.S.B.
1.    How long have you known him ? and
are you related to him ?
YzJtrM/i\IA err.J...
2.    Do you believe him to be honest, sober,
steady, truthful and industrious ?
z
3.    (a) Does he enjoy good health ?
(b) Does applicant suffer from any
physical disability which prevents
him being 100% farm worker ?
J^/jt   ty?   ifYAyy^yj   ?y^..yri~***
4. Has he been in your service ? If so,
how long? If not, can you give the
name & address of his last employer ?
.ZhA>...
5.    What was   his  employment while in
your service i
6.    Can he milk? %.
Can he plough ? V—l, U:.	
Does he understand the care of horses and live stock? jSr C^<V*^*-r^7  'S^AA	
How long is it since he left these occupations? P> "	
 jfH Jyo^A- \Jt. _b__*M l&jy**
^_      ^^ ™ ^^ ^ ^_^
A -L<„  Jj^Jiy h   cfr> 1-^ [>vavK
7.    Do you think he is in every way suit
able for farm work in Canada ?
Date ..AS 1> IrrL.     Signature L..W..V<tL.C~~~    J.
'  c^;;^quj^ $___*__
Ql, . ».v i   V <A) / &i
CANADIAN «_JA_IFII_
p*
°Y
%
<P-
Department of Immigration and Colonization    tyy   ^
Government of Canada.
V
File No.
...3.9/3/1926
%
Dear Sir or Madam,      //& /_— - 0   >®
giving his address as..../^....<^5_^^..^_^.....t;^^..Z
is an applicant for farm work in Canada, for which only quite suitable persons can be recommended,
and he has therefore given your name as one who can certify to his suitability for such work. I shall
be obliged if you will kindly answer the following questions, and return this form to me, c/o.,
Canadian Pacific Railway, 25, Bothwell Street, Glasgow, as soon as possible, for which purpose
a stamped addressed envelope is enclosed.
I am,
Your obedient Servant,
ANDREW   MACDONELL.
O.S.B.
1.    How long have you known him ? and
are you related to him ?
\J7As
'%&A\A?...
I4A0
2.    Do you believe him to be honest, sober,
steady, truthful and industrious ?
<h
ty,
%
'*.
T(yr*rA>
3.    (a) Does he enjoy good health ?
(b) Does applicant suffer from any
physical disability which prevents
him being 100% farm worker ?
 J&*«+rA:
YAyiy*A\/^
Has he been in your service ? If so,
how long? If not, can you give the
name & address of his last employer ?
5.    What was   his  employment while in
your service ?
..%/. ...y*f~.i. ..!Aa.
6.    Can he milk?	
Can he plough ?	
Does he understand the care of horses and live stock ?
How long is it since he left these occupations ?	
/VVfc<KJ
1
7.    Do you think he is in every way suitable for farm work in Canada ?
V^ /^^/^
Date Ir^jyrjyie     Signature T.    THOMPSON,
ESTATE.   SHIPPING,   and   INSURANCE
AGENT.
PASSAGES   BOOKED   TO
U.SA., SOUTH   AFRICA,
CANADA, INDIA.
AUSTRALIA. SOUTH   AMERICA,
NEW   ZEALAND, &c.   &c
BY   ALL   LINES
Father Mc.Ponell,
C/o Messrs McCalla & Go,,
Belfast.
2   JOHN    STREET,
OMAGH.
20th,   Parch,   1926.
Mr. John Traeey, & Family,
Beveren_ Sir,
t>n  Mr. John Traeey,
I want yo _ to take a no
Garnargan, IJewtownstewart, who Is considering the question of
emigrating with his family to Canada,
his last year, and a Pewtownstewart
■Agent is sending out some of his sons this Spring, hut he wishes
I sent out . daughter
me to arrange hie husiness for mm.
He did not fill up the usual form here, out wishes you to ini
call and talk your Scheme over with him at the first available
opportunity. \i
Telegraphic Address:
"OvESEASETT,   PaEL,   LONDON."
Telephone :    Victoria 8540.
Communications   on   this   subject
should be addressed to—
THE   SECBBTx\EY,
and the following reference
quoted :—
£086/1926.
OVEESEA SETTLEMENT DEPAETMENT
DOMINIONS OFFICE,
**mmmsm uihiiuu, caxton house,
TOTHILL  STEEET,
LONDON, S.W. 1.
 liifklM.... .....19	
Dear Father MacDonell,
I received your letter of the 25th March,
regarding the possibility of helping some of the families
whom you are taking out to the Olan Donald Colony.  I
hope that you will be able to get most of the assistance
you require from the Scottish Distress Funa or otherwise,
as the fund which we have at our disposal la now so
greatly reduced, that we have to husband it with the
greatest possible care.  We are prepared, however, to
let you have £60 for the five families you mention in
your letter, namely J-
Hell Mac Intyre,
Fat McCarron,
Alexander MacMillan,
James McGauchey,
George Logue.
I am afraid, however, that we shall not be able to give
similar assistance In your other cases, and I trust that
the Scottish Distress Fund will do all that is necessary.
Yours sincerely,
y^JUAcr
The Rev.  Father A. MacDonell. t7. o|riii'X(o
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V6iAvVv\ Telegraphic Jkldrei
" Oves&aseti, Pabl, London.'
Telephone :    Ykijqbia 8540.
Communications   on   this   subject
should be addressed to—
THE   SECEETAEY,
and the following reference
quoted :—
2545A926,
OVEESEA SETTLEMENT DEPAETMENT,
DOMINIONS OFFICE,
LIU _P_i_ilE, CAXTON HOUSE,
1 \A -1-i \A J
TOTHILL  STEEET,
LONDON. S.W. 1.
AkMAYAm -19..
^r
Dear Father MacDonell,
With reference to your letter of the 18th April
regarding the repayment of fares by Hebridean settlers
in Canada, it appears that there are three separate types
to be considered,  Mr. Bruce Walker, whom I have
consulted in the matter, defines the three types in this
way:-
(a) Those families settled on the land who will,
/*~>       without doubt, make repayments if given a
,*  *       little time:
1    (b) Those placed on the land who have not settled
j down in a businesslike way to production, and
who will take a little longer and require
perhaps a little more patience and care, but
i/sho will eventually absorb their arrears, and
(c) Those young men who are at present in employment-
not necessarily agricultural employment - but
who are unsettled, not possessing any strong
I        sense of gratitude for the favours done them,
f or responsibility for the debts contracted by
them, and who may or may not be compelled to
pay under the process of law.
Mr. Bruce Walker suggests that you should be
asked to make out a list of the defaulters and deferred
payments under each of these heads, showing the individual,
the amount due, the amount paid (if any), and the
circumstances of the family or individual.  I should be
very glad if you could possibly do this for us.  It
would/
The Rev. Father A. MacDonell.
J -2-
would enable us to get a better view of the whole
situation,
Mr. Bruce Walker makes the following
observations as to the irritation caused by the
imposition of the full fare on those who were left
at Winnipeg and subsequently journeyed West.  He
thinks that this matter should be capable of easy
adjustment.  He adds that it was not necessary to
prove by their Atlantic tickets that they were
trans-ocean persons.  The Commissioner of Immigration
at Winnipeg would have no difficulty in deciding that
they were, and has sufficient power to issue an order
for tickets from Winnipeg to their destinations at the
same rate as if they had been bought in Liverpool all
the way to their destinations.  This is known as
"the balance of ocean rate*1, and as there is a record
of the issue of these tickets, even full tickets, in
the Canadian Pacific Railway at Winnipeg, there ought
to be no difficulty, even at this date, in having a
refund made of the difference between what these people
paid and what they ought to have paid under "the balance
of ocean rate".
Mr. Bruce Walker suggests that you should be
asked to give particulars in these cases and to send
in a specific list of the individuals and the deferred
payments.
I do not know whether this letter will reach
you before you leave, but perhaps it will be forwarded
to you, in which case, you will no doubt let me have a
reply as soon as possible.  Generally speaking, I think
that you ought to impress upon these Hebrideans the
necessity of making provision for paying off their
passage loans as early as possible.  I think that it
would be a mistake to leave all repayments too long and
to be too indefinite about it.
■
Yours  since^el
-\ZlU~JC Copy.
From
Brig.-General
A.Stirling. ZBIR,   DUIJBLANE,     SCOTJ__ND.
o
May 4th.  1926.
Dear Sir,
The enclosed cheque for £800 is a loan to
the building scheme of the  Scottish Immigrant Aid
Society in connection with housing Scottish
settlers in Canada.
The  security should be made out  in the
names of the Trustees of the Dunblane  Church Building
Fund who will hold the security;     it would be of great
advantage to the Trustees if the loan could be made
repayable by instalments at fixed intervals - the  first
instalment say of £200 in two years time.
The names of the Trustees are
Colonel Charles E.Cranstoun,   D.'S.O.
Co rehouse,
Lanark.
and
Major The Hon.Alastair J.Fraser,   D.S.O.
Moniack Castle,
Xirkhill,
Inve rne s s -shire.
Yours faithfully,
/ (Sgd) Archibald Stirling. ,„„™„, Cables & ] KROWCILBUP.
Telephone VICTORIA 4444. Telegrams] LONDON
Kings Buildings,
Smith Square,
We s tminst er
London,       isth.May 1926
s .w. 1.
The Reverend Father Andrew MacDonell,
c/o National Resources Department,
Canadian Pacific Railway,
Montreal. P.QUEBEC.
My dear Dom Andrew,
Enclosed herewith please find copy of
a letter which Lovat has received from Archie
Stirling covering a cheque for £800 for the
S.I.A.3.   Unfortunately, Stirling has given
way to his nationality and requires certain
guarantees with regard to re-payment1.  I have
told Lovat to let Stirling know that I am writing
you to obtain your agreement to the conditions
laid down, and meanwhile McLundie is holding
£800 in the Bank to the credit of the Society's
account.   So will you let me know as quickly
as may be if it is possible to accept the £800
on the conditions laid down.
Thank God the Strike is over.
Everybody sends their very best to you.
Yours ever,
^^r, ^Jt^ffiiSUZ~*^^,^ ^^^ <
s^&*^»~^r<z4&^ ^yyyZ<?^y^ • ^^ IN  YOUR  REPLY   REFER TO
omcEoFT„E *<«»!»«<- no 9.6.8,5.9.g„(.4)
COMMISSIONER   OF   COLONIZATION I^^MQ KINDLY   DO  NOT  WRITE ON   MORE THAN
ONE  SUBJECT  IN ANY   ONE  LETTER
arm/vf canada
DEPARTMENT OF  IMMIGRATION  AND  COLONIZATION
Ottawa, June .2.8,...192.6*.
Dear Father MacDonell,
Under the Agreement made on the seventh day
of January, 1926, between the Scottish Immigrant Aid
Society and the Dominion Government as represented by
the Acting Minister of Immigration & Colonisation subsection (c) of Clause 3 provides that your Society shall
afford after-care for each migrant for a period not exceeding five years from the date of landing in Canada provided
;fehat such migrant remains in the Province of Manitoba,
Saskatchewan, Alberta or British Columbia.  Sub-Section (d)
of same Clause provides that the total cost of such aftercare shall not be less than £5-0-0 or $24.33 per migrant.
Sub-section (e) provides that if at the end of
five years it is found that the total cost per migrant in
respect of after-care is less than the sum of £5-0-0 or
$24.33 then the Society shall pay to the Dominion Government one-half the difference, except that there shall be
no obligation in respect of children who receive free grants,
It is somewhat difficult to lay down a uniform
standard of what these after-care expenses shall consist of,
but in a general way the definition as agreed upon by the
Oversea Settlement Committee and the Department might perhaps be accepted, subject, of course, to whatever alterations or changes you might decide upon.  fhis definition
includes the following services,-
(a) securing employment for the migrant?
(b) meeting him at the railway station on arrival
and taking him to his employer:
Rev. Andrew MacDonell, (c)
Red Deer,
Alta. -.»        —2—
(o) visiting the migrant two or three times during
the first year and at least once annually
thereafter for a period of five years from
the date of settlement:
(d) hearing and dealing with any complaints regarding wages or treatment:
(e) investigating grievances and, where necessary,
finding alternative employments
(f) "developing" the migrant, with a view to his
subsequent settlement on a farm of his own, to
be taken up either by a small initial cash payment, or on a crop-sharing basis.
I might add that this Department is willing to
adopt the same principle with your Company, as agreed upon
between the Oversea Settlement Committee and this Department
regarding the basis on which your contribution of £5-0-0 for
after-care shall be computed, this basis being the ^average
cost? per adult migrant during the period not exceeding five
years.  In this way whatever cost over the £5-0-0 is expended
on a certain number of migrants will make up for the probable
deficiency of other cases.
fhis Department, of course, will have to be furnished with the necessary evidence that your after-care oontri*
bution has been actually made, and for this purpose I would ask
you to kindly let me know what details of after-care expenses
your Company is prepared to submit. As, under the terms of the
general Agreement entered upon between the British and Canadian
Governments, statements covering the after-care expenses have to
be furnished annually to the Oversea Settlement Office, I would
ask you to also kindly furnish annually your after-care statement of expenses to this Department.  These statements should
be prepared at the end of each calendar year.
I would appreciate an early decision regarding the
suggestions contained herein.
Yours very truly,
r of Colonisation. DEPARTMENT  OF  THE _M"      _7UF     A
SECRETARY OF  STATE  OF CANADA
DEPARTEMENT   DU N9       16732
SECRETAIRE  D'ETAT  DU  CANADA
Ottawa.,  July 3rd,   1926
Received from ^   gcottlsh   Immigrar,t   Aid   gociety
the sum of    one   dollar
la somme de  __  ,--
/   in payment of the fee on    q,,„„,   „t„   jfc..^,      _ *   a   «»        7   »»Z       _-,^„
a/      enpaiLentdeshonomresduss^'^^    f °T   *•**    Qnasd   *•*«*    31 St ,    1926
Indc oate of
-urned
1.00
'ffxA./j'AKdj+A
m
 : r
Accountant.
Comptable. 	
Canadian National, Railways
Dr.W.J.Black
Director.
N.   S.   McGUIRE,
SPECIAL   REPRESENTATIVE
WESTERN    REGION
DEPARTMENT   OF   COLONIZATION,   AGRICULTURE
AND   NATURAL   RESOURCES
Edmonton, Alta.,
IN   YOUR   REPLY   REFER   TO   NO.
July 27th, 1926.
Rev. Father MacDonnell,
Ard-Haire, ., . ••
Red Deer, Alberta.
Dear Father MacDonnell:
Your letter of the  21st   instant, describing the activities
of the   Scottish Immigration  Society and  outlining a plan  under
which we might  co-operate with you,   has  been forwarded  to me at
this  City,  where   I  received  it  to-day.
As you are aware,   I  have  been much  interested  in your
activities  since you first  began the  settlement   of  Scottish people
in this  country.       Your  efforts  have been  of such a constructive
character as to  commend them to all   interested  in the  settlement
of  our vacant  lands  with people  of British stock.
1 am hoping to have the  opportunity  of visiting your
"Clan Donald" while   in this  district  and when  1  reach Montreal   in
about  ten days time,   I  shall place your proposal before  our Executive for consideration.
• I sincerely hope that   a ...  basis for  co-operation can be
worked  out•and   I have no  doubt  the  Chief  Officers  of the Railway
will   examine your outline  sympathetically with a view to  doing the
utmost  that  can  be done within the  Railway's  const itution .to cooperate with you.
Yours very truly, THE   CANADIAN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY   COMPANY
Department of Colonization and Development
office of the chief commissioner
MONTREAL
Plontreal.  27th July 1226.
Pear Father LiacDonnell:
With reference to the attached,
and our discussion yesterday.
You should at once uiake a selection of two sections of the land at Vermilion which
has not "been  included in the Clan Donald Colony,
and which we can include in a mortgage in favour of
the Dunblane Church Building Fund, as security for
the £800 advanced as a loan.
As soon as the selection of the
land has "been made send me full particulars, and I
will arrange to have the mortgage prepared "by the
Legal Department at Calgary.
Tours very truly,
Eev. Father Andrew PacDonnell;
3 e d  Deer,
Alberta. Canadian National Railways
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■ A?. Ay. Annex:- Father Macdonell,
COPY LETTER from Messrs. Morton, Smart,
Macdonald & Prosser, W.S. Edinburgh
to A. & W«I« TJrquhart, S.S.C. Edinburgh*
19, York Place,
EDINBURGH,  4th.  April  1927.
Dear Sirs,
Macdonald v. Macdonell.
We advert to your letter to nas of 4th. February last.
Our Client has authorised us to accept the offer of
Five Hundred Pounds made by your Client in settlement of the Action,
on the footing (1) that one-half of the sum - Two Hundred and Fifty
Pounds to be paid now; (2) that the other half (Two hundred and
Fifty Pounds) be paid on or before say Fourth April Nineteen hundred
and Twenty nine?  (3) that your Client grant a document of debt
applicable to the half of the sum to be paid on Fourth April Nineteen hundred and twenty-nine and that that document should take the
in
form of a Bill payable at the Head Office/Glasgow of the British
Linen Bank.  If the above is agreeable to you a Joint Minute could
be lodged in Process providing for the discharge of the Order for
Proof and the Diet fixed therefor, the dismissal of the action and
no expenses being found due to or by either party.  In exchange for
payment of the sum of Two hundred and Fifty Pounds, and delivery
of the Bill for the balance of Two hundred and Fifty Pounds, we
would/ would hand to you the Joint Minute signed by our Counsel and
Receipt by our Client for the payment made.
?vre shall be glad to hear from you at your earliest convenience so that a letter may be sent to the Lord Ordinary's Clerk
informing him of the position and letting him know that the Proof
will not go on, and that the date fixed therefor may be otherwise
utilised.
Yours faithfully,
(Sgd). MORTON, SMART, MACDONALD & PROSSER. Telegraphic Address/'RECTE.GLASGOW."
Telephone,Central 80O.(twolines.)
Boyds.Miller&Thompson.
SOLIC ITOR S ,
PETER LINDSAY MILLER
JAMES CARGILL THOMPSON
WILLIAM   CRAIG
AyZZZ1'~ yimam/zffieei
7th April,   1927,
Father Macdonell,
C/o Canadian Pacific Railway Coy.,
25 Bothwell Street.
Dear Sir,
McDOEAlP -v-  YOU.
           *  'Ii  iWl   i«i  — Him*'    ■»IIH_I  ■
We annex copy of letter which our Edinburgh Correspondents
have received from the Agents for Mr. McDonald from which you
will be pleased to see that Mr. McDonald has ecceptec the
offer put forward on your behalf.   When Mr. Craig last saw
you along with Major Duffy you stated that you could arrange to
pay the £250 shortly&fter the offer \ms accepted.  If you will
put us in funds we shall arrange for settlement of the matter.
For the other £250 payable at the end of two years you were
to grant a Bill in favour of Mr. McDonald.  We enclose such a
Bill and we shall be obliged by your signing it and returning
it to us along with a remittance for the £250.    We think you
will agree that the arrangement now made is a very satisfactory
one from your point of view as it will certainly avoid any
question of publicity.   We shall be glad to hear from you at
your earliest convenience.
Annex./
End:
Yours truly,     . wan derun gs amt.
^ien,  T.  Herrengasae 23.
7.1. 57.158-"'. a. /g?.
* .?t.
Rev.   Father Andrew MacDon  ell,
Scottish Immigrant Aid Society,
f
Red    Deer
^his  Is  to  introduce Mr.Erich    T h a a ,   about  whom
th th
I wrote you  the letters of January    24      and April 8      19 27
As he,  according to hi a references is an experiences
farmer  willing and   able   to   work  well and diligently he  can
be very  mil recommended.
th
8    April  1927.
The  director  of the Austrian Migration Office.
^y^AAYyxyY_,
Montel. OFFICE OF THE
COMMISSIONER   OF   COLONIZATION
IN  YOUR REPLY   REFER TO
.135660..
KINDLY   DO NOT WRITE ON  MORE THAN
ONE SUBJECT  IN  ANY  ONE LETTER
DEPARTMENT OF  IMMIGRATION  AND COLONIZATION
Ottawa,...September .3rd,;...1?27...
Dear *ather MacDonell:-
I have your letter of the 23rd ultimo
in which you state that you would like a car placed
at your disposal for obtaining the information
indicated in my  letter of the 10th ultimo.
May I ask if you will kindly advise me
as to what information embodied in my letter of the
10th ultimo you cannot obtain without visiting the
settler.
I am referring your inquiry regarding
the grant to the Deputy Minister who has now returned
from overseas.
Yours very truly,
Commissioner of Colonization.
r
Rev. Andrew MacDonell,
Box 563,
Red Deer, Alta. i
/
u
London.  10th April 12BQ.
liiiiili
At a meeting held this morning attended by
£_ther Andrew HacDonell and Colonel J. 8. Dennis, Directors
of the Scottish Immigrant Aid Society, and Colonel  the Honourable Angus McDonnell, Member of the English Advisory Oojaaittee
of the Association, the question of the organisation to be created
by the Scottish Immigrant Aid Society to carry out their activities
M Agent of the Catholic a&igration Society, under the terms of the
Agreement m between the Catholic Emigration Society, the Scottish
Immigrant Aid Society, the Canadian fttcific B&ilway Company and the
Overseas Settlement Committee, wes folly diseassed and the following
decided upom-
S_AFF;
'•«•«.»•'
• » • -#■ « ff »
**♦*_♦•♦•*#♦»*<
t » * • # » # * -# *
Managing Director (lather Andrew MacDonell)
Salary sad Expensew ..
B&nager tfo be appelated)
Secretary treasurer ......
Manager*s Secretary ..........................
Stenographer & Accounting Clark
Alberta Superintendent ........
travelling Expenses ...
General l_cp«M_ses ......
Total    -
!**'•*•»#•
■'•*#•*•■•♦•#*<
**»**   '
*##•«'
Bar Year.
|S»000.00
3,600.00
900.00
1,200.00
600.00
1,800.00
2,000.00
2,000.00
*17,100.00
It ie intended that the Head Office of the Society
should be established in Montreal, and headquarters for the Kanager
at Edmonton, Alta.
It is intended that the Canadian Pacific Bailway
will supply office accommodation for th® staff of the Society both
at Montreal and at Sdmoaton.
It is proposed that the Manager will, in the meantime, deal with the matter of the reception and placement of coloniats
In Saskatchewan and Manitoba, until such time as it is necessary to
appoint a Superintending Priest in each of those Provinces.
_he work of the Superintending Priest for Ontario
will continue to be carried on by Bather O'Sullivaa, who is on the
staff of the Canadian Pacific Bailway Department of Colonisation &
Development, his salasy and expenses being provided by that Department.
Free transportation for the officials of the Society
on the Canadian Pacific Bailway system will be provided by the Department of Colonisation & Development of that Company.
It is understood that the Managing Director , Bev.
Father Andrew HacDonell, will at once place an order with the
Catholic Emigration Society for twfhundred (fOO) men for farm
employment in Canada in Catholic surroundings, for whom places
are available.
It is understood that the Managing Director will
endeavour to recruit an additional one hundred (100) single men
for farm employment in Canada, for whom a quota has been given
by the Government, and for ishora places are available.
It is farther understood that the Managing Director
will proceed to recruit such number of families as can be placed
in the cottages available belonging to the Scottish Immigrant Aid
Society aad those set aside by the Department of Immigration &
Colonisation, such families to be subsequently placed in Catholic
surroundings.
It is understood that the Managing Director will
proceed with the recruitment of twenty (20) families to occupy the
additional twenty farms ia the Clan Donald Colony which are being
prepared by the Canadian Pacific Bailway Company under the terms
of their Agreement, such families ts be pit in possession of these
in the Spring of 1929.
: Ehe funds contributed to the Budget of the Seo&tish
Immigrant Aid Society h^f  tho Overseas Settlement Committee, the
Catholic Emigration Society, the Canadian Pacific Bailway Company
and the Dominion Government? will be deposited in the Bank of
Montreal, Windsor Street Branch, Montreal, to the credit of the
Society? cheques again-1 such account to be signed by the Secretary treasurer and counter signed by the Managing Director or one
of the Directors, and proper audited statements will be provided
froia time to time for the information of the Overseas Settlement
Committee, the Catholic Emigration Society and the Canadian Pacific
Bailway Company, shewing the expenditure of amounts against the
grants in question.
It will be necessary to provide the Manager with a
motor oar in Western Canada, which car will be purchased as against
the existing budget of $18,750.00, and its operation charged
against general expenses.
Ireliminary steps have laeen  taken to obtain an amendment of the Charter of the Scottish Immigrant Aid Society to transfer
the headquarters from Bed Deer to Montreal, and also to authorise the
increase of the numbers of the Board to ten.  As soon as this has
effected the Catholic Emigration Society will be asked to
—_ a<w_j*te their representative oa the Board of Directors as
provided, hj  th© %re©me_t which has been entered, into.  It
is painted out that it will be necessary that such representative
should be a resident of Montreal, &o 6^ to provide that a quorum
of Directors will be present at that point at least once a month
for Board meetings.
7>
y^yy^y A "" &<
^UlTK1*-*". THE PRIMARY OBJECTS OF
THE LEAGUE ARE:
Scope. 1. To establish a channel of communication between
the Catholic women and the Catholic interests, Soeietieis, Instifu-
'tio'iiis, etc., of Canada.
2. To band together the Catholic women of Canada into a
united Body for the defence of Catholic principles, the diffusion
of Catholic influence, and the formation and collective expression of a Catholic Public Opinion—in a ispirit of absolute and
donstanit submission to the direction of Ecclesiastical Authority.
Numbers Count! If you will support us, wte slhall be stronger
by one than we could be without you!
N.B.—t5n all Tsubjeetorupon "which t?atihoPics may legitimately
differ, the League has no policy and takes no collective action.
It is strictly non-political; and while recognizing the right of
its Members to absolute individual liberty of opinion and action
in __ matters upon which the Church has made no pronouncement—the League as a body remains neutral on these subjects
until the voice of Ecclesiastic©! Authority shall have issued
definite instructions.
On subjects upon which it is impossible for Catholics as such
to disagree (as for example, saerednesis of the marriage tie, the
Abolition of White Slave Traffic, Child Labour, etc.), the League
must be ready to take action on important occasions, and be
prepared to act under authoritative direction, in proportion as
it develops in strength and numbers.
Locally. 1. By establishing local centres to organize Lectures,
Debates, Discussions, etc., on matters of Catholic and public
interest, and to establish a correct committee procedure, in
order that Catholic women may have opportunity to equip themselves to take their place among nan-Catholics in public life
and action.
2. To organize social gatherings for the purpose of bringing
Catholics together, promoting a spirit of fellowship among them,
and providing a Catholic atmosphere for isolated Catholics.
3. To place organized bands of workers at the disposal of
the Clergy for any work required of them.
These active works are conducted upon two principles:
(a) No work is ever undertaken by the League except with
the approval of the local clergy.
(b) No work is ever undertaken by the League which properly belongs to any other Catholic Society existing in the same
district. Proposed Articles of Constitution
(1) The Association shall be known, as the Catholic "Women's
League of 'Canada.
(2) Its object is to unite Catholic women in a bond of common fellowship for the promotion of religious, educational, and
social work. The 'league shall be strictly non-partisan in politics.
(3) The league shall consist of a President,   Vice^-Presidentls!,
a Council and its Officers, Executive Committees and their Offi-.
cers, and ordinary members.
(4) Membership shall be open to any Catholic woman of
Canada who shall be either proposed and seconded by members
of the league er recommended by a priest and duly elected by
the executive committee of her district.
(5) The minimum annual subscription for members is twenty-five cents,
(6) The affairs of the league shall be administered by a
Central Council and District  Committees.
(7) The Council shall be composed 'Of the President and
Vice-Presidents, the Treasurer and Secretary of Council, and
two delegates from each District Executive Committee, elected
annually by the members of these Committees from their own
numbers, and one delegate elected by the full membership of
each district for every two hundred and fifty members on its
list.
(8) The Council shall meet once a year and extraordinary
meetings may be summoned by the Committee of Council. The
quorum of Council shall be fifteen.
(9) The Council is the final appeal in all matters connected
with the discipline and policy of the league. Its decisions shall
be 'submitted to Ecclesiastical Authority for ratification and
shall be notified to every District.
 (10)  The  Committee  of Council  shall administer the  affairs
of the league in the interval between the meetings of Council.
It shall consist of such members as may be designated at the
first annual meeting. The Committee of Council shall meet
monthly. Its quorum shall be five. Its minutes shall be submitted to Ecclesiastical Authority.
The President shall be elected annually by Council. The
first Vice-President shall be similarly elected, but in succeeding
years the retired President shall remain Vice-President during
the term of office of her first suecesisor.
The Treasurer and the Secretary shall be elected annually
by Council.
The District Committees shall be organized on the same
plan as the Council. THE   CANADIAN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY   COMPANY
e/epartment of Colonization and Development
office of the chief commissioner
MONTREAL.
Montreal.  27th November 1926.
Dear Father KcDonell:-
Heferring to your communication
of the 4th instant, I hand you herewith copy of
the last statement received from our Accounting
Department as to balance outstanding against the
Scottish Immigrant Aid Society on account of the
Clan Donald Colony.
I understand there is a sum of
£1,000 available in London to the credit of the
Society, and arrangements should immediately be
made to have this sum paid to the Canadian Pacific
in discharge of the amount at present outstanding
as shev/n by the statement handed you.
Yours truly,
Chief CoHKlTssioner,
Pather Andrew McDonell,
Mo  ntr  e a 1. (19-1-26-75376)
Form G-A-17
The Canadian  Pacific Railway Company
....I.9.Y*....1.2th. 192 A
f OFFICE OF THE GENERAL AUDITOR
Montreal,
statement of bills rendered against
SCOTTISH  I__-IQB_Uff AID..SOO IETY  ....*..... file no
Date Rendered Number
Nature of Bill
Dr.
Cr.
REMARKS
VEEIIILIOI? TRACT
SETTLE7D-FT	
Account  rendered
$13,709
92
Erection of Houses
as per details attached        789  53
Balance  outstanding
October 31st,   1986
$14,499
45
Please check this Statement of Bills, noting status of each in "REMARKS'/column, and return to
GENERAL AUDITOR. -
• •
YBHMILICt? m&GT SZ?Wmm% - 1R1CTI0H OF HOUSES
VO-NO*
Oct.   15 119037
Sept,30 119361
Sept.30 119362
Ht Mcintosh -  dray.'ng wall cribbing
for !*__•$    9-53-S    S.B.  |    9-53-5
and H.W. i      5-53-6
E.G.  Sample - boring and cribbing walls
on farms 52-49-66      37-39-33-65-64
and 56
F. Kipp - boring and cribbing wells
on farms  7-8-9-21-31-57 and 58
130.00
789.55
759.51
£
Your proportion 50^
|1,579.06
789.53
6 O
(r*° M.yyLAY
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-
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££*dz&y&d±/C^-
AAA  Iondon,   10th April, 1988.
18 M 0 R A » D U Mi
1— H_ Ml   I n*»iH.i ■■■» _ .<w^MMtniaw»aWrtWI<WW»^M«»MWWI»
At a meeting held tbie morning attended by Father Andrew
MaoDonell end Colonel jr. 8* Dennis, Direotore of the Scottish Iraaigrant Aid
society, and Colonel tho Honourable Angus MeDonell, Member of the English
Advisory Cottmlttee of the Association, the question of the organization to be
created by tho roottish laml rant Aid Society to oarry out their activities
as agent of the Catholle -migration roeiety, under the terras of the agreement
as between the Catholle Emigration society, the Scottish Immigrant! Aid society,
the Canadian Pacific Railway Com &w and the overseas settlement Committee,
was fully discussed and the following decided upoaj-
M,, , , i__L___S_L
M_aae,ine-DIreetar (Father Andrew MaoDonell)
salary aad Expenses ----------------   $5,000.00
Manager (To be appointed)- ---------------     3,600.00
Seoretary Treasurer --   ----------------        900.00
Manager's ^secretary - - - -   --------------     1,800.00
stenographer & Accounting Clonic - - - - -        000.00
Alberta Superintendent   --   --------------     1,800.00
Travelling Expenses - - - -      8,000.00
Geaeral Expenses   --- —   ------------- -8,000.00
Total - - • j 17.100.00	
It is intended that the Head Office of the roeiety should
be established ia Montreal, and headquarters for the lianager at Mraonton, Alta.
It is intended that the Canadian Pacific Railimy will
supply office accommodation for the staff of the society both at Jtontreal. end
at Edmonton.
It Is proposed that the Manager will, in the meantime, deal
with the matter «f the reception and placement of colonists in saskateiiewan and
Manitoba, until sash time as it is necessary to appoint a mperinieading Priest
in eaeh of those Provinces.
The work of the superintending Priest for Ontario will continue to be carried on by Father o*f_llivaa, who is on the staff of the Canadian
Pacific Hallway Department of Colonization & Development, hie salary and expenses
being provided by that Department,
Free transportation for the officials of the roeiety on the
Canadian Pacific Bailway system will be provided by the Department of Colonisation
& Development of that Company.
It is understood that the Managing Director, Rev. Father
Andrew MacDonell, will at once place an order with the Catholic -toleration foolety
for one hundred (100) men for form employment in Canada in Catholic surroundings,
for whom places are available.
It is understood that the Managlne-Dlrector will endeavour
to recruit an additional one hundred (100) single men for farm employment in Canada,
for whom a quota has been given by the Government, and for v_io_t places are
available.
It is further understood that the Managia -Director will
proceed to recruit such number of families as can be placed in the cottages
available belonging to the Scottish Irani great Aid Society and those set aside by
the Department of Immigration & Colonization, such families to be subsequently
placed in Catholic eurroiuodincs.
It is understood that the Managing Director will prooeed with
the recruitment of twenty (80) families to occupy the additional twenty farms in
the Clan Donald Colony which are being prepared by the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company under the terms of their Agreement, such families to be put in possession
of those farms in the Spring of 1989. - 8 -
The funds contributed to the Budget of the Scottish
Immigrant Aid society by the Overseas Settlement Committee, the Catholic
Emigration Society, the Canadian Pacific Railway Com;any aad the Dominion
Government, will be deposited in the Bonk of Montreal, Windsor street Branch,
Montreal, to the credit ef the roeiety; cheques a&alnst such account to be signed
by the secretary Treasurer and counter signed by the Managing Director or one
of the Directors, and proper audited statements will be provided from lime to time
for the information of the Overseas Settlement Coaamittee, the Catholic -migration
Society end the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, showing the expenditure of amounts
against the grants in question.
It will be necessary to provide the Manager with a motor car
in Western Canada, which oar will be purchased as against the existing budget
of $18,780.00, and its operation charged against general expenses.
Preliminary steps have been taken to obtain en amendment of
the Charter of the Scottish Immigrant Aid roeiety to transfer the headquarters
from Red Dee* to Montreal, and also to authorize the increase of the numbere of
the Board to ten.  As soon as this has been effected the Catholic Emigration
Society will be asked to nominate their representative on the Board of Directors
as provided by the Agreement which as been entered into. It is pointed out that
it will be necessary that such representative should be a resident of f&ratreal,
so as to provide that a quorum of Directors will be present at the point at least
once a month for Board meetings.
(sgd.) Angus MeDonell
Andrew MacDonell
J. s. Dennis.
OpPY •    _
*" London,      10th April, 1988.
MacDonell aad Colonel 1# •» Dennis, Directors of the Scottish Immigrant Aid
roeiety, end Colonel the Henoeamblo Angus MeDonell, Mtther of the Soglish
Advisory Co-Bittee of the Association, the question of the organisation to he
created by the reottish lani rent Aid Society to sorry out their activities
as agent of the catholic -migration  ooioty, under the terms of the agreement
as between the catholle Emigration society, the reottish fcfaigrant Aid Society,
the Canadian Pacific Railway Com any and the oversea* settlement Cocmittee,
wee fully discussed and the following decided upoai-
frianmr*'* __££..JslS___
Maaagli^-Direetor (Father Andrew M»«9s_mU)
Salary end ^rpemeee ----------------   $8,000.00
Mansger (To he appointed)- ---*.-«.----»--- 8,800.00
.Secretary Treasure* mm   ----------------        800.00
_*nager»e ©eoretery * • «►■ n   --------------    it800.00
stenographer „ Accounting clerk* ------------       800.00
Alberta &iperiateija*_t   * <*   --------------    l,800.00
Prevailing -xj eases ----   --------------    3,000.00
. 8.000.C
Total • - -
mwvM
m^w    eta*    sv«an™rns—es^va    ^rwsusw    W—iw   • »_aM»   ".Fn*—* dgejrw*   \wk    wiWfsy   s ijyt—et^P   w    eas*ew^JMfcieei
be established in Montreal, and hesftojssrter* for the Hensflor at _dnoa_on, Alta.
Xt Is intended that the Cnnsdisa Pacific Railway will
supply office aeoontaodation for the staff of the society both at Montreal and
at Sdaoaton,
It is propor»d that the Manager will, in the meantime, deal
with the matter of the reception and placement of colonists in fa__»te-swna *&&
Manitoba, until sash time ss it is nooossocnr te asrelnt a *>inerlnsjsnfltna Priest
In each of these iTovinoee.
the work of the ruper intending Priest for Ontario will sen*
time te he tarried en by Father O'ftOlivan, who is on the staff of the Canadian
Pacific Bailway Department of Colonisation _. Development, his salary and eaqpenses
being provided by that Department*
free transportation for the officials of the roeiety on the
Oanediaa Pacific Bailwsy eyatem will be provided by tha Department of Colonisation
& ItaanlJogfflaat of that Company.
Xt is uadaretood that th* M*s*ftfhg Blr**te*, Rev. Father
Andrew MacDonell, will at one* plnce en order with th* catholic -migration roeiety
for one hundred (100) men for farm employment in ftam_a in catholic surroundings,
for whom plaess ar* available.
It la understock that the Mrewcing-Dlrector will endeavour
to recruit an additional one hundred (100) single mem for farm employment in Canada,
for whom a quota has been given by the 0tw*tnm*8t, aad far i*o» plaoep er*
available.
Xt is further understood that the Manegin.-^ireotor will
SpSHaHiswe^^^e-   u%i&   0* ^»T|iMe esea w   e^^mv^e—■   ^Bs*wp—0as^_p^w    *i0wk   eaes^w^—MSp^tf^*iev  ^wsm   ^rseew*   e^^^   giF'^w—'e^^^*   ^e^w   v**^*    ^tmr^w w "^5^^
available belonging to th* Scottish Ip_dgr«nt Aid society and those set aside by
the Dnpartmsn-t of lamipnticn & Colonisation, such families t* be «_b*equently
s^es^^w^^^^*    n*—e>'   ^p^w^»s^ai^^B*^a^p^    wf^^^s'W' w^^ww^w^j^^s
It is understood that the Managing Oireotor will proceed with
the recruitment of twenty (SO) families to occupy the additional twenty farms in
th* dan Donald Colony which ar* being prepared by the Canadian soifie Railway
Company under the terms of their Agreement, such famlliee to be pit in possession
of thee* farms in the Paring of 19-8. - 8 -
She funds contributed to th* Budget of th* seottish
Xnni_rant Aid roeiety by the overseas r*ttl*__s_8 Garnittee, the Catholl*
"rwBssjsjstn'^wv'^r ewr^a   »-^^%f w*"!" s>    ts™s^Wf   wp^wpsww^sjrtisme  m '^^w^ee^e *f^p   **^^<n^^^v^^(r    ^^^ew^*j ^•^sg*    ^wen*^   w^e^^^  s^^e_Bwews_p_Mii^ew
Goverw-mt, will he deposited in the Bexflc of Montreal, Windsor Street Branch,
Montreal, to the credit of the   oeletyj   cheques «_a|_*t such account to he signed
y the Ssejetery iremeurer and counter signed by *h® M-amgtag »iro«tor er en*
of the Directors, end p*ap*» sa&itad »tat«j-ent» will he jaroridod from tie* to tia*
for the Infoxsaetlon of the   Overseas settlenont Oomnitte*, the Catholle 1-dgration
society end the Canadian inaif ie f-4J**r Gongany, showing the *npeoditure of amounts
against th* grants ia ipastioa*
Xt will be necessary to provtd* the -hanger with a motor cor
in western Caned*, which *ar will he _*_rehnsed as against th* waistlng budnet
\^h     ■.!, wxmf g a w"**"'' v   w^sm^*   m*^w^   W">».'-"^-SF^^w^Fsew^wJW  ^f —mmwm^B^^""*'   —^sjgesn—,"*ww^f   ra^^wps —**•■   ^^^eww^e
Praliminaiv steos haw* be** token to obtain cue eaeniment of
the Charter of the Scottish 1 wigrent Aid roeiety to transfer th* headquarters
from tied Be** to Mantrenl, and also to authorise the lncroeee of the number* of
th* Beard t* ten.     As soon «* this has been *ff acted the Catholio -migration
ociety will be sesmd to nominate their representative on th* Board of Dire*tmr*
as prcwided by the Agsnej-O-*) able-  a* been entered into.   It is pointed cut that
jfc*»    wv wMr&ww   erwr   ws^ps. jjy     ^fssssi w   wie^pen ^8,**'sj^8J^*^*™p*wsi^n™ w* *^^   eesipweswn^m   i™   vm   —ww m\ *—»>* ae■ w   vfw<   wwij^_ss ^■»wf*w<_f g
W^cjr   ewesr    ew^   ii*<*r wf™ SJWSrOje    ■seism— sp   ^e>   wLims—hs.—e_ss   ^X—ia    *•*■ mm* —^tw^^ti^^p we*   ^s amws>    f^sf   jj^s^eFV^^nw   ws^f    www   gr^^^m^^^e   ^w^f   -^—^^^^^f ™
one* * month for Board nestings.
(8g-t) Aagtt* Me8o_*ll
Anftrsw MeeOenoll
^f~w  i w —^^mpesiS' ™ T'*^SE_
, * a
Joadon,      10th April, 1988,
J—«S—1L«—i^' AiFJJMfafflliiii i
f^w^^   ^w  ^^^^^^^'^Fesawg*- "*wew^rTW   sm*v   e^maa oaMfs^g^j   ^^■^F^^iFwaa'^^m^M   ^^y   SF^^^FWoswrO^   ^^^mpessvwwew
"^^rSFie^e^w^^w^eF^F   «^_^^^e' ■ ^pwt*^'^e^^we   ~w^e    ** ■ er,   ^^s^^—moee^—■■   3i'w*<ep'^asn''^^arejr   thff*    ^^new    ^.-^i^^n^^^^^SFO^aa   ^Bape^^_saflBa,^^S'*^«   eYmswae
roeiety, end Going*- th* Thn*/si7inT>ln Aagon MeDoaellt Mamber of th* '^hgilllffh.
*"^wi^^ ^HOFF^a^n    w^^^w*^^PFFFf i^ w*Fw   tIftw    i^w^wf   ^.^a^FWff^ewF awe wTmw^^s-^p    *^s^fif   ^jj^m™^^^ ^wwmfww  *nfw    "^^^^f   FHWngF^naMno^^ww ■ewsww.   ^Fe^   wewv
created by the < oottiek trial rant Aid roeiety to angry out their activities
** •gent *f th* Catholle Jlrd*vjs&lan saeioty, wader th* tarn* of the a_r*emont
as between th* Oathali* ->_.£jwstioa satiety, the .sottish Dmrtgrero Aid society,
the Canadian  eolf io aa||n*y Com any and th* overseas ~ettlacw_t Conaftttee,
era fttllv discussed end th* ______r__& goaJfctod ____u*
-_;__Z_l
IsHgjllni Dl>*etiii> (Father ni-lf** TitstTitewilt)
Sslsjy end fiiy *aaoo eeeeeeeeefeeAtee $8,000*00
-onager (To he appaimed)- » * * • a. o- #*' *>» a #* a a 3,000.00
re*rot*iia Treasurer *• •   ---------------- 808*00
ii_8s®wr** seoretary -«--   --•*•*..--«•»«••* 1*800*00
fftenogrej^isi' & Moounting Clonk* ----•••*•••* eoo.z
Albert* r_]»_mato_o*_t   ••  a#a*'*a**e>*o>o>-.a 1^00,00
*f*_s______a_ __.__.& ___* ■ _-___t__________i   em   _e     .a                      _a                                        «■   _»                  «•           __ A   _____*_ - _____'
^F^^iF'V^^^s'SBpeei—^Br  "™^WFar^^awaF^eaa ew^F^re^'—ara^a
Generalg-tpo_ano  a # »*#  n*#<e.# o-a aan-n a *
_ptnl • a a
<l^r"
Xt is intended that tho nand off*** of th* roeiety ehould
8* established in £*a_tro*l« end 1 iidiipeifiers lor to* Tlt-Ogsr *8 BB_*m*on* Alta*
Xt fo Intttsjlflrd that the cane-isa sooifto BaiXoey will
on*jgs^gf?ssigf   %o*"*tsowf^w ^pan^^a^s^P^s_^ai^n^FSBOFs» eyesoe    ^ane^F nF^F^ae***   ^m*--   _waor   *.;^ir^po*aew^    _^aawiO' vsjw^  KHse^r'fcswo-^spanfe   nooson
at TttfOilHtOHi
Xt to osogosod that the imoager will, in the meant ino, deal
with the aatbwr of tho i*iflIill.iM_ ond iilitoojiant of tolooiato In ~weflsleriiF.nn and
Manitoba* until edoh tin* on it" lo aaooosaw to aooaint o ninenrtis-Wiillirt l*_eot
In eeeh of thoo* Provino***
Sat work of the fisjorl-tenllng Jricot for Ontario will
tlnu* to be oarried en by fnttnv 0*fnlUt*n# who 1* on the staff of tho Canadian
^nolflo Ihi 11 **_ -8_s_i8as_8 ef 0ela*___ot__o _» Davelseewat. hie salarv ^"i oinsmoe
being flofl88i hjr that -*$0-rtm*nt*
fro* tsnaoportatioa for tho offioial* of tho roolety on tho
Oanedlan inolfio l»ilw*y eystem will, be _«fovid*d *y ton 1iai.-iflisi8t of Golonioatlon
a 8f*n|opm*wt of then Oow^cny*
Xt 1* under-teol that tho Managing BitNartort Htw* fntntr
Aadrew -noSoooll. will at on** nMso ea osdor with th* Qftefc»t*^ m*t—_nmn| fnototr
for one hu-nrod (100) man for' 8asn najtiiyumfi In ftrorado la CMfhollo satHrounding*,
Xt lo o-denotnod that th* Saa*j_U-_*€>iie*tof' will end**wowr
to roeruit an ad^tioaai on* Isiadred (loo) single man fan form etej-iapant In Genada,
for when o onoto boo been giwan by the Q0f*8am*nt, and fen whon plaoo* tan
available.
Xt to farther u-dorotooa that the Mwnsiln,^ir*ot<ar will
jjrooeod to vocruit su*h oumber of s-nilieo on **n b* Biased In tho eottomco
wa'n^^aj^aisoswMajOF    i^ssoeNPasjBjg*w^sa    *^f5f   ^Mf^f'       wi^f^f ^Fojawepo   ^siw^wosfcjggwwsasr^p   wfSf^^     ws^swsF^F^Fis    "WsmF   ^^sepsmsjei^   wf—f^f   wsw^'wesi^F'   eesy
tho Pe^Mrtrwmt of _-Blgn_t4Uni & Oolonlsotlon, suoh famlliee to b* *uhe*qp^wstly
pleeod inoatholle soifn-fntnjg*
eVw   *e*_r  *a8nwsaP_re# »»^v_™o    nm _g*n>   wajgsjr naeai9J^8gpa>oai^  "48ar^w****flp    agon  ji^atw^ej^^^o   ™n ana
-■8—an   o*nF8a8^H8^'*''i^eo'a*w   \»sw    ^s^ngT     s^soisr^   a>aeiwwmawav?^**   war   *anr^o^(g^gf    ™ow^   ^^wP"*w*WMmaw^e^FW   ™aifwwa"gr   —"W^*   •••
tho Claa Dooald Colon? whioh on* being pfoperod by tho Canadian coif lo BallwRp
Onsjony under th* tome of their Agneenont* such families to bo p_t In p*—eeslon
of thee* farea in the fts* ,ng of 1908* ii
* 8 *
fib* funds contributed to the Budget of tho ' oottiife
Aid society by the overseas ^ett-tment Osj-Eiittoe. th* *ffl-holtg
™—f^^Fi       m   mfwrnrnfmrnrm^ mti^ ^mr ww^ff       mw JF —'^mm^mmr^wmmmmmr        ■    w^ mrr mwmm^^^mmmMrmjmmimr       WoT^mwmmm^mmm-mm-nr*m*'mr mj        ^m^mmr      W^vFFFF^WW
-Otaratioa roe let v. the OsjejwiiiMo incif ie naiXaer Gam oar «a~ tho Doainioa
^*m**m^m^m^ wmwwrmmmmmmmmm ^— ^^^F^^^p wf        ^^Fw^f       w^^^^^^^^^p^^^^V     —* ^mmmmm^mMr wwWvw "^mm*m^mmm^rmr^mwmj        ^F^I^^^F^   ^^^F^^        ^^^^F—*       "w^^mwrnw*     ^^—WF^^^FV
Oua**_M*nt, will be deposited in the Beak of ttuataeel,  iadso* ftasat Btaaoh,
Naetroal* to too credit of the ' oeletyi   cheque* e^oloet euoh aaoount to be signed
ythe sooiotarr __sas_asr **»*- oaeatoa **,Mfc*Jt fca eii_ ae___e_aa Bdasatsa oa eas
^H^ ^Wf( ^F^ ^FFFFP *f ^f^f^^^^^f^^t^F^F       ^^FW.     ^^PlrTi^W^^F^^pp       wP^QpH^nF      ^^W wmmwmw9w      '^mwrntrnm^mmm^^mmMmmj^      »-^ mwmw ^*rmmi ^r m^mmm       +SWB*.       **■>•
of the Dlrcetoro, end iaop*» ouditod gtnterasnto will bo provided froa tis* to tin*
for too infonaetion of the   jiojciosj ' ettlenent ceaalttae, tho fttfatttt raised I mi
sooioty end the nwnortlon  self le milooy G*np*ny* ehoeiag the asgac-Utate of onount*
«goi-nt the gsonts in question*
Xt will bo oecess-ry to provide the ttomcP* with a actor «or
In western Oonoan* t_d*h oar will be perohaool oa against tho oaioting budget
of <0-8»f$Q*QO, and it* o oration whanged against general
'______■_____" obese hero baea t*t*u to obtain oa
the Charter of the roottioh tT__great Aid ? ooioty to transfer the
from md Boon to Montreal, end also to a -thoriae the increase ef the
a^F—l*v   ■*vJaw*a*^af   *^mr   a^avean' aeaw   e^—^^a*  agar    _ra*—Hg"   *.-a_a*e    *"^o^^es_e ^*pee^F^_^_w^^^^^e   ^roe^n  wweswwaob^  a^Bs^sajHnraev—waaa
'Plots' will bo asked to QfwnlTvt/* their lejimenlattto on th* beard of Dire*tu—
*mrmw mtmmf m^g        **mWmmm^m     mp      I^WPIF^F      ^f^f      ^WWF^F^www if f —■* ^F—»       ^-vm-gpmmMm^mmw*mmm*^***mwr-mmmr ^      -^^mmMj      mrmtmmm*      mmrmi^mmmm^-^m      •^^■mm      ■mr^BrW^m'wnr -mw-mmm^rmw
os laovidod by tho Agyooneot ettioh on been entered into*   Xt le pointed oat that
it will bo i-'i«ooo*ry lata) eaan representative should bo a resident of Mentreol,
so es to provido that e qworaa of   Ireetors will be preeent of tho point at leoot
one* o month far Board rooting**
(sgd*) Asgeo-sBoaeU
,..   • ARCHBISHOP'S OFFICE
ARCHBISHOP'S   RESIDENCE
10044 113th Street
EDMONTON, ALBERTA
PRIVATE
January 2nd, 1934
Kev. Andrew MacJonell, O.S.B.,
founder of the Colony of
Bride' s,
Alberta
Dear riev. Pather,
I am sending you to St. Bride's to co-operate with
the Pastor in endeavoring to eradicate the grave scandal that
exists there in school matters.  You will read to the parishioners
the following:
i>J$_
•Y BSLOVifi):
Yovl  are all only too well aware of the grave scandal that
exists in your midst, caused by a few unfaithful parishioners unworthy
of the name of Catholic.  In a short time the school elections for the
year will be held.  In order to begin the eradication of the scandal,
one of the parishioners in sympathy with your Pastor and the faithful
Catholics of the district is being asked to stand as candidate for
election to the School Board.  ?e would remind you that it is your
duty before Sod to support him against those fighting your Pastor and
the Churoh of their forefathers.  I therefore exhort all the faithful
without a single exception to support this candidate, in the first
endeavor to remove the present scandalous situation, and to place these
above-mentioned unfaithful parishioners in their true light before
Sod and TJoly Mother Church.  I am asking father MaoDonell to explain
at length what the situation means.
I humbly pray Cod that the people of St. Bride's who have
remained faithful Catholics will carefully heed his explanations and
advice.  I also pray Cod that those who have caused such pain to their
beloved and kindly Pastor will sincerely repent their faults and
humbly return to true submission and allegiance to woly Mother Church.
May Cod bless you, my poor people, and protect you.
faithfully yours in Christ,
Archbishop of Bdmonton. "Or
I.OA>'^)D IXSUli.VNCK ESTATES MANAGE])
PHONE 9S4T
WHYTE & CO.
LIMITED
FINANCIAL,  REALTY and BUSINESS
BROKERS
10129 - IOOa Street
EDMONTON, alberta,
Canada
June 24th. 1926.
Rev. Father Macdonell,
104 C.P.R. Building,
City.
Bear Pather Macdonell,
Re 16,000 acres of land, Wainwright
District, Alberta, Canada.	
Carrying out our arrangements made at
the end of our inspection of this land together and with
Pather Mclntyre, we herewith enclose three copies of
Mr. Brennand's report.  Mr. Brennand has followed out about
the same line as the cruise, so that it will be easily
followed from the copies of the vendor's cruise which we had
with us on the inspection made together. Brennand's report
is thoroughly independent, unbiased and is made on the same
basis as if he were cruising for the Soldier Settlement
Board or other colonization projects of that kind, and where
the purchaser had to rely upon his judgement and act upon
his report.  I have read his report over carefully and in
my opinion his report is very well prepared, gives a fair
estimate of the value of the land and of the quality of the
soil.
For over twenty-five years I have been
handling farm lands in Saskatchewan and Alberta and,as far as
I know, this is the best piece of land that is available in
either of the provinces for colonization purposes.  The
quality of the soil is good, the location is close to good
markets, there are good roads, some schools, and the
cultivation of the land will be of great assistance to those
who may settle upon the land and enable them to start in to
provide for themselves and make money many years in advance
of what they could possibly do if they were to take up raw
land.
We have obtained from Major Gordon,
Superintendent of the Soldier Settlement Board, a report of
Mr. Brennand as a Land Appraiser, we herewith enclose the
original of this letter. J-vaassi a^vvo'i
Vf™
Father Ife.cdon.ell. June 24th. 1926
The price for this tract of land, including
all of the improvements, is $15.00 per acre (this price does
not include the crops now growing upon the land).  The terms
could be arranged to suit the purchaser, but the terms that
we would suggest would be #5.00 per acre cash and the balance
by the purchaser assuming a mortgage now upon the land amounting to #75,000.00, terms of repayment as follows:-
Interest, 1%,   payable 1st. June and 1st. December
of each year. Principal payments are $5,000.00
on December 1st. 1927 and #5,000.00 on December 1st.
each year thereafter until 1936 inclusive, and the
balance of the principal on December 1st. 1937.
and the balance of the purchase price could be divided into
five equal annual payments, with interest at 6%  per annum,
payable annually.  Of course these terms might be varied.
Awaiting receipt of your advice.
Yours very truly,
WHYTB & CO. LIMITED.
AW/MS. Manager avvaas.vi a
voi
^xtt ^ttument .
m
Mr.  A.   Whyte,
c/o Whyte  & Company,
10129  -   100A Street,
Edmonton.
EEiT"
___
Canabs.
^
Edmonton,   June 24,   1926,
Deer Mr. Whyte:
Re: James Brennand.
In accordance with your request for
information in regard to the services of the above named
Land Appraiser I may say that Mr. Brennand first entered
the service of the Board on the 11th November, 1919, and
terminated on January 20th, 1925*
Subsequently, however, on various occasions Mr. Brennand has been engaged on special appraisal
Y/ork from time to time for the Board.
The termination of his services was
attributable entirely to the curtailment of our work in
so far- as land purchase is concerned, and his services as
Land Appraiser were no longer required.
His work was at all times satisfactory.
He has an excellent knowledge of land values in this
district.  He always attended to his duties promptly, and
his inspection work was very thorough.
Mr. Brennand has always been found by
office to be reliable and conscientious in his work,
this
and I have personally the very highest regard for his
integrity and ability.
Yours ve
Pi strict Superintendent. Huron's ilap Company ©berseas Settlement, Etmttefc.
Telephone     REGENT   S231  (3 lines.)
Cables and Telegrams:
" HUBAYOSET, WESTRAND, LONDON '
(as two words)
WINNIPEG: 93.  Main Street.
File E/5
Rev. Andrew MacDonnell,
e/o Messrs. W. McCalla Co.,
Shipping Agents,
BELFAST.
LONDON:
TRAFALGAR BUILDINGS,
1, CHARING CROSS, W.C.2.
29th March 1926
Dear Father MacDonnell,
About the middle of this month we placed in the hands
of Major Ewan Moore of the C.P.R. the application of Dudley Ryder
Ensor, of 32 Dobbin Street, Armagh, an experienced farm labourer,
married, and having 7 children, and Major Ewan Moore thinks that
this is a case which you might like to consider for the Clan
Donald Colony. As he has not heard from you we hope the matter
is still under your consideration, and you will let us know soon
what action you have been able to take in the matter.
Yours faithfully,
HUDSON'S BAY C0MPAKJn,0¥EI^E^§ SEE___EMENT LIMITED
A ^
OS/ED )0 ACRES  OF LA-TD  Iff THE
WAIITWRIGHT DISTRICT,
A3-3ERTA,   C AIT AD A.
©
REPORT  OF
JAMES BRE-PTAITD,
o
Whyte & Co. Limited.
10129-100a.  Street.
-Jdmonton,  Alberta.'
Phone #91^7: SIXTEEN  THOUSAND AORES OF LAND  IN
CENTRAL ALBERTA.
Character of Solit
The  soil throughout thia  traot  of land and district
varies slightly.    You will find that the soil north of Buffalo
Coulee  is  generally a black  loam to  a black sandy loam with a
clay subsoil.    South of the Coulee the soil  is a little  lighter,
varying from a black loam to a sandy loam on a clay subsoil.
This  soil under proper oultiyatlon  I would  consider to be very
productive.
Topographical Features  of District:
The district   is more  or less rolling and undulating
with very few exceptions the whole  could be brought under cultivation.     The  land is semi-open with scattered willow and
poplar bluffs which can be cleared at a moderate  cost  in most
instances.
Water Supply;
The parcels of  land that Buffalo Coulee pass through
has running wate* all the year except during an excepttonally
dry season.     I also noticed in a few other parcels of  land small
lakes with a permanent supply of water.     Good water  is  genera-ly
struck from 20 to 30 feet,  soft water with permanent supply can
be obtained at about 100 feet,
Markets:
The principal markets for this distriot are the town
of Wainwright and the Tillages of Fabyan and Hawkins - all situated on the Canadian National Railways and within easy readh of
any part of this district.
In Wainwright and Irma there are grain elevators,
cifeamery and a market  for  cattle,  Pogs,  sheep, poultry, etc.
In Fabyan and Hawkins there   is an elevator  and stores.
Schools:
--mffMmhmfhmb
The  district   is well supplied with schools*
1 - 2 -
Roads:
The roads north and south ars neaily all opened up
and nearly all are  graded.    A number  of the east and west
roads are open for traffic also.    Roads generally are  in
excellent state of repair.
Class of Settlers;
The settlers appear to be mostly British.    A large
number  «f well equipped farms with excellent buildings can
be noticed.    Great development has taken place throughout
this district  in the  last five or six years.
Dairying is carried on extensively throughout the
district, the cream being hauled to the  creamery.    Hogs and
cattle are also raised and fattened.    Sheep raising is becoming poptular and  is being gone  in for more and more.     The
land and soil  is well adapted for wheat  growing.
From my observation I would class this as an excellent
farming district for the type of farmer who is willing to work
and to carry on mixed farming.
Great development in oil and  gas in this district is
looked for  in the near future.     This tract of land does not
carry mineral or oil rights.    The development which will
take please will mean added prosperity to farmers and district
generally.
Price given on this valuation are on a wholesale and
on a cash basis.
On a retail basis, that  is the land being sold in
parcels of a quarter section and upwards, and the terms being
one quarter cash and the balance on  crop payments or a quarter
cash and the balance five to seven yearst at  least Five Dollars
(l5«00)  per aore should be added to prises quoted.
£_JU*J_^   i^^^^^vt^. t^A^. ^3jo>w^> |^>e^*^>v^^ LAND IN TWP.  kG, RGE.   7»  W.4TH.
The WW of  Seo.   5.
This soil is a sandy loam on a clay subsoil.     Land is
gentljrrolling,  is practically open with a few scattered
poplar8 and willow bluffs which can be cleared at comparatively small cost.       It will make a fair mixed farming
proposition and is adapted for wheat.    With the  exception
of about five acres of pond on the S.W. ¥, the whole can be
placed under the plow.  Property issituated about  jimiles
north of Fabyan where there is a station, elevator and
store. Value of land $_;$»00 per acre.
S.i and N.E.  of Sec. 7.
Soil, is a black sandy loam on a clay subsoil except on the
N.E. where  it is a light sandy loam.     Land is rolling,
scattered willow and poplar bluffs on the unbroken part,
it  can all be placed under cultivation and is well suited
forMixed farming end wheat.      This parcel is all fenced
and cr>0ss fenced.    There are appooximately 100 acres under
the plow, also  one granary.    Located ^2 miles from stttion,
elevator and store and two miles to a school.    Value of
land $17*50 Per acre*
All of Sec. 9.
Soil varies from black sandy loam to loam on a olay sub-
,Jioil.    Land is rolling with scattered poplar and willow
bluffsj can be practically all placed under the plow.
There are (|00 aores under cultivation.    Section fenced
and cross fenced.    A complete set  of buildings, wells,
etc.    5^ miles to station, elevator and store.    1 mile
to school.    Value of land $22.00 per  acre,
W- of Sect  17.
The soil on this  section is a black sandy  loam on a clay
subsoil.    The  land is rolling wttlh scattered poplar and
M willow bluffs on the west side.    With the  exception of about
\ 12 acres of low  lying land the whole  section can be placed
.under the plow.    Farm is well fenced and cross fenced.  There
\is an excellent house and barn as well as blacksmith shop,
granaries and sheds.    There are approximately 150 acres
qnder cultivation.    Six miles to station, elevator and
s\fcore.    Two miles to a school.    Value of  land $25.00 per acre.
All of S^c.  19.
*-__*_-PJ_e a loam on a clay subsoil.     Land is rolling and
slopes towards the centre.    There are approximately 100
acres under cultivation.    Uncultivated portion has scattered
brush whifOh can be profitably cleared and placed under the
plpw.    Land  is fenoed and cross fenced.    Six to seven miles
to station, elevator and store and is two miles from a
school.    Value of land $17.50 per acre. mm    £   -
All of Sec.  21.
Soil  is a black loam on a clay suboil.     Land is rolling
with scattered brush, all can be cultivated except about
it acres of low land.    The soil  is well adapted for  *iheat.
Section is all fenced and cross fenoed.    There is a small
house, barns, three granaries, etc.    There are about  170
acres under the plow.     J'k miles to station, elevator aad
stores and  is two miles to a sbbOol.    value of land $21,50
per acre.
All of Sec, .^3.
Soil is a blaok loam on a clay subsoil.    Land is slightly
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.    There
are about  160 acres under  cultivation on the sourth, balance
of section  is  suitable for  cultivation.    All fenced  and cross
ferced.    There  is a small house  in fair state  of repair, three
granaries and a deep well; balance of buildings are of little
value.     Ten and one—half miles to Wainwright  and Fabyan.
School on the W.E.   corner.    Value of  land $20,00 per aore.
All of Sec.  27.
Soil  is productive being a blaok  loam on a clay subsoil -
well adapted for wheat.    The cultivated part, amounting to
about  160 acres,  ia on the south.    It is fairly level and
has been recently broken.    The north part  is rolling with
scattered bluffs.    About 100 aores suitable for hay and
pasture only; excellent grazing land on account of water
facilities.     Land is all fenced.    There are also three
granaries.    About  ten miles to station, elevator  and stores
and one mile to a school.    Value of land $17*50 per acre.
AH of Seo.  33.
The soil is a black sandy loam  on a clay sbbsoil.     Lead  is
rolling with fairly heavy scattered brush on the uncultivated
portion.    There are 275 acres under cultivation, about  20
acres of rough  land en the east suitable for pasture, balance
canall be placed under the plow.    Section  is all fenoed and
cross fenced.    There is a house la good state of repair also
barn,  granaries and excellent well. etc.    About   11 miles to
station, elevator and stores.     V miles to school, . Value of
land $22.00 per aore*
S.E.   £ of Sep.  _ft.
Soil is a sandy loam on a clay and sandsubsoil.     Land  is
rolling.    Buffalo Ooulee and creek passes through quarter
45 to 55 acres can be cultivated; balance of land suitable
for pasture.    This parcel of  land is well adapted for stock
raising.    Value of land $15.00 per aore.
J - 3 -
,^ of Sec. 35.
Soil  is a black sandy loam with pockets of sand oa the centre
of north line, subsoil is a clay with about 3 acres of sand on
ths north line.    Land is slightly rolling, the north 4-0 to 50
acres  is heavily brushed with medium   growth of poplar and
willow; balance of  land is fairly open with a few scattered
poplar and willow bluffs.    Fenced all round.    Worked ia oca-
junction with the S.E.  3^ would make an excellent mixed farming
proposition,  sdbil  is well adapted ,for wheat.     13 miles to elevator, station and sotre and is 21 miles to a school*    Value
of land $15.00 per acre.
LAND  IN  TWP. 4-7, RGS.   7,  W.*rTH.
11 of Seo.  1.
Soil  is a loam with a trace of sand on the south side.    Subsoil generally is a clay showing pocksts of sand and gravel
on ths S.E.   ¥.    Land is slightly rolling.     The E. _ has a
considerable amount  of open  land with a few scattered bluffs.
The west half has about an equal amount of open land and brush.
Practically the whole section can be placed under the plow.
There are no improvements  on this secttitbn but there is an
excellent  spring,    About l?i miles to Wainwright where are
elevators, schools, stores,  eta.    Land is one and a half miles
to a'sohool.    Value of Land $15.00 per acre.
i of Sec.   13.
Soil is blaok loam on a clay subsoil*     Land is slightly rolling
oa the east with scattered poplar and willow bluggs on the west
it  is practically open, slightly low laying la the N.W.  corner.
Fenced all round.    Half a mile to a school.     t*lue of  land
$16.00 per aore.
j Of N.E*   15.
Black loam on a olay subBDil.     Land  is rolling more especially
on the  S.W.    an excellent mixed farming proposition.     Soil  is
well sdapted for wheat.    Buffalo Coulee touches ths 8.W.  corner.
There are approximately 12$ aores under cultivation.     170 aoree
in addition can be placed under the plow} balance of land is
suitable for hay and pasture.     This parcel of land is fenced
and cross fenoed.    There is a well, small house, granaries, etc.
One mile to a school.    Value of land $19*00 per acre*
t of Sep. 17,
Soil  is a blaok sandy loam on a olay subssil*    This is a fair
mixed farming proposition especially adapted for stock on account
of excellent pasturage and running water.    This parcel of land
ie fenced.    There are about 65 acres under cultivation.     50 to
60 acres in addition can be placed under the plow.    Buffalor
Coulee pas-es through this half section from aorth west to south - H -
st.    The flat at bottom of  ooulee shows a heavy growth Of  grass
Stable for hay and pasture.    About   Ik- miles to station, elevator,
Id stores and is about two miles to a school.    Value of  land $15.00
|r acre.
_■ of Seo*'21*
Sell is a black sandy loam on a clay subsoil. The half section
is all fenced but there are no other improvements. Land is
rolling; practically the whole can be placed under cultivation;
the brush consists of scattered willow and poplar bluffs which'
can be profitably cleared. The soil is well adapted for; wheat.
About 142 miles to elevator, station and store and is 22 miles
to a school*    Value of  land $15.00 per aore.
1 of Seo. 23*
Soil  is a loam on a olay subsoil.    This  land is rolling with-
scattered willow and poplar, all this aaotion can be cultivated.
There are 100 acres of low land that  can  be plowed and seeded
to tame hay.    The high  land is well adapted for Wheat,    Fenoed
all round.Half a mile to sahqol.    Value of land |15*00 per aore.
of Sec. 25*
Soil is a blaok loam on a olay subsoil.    This parcel is all
fenced*    Land is rolling with a slope to the south and west*
Scattered poplar and willow on the west.     Lake  on the south
7«sat.    2_0 aores oan be very profitably plaoed under the plow.
An excellent mixed farming proposition.     Is miles to a school*
I      Value of land $15*00 per acre*
E.i or Seo.  26.
■*^W'Ki"    ■■■■■ ■   mwwsii*M**
Soil  is a black loam on a clay subsoil*     Land is very rolling
with scattered brush.    A good mixed farming proportion - well
adapted for  stock on account   of a permanent  lake  occupying
about ten aores*    The quarter  is all fenced.    Sbbeol  12 miles
»      from property.    Value of  land |17*50 per acre*
E.i ofr Sec. 2J.
Soil is a blaok loam on a olay subsoil*    Land is rolling with
scattered willow and poplar.    Soil is well adapted for wheat.
Praotioally all could be placed under cultivation*    Adjoining
landus well developed - farmers appear to be prosperous. 3
( aileslto a school.    Value of  land |15.00 par acrs,
it; ana s.<L of sec. 33*
Black sandy loam on a olay subsoil.    There are approximately
125 act s under the plow.    Land is rollong.    The S.W.¥ is
inclined to be rough with scattered willow and poplar.    It
can all be cultivated.    This parcel all fenced, cross fenced,
also^wjranaries.    Located ia progressive and prosperous looking
settledent.    Value of land $1_.Q0 per acre* - 5 -
All of Wop. 35.
Soil  is a blaok loam on a olay subsoil.    Land is  slightly
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.    Section
is all fenced.    There are about 50 aores under the plow,
the balance can be cleared and broken at moderate cost.
There are some very excellent farms  in this settlement.
Land appears to be well adapted for mixed farming aad more
especially for wheat growing.    Value of land $19*00 per aore*
LAND IN TWP*  46, RGE.   8", W.4TH*
N.W.i of Seo.   19*
Soil  is a sandy loam on a sand and olay subsoil.     Land is
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.     Practically
all oan be placed under the plow; well adapted for mixed '
farming.    Fenced on three sides with three strands barbed
Wire.    One mile to school.     10 miles to etation, elevator,
stores, etc.    Value of land $15.00 per acre.
All of 8ec.  33*
Black loam  on a olay subsoil*    This  is a very good mixed
farming proposition being within easy distance to market
facilities, stores,  schools, etc.    The  land is slightly
railing with scattered poplar and willow brush.    The soil
is productive.    Practically the whole  section can be profitably placed under the plow.    .Located ia a well developed
and prosperous looking settlement.    Value of land $17*50
I per aore.
W. t and N.E.  Seo.  35.
Soil is productive being a black sandy loam on a olay sub-
?j&|soil.    Land is rolling with some scattered poplar and willow
bluff a.    With the exception of about  10 to 12 acres, all this
land can be very profitably cleared and placed under the plow.
Will aake an excellent mixed farming proposition*    All fenced
and with a good well on the N.E. corner.    Value If laad $16.00
per aore, f|§^
E.i Of Sep.  27.
Black sandy loam on a clay subsoil.     Land is rolling with
scattered brush.     Oan all be plaoed under the plow - about
about  20 aores of low land which oan be seed to tame hay.
Located in a well settled district within 10 miles to makket
aad two miles to a school.    Value of land $15,00 per acre.
Z\\. LAND  IN TWP.  47, RGE.   3, W.  4TH.
S.i of Sec* 3.
Soil is a sandy loam on a olay subsoil.     Land is fairly
level withere are about 220 acres under cultivation -
balance of land has scattered light poplar bluffs which
oaa be profitably cleared end placed under the plow.    Farm
is fenced and cross fenced -also a small house, granaries,
well, etc.    A well developed and very prosperous looking
farm on the adjoining land.     Located about   11 miles from
station, elevator, etc.  and in close proximity to school.
Hi      Value of  land $20.00 per  acre.
All of Sep.  7.
Soil varies from a sandy loam to a black sandy loam on a
olay subsoil.     Land is slightly rolling, there are about
ydQ acres under cultivation on the east, about 40 acres on
the  extreme west heavy brush, balance has scattered bluffs.
All can be placed under the plow profitably.    The section is
all fenced*    There are also 4 granaries.    One-quarter of.a
mile to school, about 12 miles  to station, elevator and
.   stores.    This sectioa oan be sold to adjoining farmers at
a  good price.    Value of land $21.00 per aore.
All of Seo.  17.
Black loam on a olay subsoil*    There are about  310 acres under
cultivation,  balance of  land has some  scattered poplar and
willow bluffs.    St can all be profitably placed under the plow.
Land is slightly rolling.     Improved with small house, barn,
granaries, well,  et.    Fenced and cross fenced.     Located in a
well developed and prosperous  looking settlement about  102
miles from station, elevator, stores, etc.  and one mile to a
school.    Value of land $25.00 per acre.
All of Sep.  19*
Soil  is a black loam on a clay subsoil.     Land is rolling.
There are about   150 acres under cultivation,    All fenced and cross
fenced.    There is a house, barn, pumphouse, well and  granaries.
The uncultivated land consists of scattered poplar and willow
with approximately 6of> open land*    Property is located about
12 2V miles from station, elevator, stores, etc.  and about Smiles
to a school.    The  district   is wall settled and appears  to be
prosperous.    Value of land.  $20,00 per aore,
1 - 7 -
I,W.  of Sep.  20. §9
The soil on this quarter section is sandy loam on a olay
subsoil*    The  land is rolling with about 50 acres of practically open  land.     105 aores of light  to heavy clearing and
6 aores of low land.    This quarter section  is not fenoed nad
has no improvements.    Value of  land $15*00 per aore.
All of Sec.  23*
Land is rolling.    The soil  generally is a black sandy loam
on a clay subsoil.     On the N.W.   10 to 15 acres  of light sandy
loam, the subsoil is inclined to be sandy.    A faxily open*
piece of land with scattered bluffs of poplar and willow.
Section  is all fenoed.    One mile to school.    Value of aand -
$17.00 per acre.
All of Se
m g5*
The  soil on this section varies from a loam to a sandy loam
oa a clay subsoil,    Buffalo  Coulee with a running creek passes
through this  land from the N.W. to the S.E.  occupying about
275 *o 300 aores.    Approximately 300 aores of high  land.
Coulee could be placed under cultivation;  that portion of the
land lying at the bottom of coulee affords excellent hay and
pasture.    This could be plowed and would raise a heavy crop
of tame grass or green feed.    This section is well adapted for
mixed farming and would also make a splendid proposition for a
dairy and stock farm.     Land is all fenced.    Is iailes to a school
Value  of land $15*00 per  aore.
W. 2 of Seo.  27*
The soil on the west portion of this  land is inclined to be
light but   is heavier on the east side.     Land is slightly rolling,
is fairly open with some scattered light brush.    There are 100
aores under  cultivation,  balance can be placed under the plow at |
a comparatively small cost.    Soil generally well adapted for
, wheat.     Improvements consist of one  granary and three miles of
fencing.     In close proximity to a school.    Value of  land $17*50
^er aore.
All oCsep. 33,
SOU is generally a black sandy loan on clay subsoil on the S.E.
corner the soil  is much  lighter being a light sandy loam on a
sandy subsoil.    Buffalo  Coulee and creek auts through the N.E.
corner.    Land slightly rolling. There are 235 no* under cultiva-
tiCa, about  300 of open land and scattered brush which can be
profitably placed under the plow.    On account of the soil land
on extseme S.E.   corner should be  left  for pasture.    There are 2
granaries, section is fenced and cross fenoed.    A good mixed
faiping proposition.    Value of land $13.00 per acre*
) SIXTEEN THOUSAND ACRES
OF FARM LANDS
__£
CENTRAL ALBERTA
CANADA
POR SALE
BY
W. L., WILKIN LIMITED,
Financial Brokers.
Edmonton,
Alberta,
Canada.
WHYTE & COMPANY, LIMITSD.
Financial Brokers.
•Edmonton,
Alberta,
Canada. a_X?7" K TH-wjT^HT AC.H  3 0*   L&N3    IS
CTHTI^i, ALBPBTA FOlt _f_AI£_ET
I. L. tHJCIM LIMIT?-!-
-financial Brokers*
Kd&onton»"
Alberta,
Canat a.
WTtYTB it
LUnT
inaneial Brokers
Mir, onion,
Albert-,
Canada*
The within de&cxLead land is located in Central
Alberta close to thus Canadian national Railmsy, being
tributary to ta- t wna of 'Painwright, Fsbyna and Bswkiaa*
The town of &ainv,right hae a population of about one
thousand people, has four ah-rcLes, public school aai hig]
school, tosn hall, fire ball, theatre* skating rink,
exhibition grounds, hospital aad it la well supplied with
stores* banks., elaaatcrs* (ptecKyarca .and srecu-STies etc.
etc*  Has an excellent supply of clay lor i Lr .Pic... It
is 190 alios Hast of the City of Edroaten.
The district baa been act tied -Had farced for
m&ny years, is well supplied with good attar roads*
schools, pest offices end telephones*
Tba tves numbered sections ia this district wewi
Government lands aad ware taken up by settlers asae years
ago aad are acv*' being cultivated• The odd sections wars
railroad londs and they hav- beea Ik Id lor a
cc
ny years
by a Syndicate for speculation. The present owner purchased
this land fire y ar ago &nd has expended about ';• 30*000.00
in breaking* fencint* erecting lara buildings* wells etc
tc
These inproveaents Suave enabled him to place  penants on the
farae*    The faros range in siae froa 1,60 acres to #40 acres*
These tenant_ sign leasee aaish provide far the payment of
rent at the usual share of the crop* sad also provide for
the cue to? ary end in& of the icaaet in ease of ths sale of
the land.
The uncultivated land is tillable aad eb ui ninety
pereent of It tan be broken with the ordinary breaking
plough*    The surface, of the land  is slightly rolllag and
tractors oan as attd on the land*
This fara land lias produced very heavy crops tf
both ftet and oats,  and other grains do well ia this c	
district*      An abundance of aoltturs and favorable saiccatis
conditions hare iaade this district one in whioh train
faming is very profitable*    The wild grass that great on
the unbroken land farnieh' s excellent crops of bay* this
hay is cut by the farcers and has produced as high as t*o
tons to the acre*   All vegetabl @ _rev abundantly • potatsts*
cabbagd*  toaatoet &nti corn do especially well,     ,-ild
raspberries and etra-berriet are plentiful*
There are cany oil anc  gas wells in the limbed late
vicinity of the to lands and develops t-at in t  is line has
only Just started* there will be wry heavy developK>ent
daring the season of 1926*      These lands do not carry with
thea the' nineral or oil rights» but the derelco.ant U.ica
will take place fror*. the oil sad gas ta that district it
going to be very heayy* UU-D 3 ?7 PC a'  4Cf HA'COt 7,     4th.
The W*^ of Section 5*
This toil is bias* loaa with clay subssil. Land slopes
wary slightly to the south; a few -tall sluzsps af fSplaj
aad willows ta the nortj. sad* This wiii aaas a go4
dl warsifltd fata oa aossunt tf the spas aster covering
about fiv» asret la the toatawast q art r. balance ct*n
all be cultivated aad ail gSSd grain lane.  s:all s alls
to a sshoel.
The S*-*f ana B*S. of section 7*
Thlt land It elightly roiling, black its with slaw
oubeoil; soil I a little lighter la the northeast
corner but gcod grata land* All f eased sad cross
fens d* 100 asres la cZ tlvatltai balance at this
tiae used for hay sad pasture* L_.nd sea all bs
cultlv ted. Oan lata* granary oa the place* Two
miles to a school.
Cost of Improvementd tS e at  *1,C76>*00*
All of Section J.
Thlt soil is a block loan with clay subsoil.  Load
Is gtatly rolling sad slopes to t e so -th-.eet; soil
is a little lighter ia the south-est soratri ail
fenced and er.so fenced.  200 SSWOS ia cultlaatlen
aad b lance it utsd far hay sad pasture. loprowsd
ftlth >; large house, barn* ftr&nury* shads* sails* etc
One mile to ochsol.
.   Cost of   laprcver_».i_ts  te det       7,Gl2h.uG.
All of Section 17.
Thlt section is slightly rolling.    Soil is blssk
loaa with, clay subsoil*    About 160 SSVtt la
cultivation; balaact aos  uoed lor hay and  p at re.
All tht land  can be cultivated wita the exception
of si out ten acres in thrss low placet v.»sm Itort
is sater air act the year rouad, which rake a It jwry
desirable for stosk raising*   Alas sat er by wall*
All fenced and  erebo fenced*        L proved wita s  larg •
house* barn, bluces: it.   stop, shed a, granaries*    to*
Two alles to a school.
Coat of improves enta tt data ff»*>v>vi*_Q*
All of Section IS*
Soil la black lota with clay subsoil,  hand slopes
©lightly ts the center. All fenced sad ere as fenced.
100 acres are cultivated; balance is saw astd for
pasture and hay; land con all be cultivate.. Tat
alias ts a tohool* 	
Coat of ir provorsnts to Cat: ■ !*_£&*-&• -   a   -
All of Section M»
Bias* lost   with olay subsoil*    1T0 a ores la salt Ira*
tion aad ba.snsc now is used far bay aat. paotiars*
Lend  can all St  cultiv  ted  Trite,   the   cxc   ptlon sf
about f If teen a ere©    a three lew plants ea< r    ther
it water practically ths year round*    taproved %<-t
three  large  granarlca* house* barn,  sheds,  ete*    Ail
fenced and  srost fenced.    Two wiles to a tsbsol*
Cost Sf isrprcveT*ents to date   Z. ,1?:j*oo.
All of Sectioa 33*
Bias* lea* with slay subsoil; ldo asset is taJLsiwa**
tion, balante now aasd for I_sy aaa pasture. Can
all be cultivate-! snasjst about t n tsree is tat law
places where «har> is water practice liy t_.e year round,
asad it slightly re11lag* There1 are some simps of
tasll poplars and silltat on the uncultivated l_u__#
All fenced aad erssa fenced*  Improved vrith a houee*
barn, tare* gr aarles, sbtdt, well, etc. Bchcolhouse
on tht norther.at comer.
Cstt of h provem nts is dsts 16,400.00*
All of Seotlon 27.
Another f las subsection but a IKtle aart roll lag*
lilac- Ioa: with clay subso:. 1.  160 sores ia cultivation, balance saw assd fsr hay sad ptstars* There
are softs scattered slurps tf poplars sad willows oa
tht north part* sad tht aorthf ast eorner mat dowa
iato a coulee where there are larger poolers. This
laad tan all be suit-rated xcept abtat 100 ssres
which ehould be used few* hay and pasture on account
of the water facilities. This pertlaular plese sf
laad le especially adapted for the raising of grain
aad ttosk* All fenoed*  „ proved with three large
granaries* One alio to s school*
Cost of lDprtwaasatt tt ate '4,77;. . .-.
All sf Sect Ioa 3_>.
81ightly doping to tho tcater*    Place loar with
slsy subsoil.    About 276 ssrss ia salt teat ioa,
balance now used for hay and pastsrt} can all be
cultivated exec pt about 16 acret la the east  side
where it is ware rolling.    There •- r   a few elawaa
of  scall poplare aad  . illowo ia the  ssuth part.
All fenced sad cross fsaoed*    teproved wita s hous  ,
barn, three granaries,  shed,   wtilt* ets*    On--
fourth of a rile tc achocl.
Csat of laprsreBienta to date    &*Q10*00
Tht H*I- ol   Section 35.
This  laad  liet level;   sett bias*  candy  loa_   ■ 1 th
slsy sub-soil.    Cood grain Isad.    Ths :.'.   .    is
aaatly covered with a swall growth of poplars sac
willows} the I.  .-J It aottly open*    Ml f i u sad aaa
 ■     ^   — ■ 11
sad uaed for hay and pasture*   fas sad a half alias
to school*
■Poet  sf   1$ proves eats ts date    5S0* )0.
B.r.
gy sf Section _4*
,
This quarter ssstlon it fenoed on threw sides.    It
Is rolling land with a or els running across the
quarter, with runniag watar.    About 60 sssws saa as
cultivated, tht rest being good pasture and bay laad*
Thlc qssrter testloa asole b<   an excellent asset ts
th:          of Section 66*
IAS     CB TOBWSH      47, hABO    7, W£BT 4th.   ':.
Section 1*
Ho taprovet-enta.    land Ilea slightly rolling end a
little aore rolling ia the south est sonar*      lack
loai   with slsy subsoil*    A fsw slumps ts suall
poplars tad wllitVcS are tsett rsd  la this section.
Can all be cultivated except a swall part o_   the
southeast corner* bat all gttd grain laad*    .at r •
by Isrga tprlng la tho 8*   .    One tad a half    i i- e
to a se. • •:. i.
K.f
of Seetion 13*
7
Blao* loan a 1th clay subsollf slightly slspmg ts
the west.    There are a few olur.ps of 6 ali . col ra
end *js 11 lows on the east sidsi woetly opea os the
wsot.    Csn all be salttwatsd*    All f eases aad aaa
uted for hay mVL\t\ pasture*    One half alls to a
school*
Cott of laprereaants to date ^560*00*
M
and the V*   .    of 8cctita 15.
A good dlressifitd farm*      las* lsaa with city
subset i.    Ths '.•.'- is a i i 11 i ■  rolllag*    1st trod
by a good taring sad wall*    About L_L acres in
cultivation*    i&O acres r.or    eon be cultivat    ;  tht
be lance  chould  tt uatd ftr hay SSd pan tare*         are v
with a house, barn* grata rl o, shsds, eta*    Fsassd
aad orose feased*" One . il ' to s school*
Cost 82   1J . **f v-   eats ts date    _»i   . •
W.A
of Section 17*
AnothSW good div raif led Par  .    Biach lot* with
slay subsoil*    Slop & to tht southssst* dsaa to a
coulee with runniag water the year rouad*    Aboat
as safes ia ouitiration ia too atrtb ead*   All
f snood*    About 100 aoree in ail can be ealtlwatsd*
the balance should be used for bay sad pastors as
aocouat of water facilities sad good ic stee*
raising,    lac cilss to a school*
Cost of iKproW-Bsnts to date tl*02t*>*00* - 4 •
The 2U£ of Section 21.
Black lean with clay subsoil. Ths east part lias
rolling and slopes to the w at. There are son_
cleaps of s; all poplars sad willows alth an eh
larger poplars ia the northeast eorajer. All fensi
em&  nov, used for bay sad pasture* All oan be
cultivated* two ead a half ailes to a school.
Cost of in ^overrents to date $  - O.Ou
All of Section 275.
This section it slightly rolling* Blaok loai wlth
olay subsoil* Sore clursps of erall willows and
poplars scattered over thlt section. Can all be
c Itivetsd but about ISO asres whlsh is a little too
low to far::, on account Sf the standing tats* in the
spring of the year* All fonc.d and now used for hay
and pastujrg^ . .^hi^j-v/e-if sake a twai goee etos* one
grain farr. 8n,-rtne open lake in the houthwest corner
Of the B«&* of Section 26. Half a alie to a echo
Cost of ir. proveira;ntS to dste ?L\>0#00<
the ^>mv  of Section *iL*
T-
Slopes slightly to ths southeast. Black loss, aith
clay subsoil. Berth end s little rolling bat good
land* This .would sake a good dlrerslfled fars. ta
•account of having a saal i. lake in ths 3.v,*-7 eev. p-
ing about ten acre. Balance oaa all be ssltivated*
All fenoed end now use>d for hay and pasture* Dia.
ead a half r-iles to a school.
Coat of iaprov-c.ents tt datt f_00*00
The S.K.j- of Section 26*
Bias* lc&_ with clay subsoil; gently rolling* Wary
good for a divernlfisd far. . nice lake ia southwest
corner vZric. covers about eight acres* fed by. a
spring* All fenced and now uaed far hay aad pasture.
This quarter should lie sold with Section 23 as ascoont
of the water facilities. One sad a half cll.'t tt a
school*
Cost of improvements to dstt $200*00*
i he   d.    »;<f  Of   hoCtiOti   hV *
Blue- loam with clay subsoil. Lies wail* Bo
III improveeants on this quarter. A few clar.ps sf saall
willows and poplar a. land is now used for hay sad
pasture* Three isiles to a school*
The M.fr and S.7Z of Section 33*
Blac. loam with olay subaoll* Slightly rolling in
the 537,1* .--. About 125 aores in cultivation, balance
now used for hay &&£  pasture* Can all bo cultivated.
All fenced and cross fenced. A fsw ciurapt of trail
poplars and.willows scattered on the uncultivated
 land.   Xttsrsv^ »ith_____;_l__:*:k_es;k-_>-yUBi -  I 5 Z.
All of Section 35*
Black 188X3 with clay subsoil. euii- a fes" alia ps of
young poplars and wiilowe are ssattered over this
section* Slightly roiling. About 66 acres in
cultivation, balance now used for hay and paature*
Can all be cultivated.. All feased* Improved with
a Sa&ll house* Two aad one-quarter miles to School*
Cost of improvements to date $1*000*00*
The M.:p. 1 of Section 1J*
Blade sandy Isaa with a&nvy  slsy subsoil. Southeast
comer heavier soil. Slightly rolling about 16$
sfra.ll brush. All tan be cultivated exc» pt about tas
acres in a low place zne.r there is aster in ths
early spring . improved with sas ails of feasing
ox _,—..rt e.*e*ij—*i»ne v. xre*
All of Section 38*
Black isap with clay subsoil, good section*  os tillers! with about 10^ trail brush* Caa all be
cultivated except about 2 acres where the land Is
watery  Ho improvement a* Tory good land*
The W*£ and g2 .7 of Section 36*
Black lo&ei with sandy clay s boo11. Rolling with
20 ' SK.all poplar and willow brush in patohes. Csa
all be cultivated except about 10 acres in three
low plaecs where vater ttandt nearly all the year
round* Iiaproved wit three nilet three-etrane
wire fencing and a drilled well 165 feat de p*
The B»jr of Section 27.
Black Ioa,® with clay subsoil* The B. Z ia rolling*
The 8.   . is slightly rolling* Cowered witt. adout
260- exnll poplar and willow brush in patcueo. Can
all be cultivated except about 16 acres where the water
stands in th© first part of sunsaer* lo if provexe.ets.
The S*_r of Section 3.
Blank loam with Slay tubaaii. All fenced sad cross
fenced* About 120 aores in cultivation* balance.
now used for hay and pasture* Can all be cultivated
Improved with a house* barn, granaries, well* ete* A sehOGlhouse aae-eightP of S ctlle* J7 clump sf
ersall poplars snd willows scattered on the an
cultivated land*
Cost Of l&provc&ents tS date  2»ChP-Q*0-'.
Ai-oi- Scot inh 7* llz
Slopes alightly to ths saat. sia© iota aith alay
subsoil* A little-^ lighter aoll in the northeast
corner, but good grain laad- All fenced* About
300 acres in cultivation,, balance nov* assd for hay
aad pesture. c&n all be sulslvatsd* Improved with
four large granarlee* Ose-Quarter ails to a oebasl*
Ceot of laprove-enis to date 'Z,07 .•. .
Ail of Sect; on  17*
hlacK loam with clay ©abseil.-    All fenced snd crots
fenced*    About 310 acres la cultivation, balaaee ass
used for hay and x^sture*   Caa all be cultivate  jj
few aaali clu- ps ot wlUoaa sad poplars oa the ua»
cultivated land*    Ie proved wish a houae, bera*
granaries, blac .sr_lta shop, acll,  etc.    Thia section*
lies really level*    One* mile t   a school.
All of Section 10.
Blaok loan with clay subsoil*    Slightly rslling*   A
few via. pe of a-ell poplart aad willows oa the on-
cultivated Ian .    About 160 asres in sultlvatisa*
balence nss used fcr hay and pea;tare.    Csn all be
cultivcted*   All feaced aad er^aa fenced aad improved*
with a nouoe, barn* granaries, goad wail*    a phcuc  ,
etc.    Two rsilte to a stheoi*
CoSt Of  i: proverientn to  date    3,200*00*
The B.%*j- of Section 80*
This quarter oontains 181 acres sf whisb shsut 100
acres are brush, *> aeres of slough* sas aore ef \.aet
land and the balanceopen prairie* Th< soil is ssn_b/
loam fror six to ten inches depp* sith a slay out:sail*
There are no improvements• About 16 aeres wars undsr
cultivation soiee yeaie ago* but have gone back to
grass.
Ill sf Section S3.
Slopes tlightly to the east and west. Bine* loaa
with clay subsoil; a little lighter toil In the B*W*
corner but sll good grain land* A few sits ps sf
poplars and willows on this land. AH fenced and
now used for hay and pasture* One. aile to a school*
Coat Sf improvejseata to datt I4b0*00* *.     V     w
All sf Section 86*
This is a very good section for s diversified farm*
Blaok iestrawitn Slay subsoil*    All feased*    A dssp
coulee runs across it* with runniag aster the year
round.    About 320 atrtt tan be cultivated,    "he
balance should be used for hay and pasture.    Oae and
one-heir alias to s school*
Cost of inproverrents ts date #3S0*GO*
The 1..% of Section 27*
Black loai- with Slay subsoil.    A little lighter soil
in the center, but goZ grain land*    Slightly rolling.
100 acret in cultivation, tht balance now use*4 for
hay and paature.    Can all as cultivated.      II fsnood*
Ir-proved with one large granary*    One -eighth of a aile
to a school*
|p| Post of ittiproveafeiitu to date    1,500*00.
All of Section 33.
Black loaei with clay s ubtoil*    A little lighter land
in the toutheatt corner,  but good grain land*    Ths
b.h.-« of slightly broken by a aasll coulee.    All fenced
ane crost fenced.    236 aorea in cultlv tion and 300
acres pore of this  land  can be cultivated but  is no-
used fcr hay and pasture *    Tht balance of the land
should be left for pasture oa aoco nt of running
•pater the year round aerosc the B*l_* comer and a
spring in tiie S.K.r*    improved with two large
granaries.    One and one-eighth miles to tthooi*
Cost Of  improvements to date   Ml* ID0*00*
lAlfff XB TOVHSHiy 45, BA'TO    7,    KST 4t_u -u
The S»&.£ of section 2£.
Blaok loam with clay subsoil.    Slightly rolling*
severed with elumps of sxrall villous snd ssplers.
Ail feased end not used for hay vn& pae.ts_re*    Two
miles to a school.
Cost Sf improvementt to date $250*00* mm
m
O
16,000 acres of land in the
WAIBWRIGHT DISTRICT,
ALBERTA.
RSPORT OF
JAMES BE___ttIA__D.
•
Whyte & Co. Limited.
10129-10'da. Street,
Edmonton, Alberta.
Phone #9247. SIXTEEN  THOUSAND ACRES OF LAND IN
CENTRAL ALBERTA.
Character of Soil;
1    * ii      * ii'
The soil through out this tract of land and district
varies slightly. You will find that the soil north of Buffalo
Coulee is generally a blaok loam to a blaok sandy loam with a
clay subsoil. South of the Coulee the soil is a little lighter,
varying from a black loam to a sandy loam on a clay subsoil.
This soil under proper cultivation 1 would consider to be very
psoductive.
Topographical Features of Districts
 ""■■'   -'P*"*I«M  '"PHI  "W-l"*    ST'"'    "  "        *        .     ML   M    I  *
The district  is more  or leas rolling end undulating
with very few exceptions the whole  could be brought under cultivation.    The land is semi-opsn with scattered willow and
poplar bluffs which can be cleared at a moderate  cost in most
instances.
Water Supply:
The paresis of  land that Buffalo Coulee pass through
has running water all the year except during an exceptionally
dry season.     I also noticed in a few other parcels of  land small
lakes with a permanent supply of water.     Good water is genera ly
etruck from 20 to 30 feet,  soft water with permanent  supply oan
be obtained at about 100 feet.
Markets:
The principal markets for this district are the town
of Wainwright and the Villagea of Fabyan and Hawkins - all situated on the Canadian National Railways and within saay readh of
any part of this district.
In Wainwright and Irma there are  grain elevators,
oreamery and a market for oattle,  -ogs, sheep, poultry* etc.
In Fabyan and Hawkins there  is an elevator and etorea.
3ohooIs;
The district   is well supplied with schools* - 2 •.
Roads:
The roads north and south are nearly all opened an
and nearly all are  graded.    A number  of the east and wett
roads are open for traffic also.    Roads generally are  in
excellent  state of repair.
Class of Settlers:
The settlers, appear to be mostly British*    A large
number  of wall equipped farms with excellent buildings can
be noticed.    Great development hae taken place throughout
this district  in the last five or six years.
Dairying is  carried on extensively throughout the
district, the cream being hauled to the creamery.    Hogs and
cattle" are also raised and fattened.    Sheep raising is becoming popular and is being gone in for more and more.    The
land and aoil  is well adapted for wheat  growing.
From, my observation I would class this at an excellent
farming district for the type of farmer who le willing to work
and to carry on mixed farming.
Great development in oil and gas in this dlstriot is
locked for in the near future.    This tract of land does not
carry mineral or
righta.     The development which will
take  please will maan added tcosperlty to farmers and distelot
generally.
Price  given on this  valuation are  on a wholesale snd
on a cash basis.
On a retail basis, that  is the  land being oo
i —
in
parcela of a quarter- section and upwards, and ths terms be ing
one quarter cash and the balance on   or op payments or a quarter
cash and the balance five to seven yearsf at least Five Dollars
($5*00) per aore should be added to prices quoted*
y^ojmxw^ LABD  IN TWP*  46, RGE.  7_   W.4-TH.
rhe WW of  Sec.  5.
This a oil it s tandy loss on a olay subsoil.     Land is
-ey_ft^-~nsMing, is practically open with a few seatttrtd
poplars and willow bluffs which can be oleared at comparatively small cost.      St will sake a fair mixed farming
proposition and is adapted for wheat*    With the  exception
of about five acres of pond oa the S.W.w, the whole can be
placed under the plow.  Property issituated about  31 miles
north of Fabyan where there 1b a station, elevator and
store. Value of land fl5.00 per acre.
Is.2 and N.E.  of Sec. JL
Soil  is a blaok sandy loam on a clay subsoil except on the
N.E* where   it  is a  light  sandy loam*     Land is rolling,
scattered willow and poplar bluffs  on the unbroken part,
it  oan all be placed under cultivation and is well suited
forMixed farming and wheat*       This parcel  is all fenced
and cnoss fenced.    There are appnoximatsly 100 acres under
the plow, alto  one granary*    Located Km ailes  from station,
elevator and store and two miles to a school.    Value of
land $17.50 per aore,
AH of Sec. 9.
Soil varies from black sandy loam to  loam on a clay subsoil.    Land is rolling with ocattersd poplar and willow
. bluffsj can be practically all placed under the plow.
There are §00 acres under cultivation.    Section fenoed
and cross fenced.    A complete set  of buildings, wells,
etc.    5_ miles to station* elevator and store,    1 milt
to school.    Value of land |£2.00 per  acre*
All of Sec,  17*
The soil on this  section is a black sandy loam on s clay
subsoil*    The  land is rolling wtth scattered poplar and
willow bluffs  oft the west side,    with the exception of about
12 tores of low lying land the whole sestion can be placed
under the plow.     Farm is wtll fenced and cross fenoed.  There
is an excellent house and barn as well as blacksmith shop*
granaries and sheds*    There are approximately 150 acres
under cultivation.    Six miles to station, elevator and
•   store.    Two ailes to a school.    Value of land $25.00 per aore*
AH of Sec*  19*
~Soil.eis a loam on a olay subsoil.    Land is rolling and
slopee towards the centre.     There are approximately 100
aoree under cultivation.    Uncultivated portion hae scattered
brush which can be profitably cleared and placed under ths
plow.    Land it fenood and cross f snood*    Six to ssven mi lee
to station* elevator and store and is two miles froa a
school.    Value of land $17.50 per acre. - 2 -
All of Sec.   21.
SOU  is a blaok loam on a olay sub oil.    land is rolling
with scattered brush, all can be cultivated except about
It acres /of low land.    Tht soil  is well adapted for  wheat.
Section  is all fenced and cross fenoed.    There  is a small
house, barns, three granaries, etc.    There are about  170
aoree under the plow.    7* miles to station, elevator and
stores and ie two miles to a sbbdol*    value sf land §21.30
per aore.
All of Sec.  25.
Soil is a black loan on a clay subsoil*    Land is slightly
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.    There
are about 160 acres under cultivation on the eourth, balance
of seotlon  is  suitable  for  cultivation*    All fenced  snd orott
forced.    There is a small house  in fair state of repair* three
granaries and a deep well; balance of buildings are of little
value.    Ten and one-half miles to Wainwright  and Fabyaa*
School on the W.E.  corner.    Value of land $20.00 per aore.
All of Sec.   27*
«——__-_—■_—<n,—■ ■■    *■■*.,■■___ n
Soil is pr
well adapt
about 160
has been r
scattered
pasture on
facilities
granaries,
and one mi
All of Seo.  33.
oduotive being a blaok  loam on a olay subsoil -
ed for wheat.    The cultivated part, amounting ts
acres,  is on the south*    It is fairly level aad
eoently broken.    The north part  is rolling with
bluffs.     About 100 acres suitable  for hay and
lyi excellent grazing land on aocoutt  of water
Land  is all fenced.    There are also three
About  ten miles to station, elevator and stores
le to a school.    Value of land |17.50 per acre.
The soil ia a blaek sandy loam on a
rolling with fairly heavy scattered
olay sbhsoil*    Land is
brush  on the uncultivated
portion.    There are 275 acres under cultivation, about  20
acres of rough  land    n the east suitable for pasture,  balance
canall be placed under the plow.    Section is all fenoed tad
cross fenced.    There ie a house in good state of repair also
About   11 miles to
I school.     Value of
land
VF*.    ymWmmJ *W Jmx  *** * ,,V V» ** • »**»*•    » •» *F «»-       »" mm> *■—— w ■ ■■ SJF^
barn,  granaries and excellent well* etc*
station* elevator and stores,    V miles t<
$22.00 per sore.
S.E,
i of
Seo.
3i.
Soil  is a sandy loam on a olay and sandsubsoil.     Land  is
rolling*    Buffalo Coulee and creek passes through quarter
$5 to 55 acres can be  cultivated; balance ot land suitable
for pasture.    This parcel of  land is well edapted for stock
raising.    Value of land $15*00 per aore.
^\ ** 5 -
B*i of Sec. 35.
Soil   is a black sandy loam with pockets  of sand oa the   centre
Sf north line, subsoil ie a clay with about 3 acres of sand on
the north line.    Land is slightly rolling* the north to to 50
acres  is heavily brushed with medium  growth sf poplar aad
willow; balance of  land is fairly open with a few scattered
poplar and willow bluffs.    Fenced all round.    Worked 1b conjunction with the S.E.  3^ would make an excellent aised farming
proposition* SSSl  ie well adaptsd.for wheat.    13 miles to elevator, station and sotre and is 21 miles to a school.    Value
of land $15.00 per acre.
LAND  IN  TWP.  ^7» RGE.   7* W.4TH.
I All of See, . 1.
Soil is a loam with a trace of tend on the south side*    Sab-
soil generally is a clay showing pookete of sand and gravel
on the S.E.   ¥.     Land is  3 lightly rolling.     The I. 1 has a
considerable amount  of open land with a few scattered bluffs.
The west half hat about an equal amount  of open land and brush*
Practically the whole section oan be placed under  the plow*
There are no improvements on this  ssctato but there is an
excellent  spring.    About 13? miles to Wainwright where are
elevators, schools,stores, eto.    Land is one and a half milea
to a school.    Value of Land $15.00 per sore.
%,'t of Sec.   13.
Soil is blaok loam on a clay subsoil*     Land is slightly rolling
On the east with scattered poplar and willow bhiggs on the west
it  is  practically open, slightly low laying in the N.W.  corner.
Fenced all round.    Half a mile to a school*    Value of  land
|l6.00 per acre.
W,*_ of N.E.  15*
Blaok loam on a clay-subsoil.    Land is rolling aore especially
on the S.W.    An excellent mixed farming proposition.    Soil 1b
well adapted for wheat.    Buffalo Coulee touches the 8.W.  corner.
There are approximately 12$ aores under cultivation.    170 aoree
in addition oan  be placed under the plow; balance of land is
suitable for hay and pasture*    This parcel of land is fenosd
tnd cross fenoed.    There is a well, small house,  granaries, eto*
One mile to a school.    Value of  land §19*00 per acre.
l».i of Seo* 17*
Soil is a black sandy loam on a clay subsoil. This is a fair
mixed farming proposition especially adapted for stock on account
of excellent pasturage and running water. This pares1 of land
is fenced. There are about 65 aores under cultivation. 50 to
60 aores in addition oan bo placed under the plow. Buffalor
Coulee pas as through this half seotlon from north west to south - M- -
east*    The flat at bottom of  ooulee shows a heavy growth  of grass
suitable for hay and pasture.    About   14 milee to station, elevator*
and stores and is about two milee to a school.    Value of  lend $15*00
per acre.
I
f of Sec. 21.
Sdill  is a blaok sandy loam on a olay subsoil*    The half sett ion
is all fenoed but there are no other improvements.     Land  1b
rolling; practically the whole can be placed under cultivation;
the brush consists of scattered willow and poplar bluffs which
can be profitably cleared.    The soil  is well adapted for wheat.
About 14-" miles  to elevator, station and store and is 2 _ miles
to a school.    Value of-land $15.00 per aore.
All of Seo. 23*
Soil  Is a loam on a clay subsoil.    This  land is rolling with
scattered willow and poplar, all this section can be  cultivated.
There are 100 acres of low land that  can be plowed and seeded
to tame bay.    The high  land is well adapted for wheat.    Fenoed
all round.Half a mile to school*    Value of land £15*00 per aore*
.$ of Sep* 25*
Soil is a black loam on a clay subsoil.    Thia parcel is all
fenced*    Land is rolling with a slope to the south and weet*
.     Scattered poplar and willow on the west.    Lake on the south
Vest*    28*0 acres can be very profitably placed under the plow*
An excellent mixed farming proposition*    Is miles to a school*
Value of land |15*00 per aore.
8.1. W of Seo. 26.
•-
Soil  ia a black loam on a olay subsoil*     Land ie very rolling
with scattered  brush.    A good aired farming proportion - well
adapted for  stock on account  of a permanent  lake occupying
about ten acres.    The quarter is all fenced*    School II milee
from property*    Value of land (17*50 per acre.
M.K.W of Sec, 27.
Soil is a blaok loam on a olay subsoil.     Land  is rolling with
scattered willow and pop_ar.    SOU is well adapted for wheat.
Practically all oould be placed under cultivation.    Adjoining
land is well developed - farmers appear to be prosperous* 3
j miles to a school.    Value of  land $15.00 par acre*
l8_,t a__ S.W* Of Seo* 33.
Blaok sandy loam on a clay subsoil.    There are approximately
125 aor e under the plow.    Land is rolling.    Ths 8.V. t is
inclined to be rough with scattered willow end poplar.    It
can all be cultivated.    This parcel all fenoed,  cross fenced*
alec 2 granaries.    Located in progressive and prosperous looking
settleaSnt.    Value of land 118**00 per acre.   ,7 fT  ■   g-,	 - 5 -
All of Wep.  55.
Soil vis a black loam on a olay subsoil.    Land is  slightly
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.     Section
is all fenoed.    There are about  50 acres under the plow,
the balance can be cleared and broken at moderate cost*
There are some very excellent farms  in this settlement.
Land appears to be well adapted for mixed farmiag and more
especially for wheat growing.    Value  of land §19*00 per aore.
LAND  IN TWP*  46*_JIQE.   S*, W.^TH.
B.W.J of Seo*   19.
Soil  is a sandy loam on a sand and clay subsoil*    Land is
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.     Practically
all oan bt placed under the plow; well adapted for mixei
farming.    Fenoed on three sides with three strands barbed
wire.    One mile to school.     10 miles to station* elevator*
stores, eto.    Value sf land $15.00 per aore.
All of Sec.  33*
Black loam  on a clay subsoil.    This  is a very good mixed
farming proposition being within easy distance to market
facilities,  stores,  schools, eto.    The  land is slightly
rolling with scattered poplar and willow brush.    The soil
is productive.    Practically the whole section can be profitably placed under the plow.    Located in a well developed
and prosperous looking settlement.    Value of land |17* 50
per aore.
W. ft and N.E* Sec.  55*
Soil is productive being a blaok sandy loam on a olay subsoil.     Land is rolling with some scattered poplar and willow
With the exoept ion of about   10 to Is acres, all this
be very profitably cleared and placed under the plow,
Will aake an excellent mixed farming proposition.    All fenced
and with a feood well on the N.E. corner.    Value If land §16.00
per aore.
bluffs,
land oan
g.£ of Sep. 27.
Black sandy loam on a clay subsoil*    Land ia rolling with
scattered brush,    Oan all be placed under ths plow - about
about  20 acres of  low land which oan be seed to tame hay.
Located in a well settled district within 10 miles to market
aad two miles to a school.    Value of land $15*00 par acre* - a*~
LAND IB TWp. **7, RGE.   g, W. ^TH.
s.j of s&c 3,
Soil is a sandy loam on a olay subsoil*     Land is fairly
level withere are about 220 acres under cultivation -
balance of land has scattered light poplar bluffs which
oan be profitably cleared and placed under  the plow.    Farm
is fenced and cross fenoed - also a small house, granaries,
well* eto*    A well developed and very prosperous looking
farm on the adjoining land*    Located about  11 miles from
station, elevator, etc.  and in close proximity to school.
Value of land (20.00 per aore.
All of Sep.  7.
Soil Varies from a sandy loam to a black sandy loan on a
olay subsoil.    Land is slightly rolling* there are about
306 acres under cultivation on the east, about 40 aores on
the extreme west heavy brush* balance has scattered bluffs*
All can be placed under the plow profitably.    The section is
all fenced*    There are also 4 granaries.    One-quarter of a
ails to school, about 12 ailes to station* elevator and
< stores.    This section oan be sold to adjoining farmers tt
a good price.    Value of land (21.00 per acre.
All of Seo.  17*
Black loam on a olay subsoil.    There are    bout  310 aores under
suitiyation, balance of  land has some scattered poplar and
willow bluffs.    It can all be profitably placed under the plow.
Land is slightly roiling.     Improved with small house, barn*
granaries, well,  et.    Fenced and cross fenced.    Located in a
well developed and prosperous looking settlement about 101
miles from station, elevator, stores, etc. and one mile to a
school.    Value of land (25.00 per acre.
All of Sep.  19.
Soil is a black loam on a clay subsoil*    land is rolling.
There are about   150 aores under cultivation.    All fenced and cross
fenoed.    There  is a house, barn, pumphouse, well and granaries.
The uncultivated land consists of scattered poplar and willow
with approximately 60$> open land,    property is located about
122 miles froa station, elevator, stores, eto.  and about 2miles
to a school.    The district  is well settled and appears to be
prosperous.    Value of land.  (20.00 per acre. • 7-
H.W.  of Seo.  20.
The soil on this quarter testion is sandy loam on a clay
subsoil.    The  land is rolling with about  50 aores of practically open  land.     105 aores  of  light to heavy clearing aad
6 acres  of  low land.    This quarter section  it not fenced nad
has no Improvements.    Value of  land (15.00 per acre.
All of Sep.  23.
Land is rolling.    The soil  generally is a blaok sandy loam
on a clay subsoil.    On the N.W.  10 to 15 acres of light sandy
loam, the subsoil is  inclined to be sandy.    A fa__ly open
piece of land with scattered bluffs of poplar and willow.
Section  is all fenced.    One mile to school.    Value of adnd -
"$17.00 per aore.
All of seo.i.^5* j
The soil on this section varies from a loam to a sandy loam
on a clay subsoil*     Buffalo Coulee with a running  creek passes
through this  land from the N.W. to the S.E.  occupying about
275 to 300 aores.    Approximately 300 acres of high  land*
Coulee could be placed under cultivation; that portion of the
land lying at the  bottom of  coulee affords excellent hay and
pasture.    This oould be plowed and would raise a heavy crop
of tame grass  or green  feed*    Thie section Is well adapted for
mixed farming and would also make a splendid proposition for a
dairy and. stock farm.     Land is all fenced,     la iailes to a school.
Value of land (15*00 per  acre*
W. i of Seo.  27*
The soil on the west portion of this land is inclined to be
light but  is heavier on the east side.     Land is slightly rolling,
is fairly open with some scattered light brush.    There art 100
acres tender  cultivation,  balance can be placed under the plow at
a comparatively small cost.    Soil generally well adapted for
wheat.    Improvements consist of one granary and three ailes of
fencing*     In close proximity to a school.    Value  of  land §17*50
per aore,
All of sec. 33*
Soil is generally a blaok sandy lean on clay subsoil on the 8JS,
ooraer the soil is much lighter bting a light sandy loam on a
sandy subsoil.    Buffalo Coulee and creek cuts through the N.E.
corner,    land slightly rolling. Thsre are 235 ao. under oultiva-
tion,  about  300 of open land and scattered brush which oan be
profitably placed under the plow.    On account of the eoil land
on extteme 8*1* corner should be left for pasture.    There are 2
granaries, section is fenoed and cross fenced.    A  good mixed
farming proposition.    Value of land fig.00 per aore. ■•
16,000 ACHES OF LAMP IB THB
WAIN-RIGHT DISTRICT,
ALBERTA, CANADA.
REPORT OF
JAMES BRE-I-IAND.
•
Whyte £ Co. Limited
10129-lOOa. Street,
Edmonton, Alberta.
Phone #9247. SIXTEEN  THOUSAND ACRES OF  LAND IN
         CENTRAL ALBERTA.
Character of Soil;
The soil throughout this tract of land and district
varies slightly.    You will find that the soil north of Buffalo
Coulee is generally a black loam to  a blaok sandy loam with a
clay subsoil.    South of the  Coulee the soil is a little  lighter,
varying from a black loam to a sandy loam on a clay subsoil.
This soil under proper cultivation I would consider to be very
productive.
Topographical Features of District;
The district  is more or less rolling and undulating
with very few exceptions the whole could be brought under cultivation.    The  land is semi-open with scattered willow and
poplar bluffs which oan be cleared at a moderate cost in most
instances*
Water Supply;
The parcels of land that Buffalo Coulee pass through
has running water all the year except during an exceptionally
dry season.     I also noticed in a few other parcels of  land small
lakes with a permanent supply of water.     Good water is generally
struck from 20 to 30 feet,  soft water with permanent supply can
be obtained at about 100 feet.
Markets;
The principal markets for this district are the town
of Wainwright and the Villages of Fabyan and Hawkins - all situated on the Canadian National Railways and within easy reach of
any part  of this district.
In Wainwright and Irma there are  grain elevators,
creamery and a market for  cattle, hogs,  sheep, poultry, etc*
Schools;
In Fabyan and Hawkins there  is an elevator and stores.
The district   is well supplied with schools. - 2 -
\
Roads;
The roads north and
and nearly all are graded.
roads are open for traffic
excellent state of repair.
Class of Settlers:
south are nearly all opened up
A number  of the east and west
also.    Roads generally are  in
The settlers appear to be mostly British*    A large
number  of well equipped farms with excellent buildings oan
be noticed.    Great development has taken place throughout
this district  in the  last five or six years.
Dairying is carried on extensively throughout the
district, the cream being hauled to the creamery.    Hogs and
cattle are also raised and fattened.    Sheep raising is becoming popular and is being gone in for more and more*    The
land and soil is well adapted for wheat  growing.
From my observation I would class this as an excellent
farming district for the type of farmer who it willing to work
and to carry on mixed farming.
Great development in oil and gas in this district it
looked for  in the near future.    This tract of land does not
carry mineral or oil rights.    The development which will
take please will mean added prosperity to farmers and disttiot
generally.
Price given on this valuation are on a wholesale and
on a cash basis*
On a retail basis, that  is the  land being sold in
parcels of a quarter section and upwards, and the terms being
one quarter cash and the balance on  crop payments or a quarter
cash and the balance five to seven yearst at  least Five Dollars
($5*00) per acre should be added to prices quoted*
IC*^ ^WjL  I (J 310. LAND IN TWP.  46, RGE.   7» W*4TH*
The wi of Seo*  5*
This 8 oil is a sandy loam on a clay subsoil*    Land ie
gentle-roiling,  is practically open with a few scattered
poplars and willow bluffs which can be oleared at  comparatively small cost.      It will make a fair mixed farming
proposition and is adapted for wheat.    With the exception
of about five acres of pond on the S.W.W, the whole oan be
placed under the plow* Property issituated about  yk miles
north of Fabyan where there is a station, elevator and
store* Value of land (15*00 per acre*
3*, and N»E.  of Sec. 7*
Soil is a black sandy loam on a olay subsoil except on tht
N.E. where  it is a light sandy loam.    Land is rolling,
scattered willow and poplar bluffs on the unbroken part,
it  can all be placed under cultivation and is well suited
foiMixed farming and wheat.      This parcel is all fenced
and cross fenoed.    There are approximately 100 aores under
the plow, also  one granary*    Located 4a miles from station,
elevator and store and two miles to a school*    Value of
land (17.50 per acre.
All of Seo. 9*
Soil varies from black sandy loam to loam on a clay subsoil.     Land is rolling with scattered poplar and willow
bluffs; can be practically all placed under the plow.
There are 200 acres under cultivation.    Section fenoed
■ and cross fenced,    A complete set  of buildings, wells,
etc.    5a miles to station, elevator and store.    1 mile
to school.    Value of land (22*00 per  acre*
All of Sect  17*
The soil on this section is a black sandy loam on a clay
subsoil.    The  land is rolling with scattered poplar and
willow bluffs on the west side.    With the exception of about
12 teres of low lying land the whole section can be placed
under the plow.    Farm is well fenced and cross fenced.  There
is an excellent house and barn as well as blacksmith shop,
granaries and sheds*    There are approximately 150 acres
under cultivation.    Six miles to station, elevator and
store.    Two miles to a school.    Value of land (25*00 per acre*
\
All of sec.   1?,
So-iris a loam on a clay subsoil*    Land is rolling and
slopes towards the centre.    There are approximately 100
aores under  cultivation.    Uncultivated portion has scattered
brush which can be profitably cleared and placed under the
plow.    Land is fenoed-and cross fenoed.    Six to seven miles
to station, elevator and store and is two miles from a
school.    Value of land (17,50 psr acre* mm    2    -
All of Sec.  21.
Soil is a black loam on a clay suboil.    Land is rolling
with scattered brush, all can be cultivated except about
IS* acres of low land.    Ths soil is well adapted for i__eat,
Scot ion is all fenced and cross fenced*    There is a small
house, barns, three granaries, etc.    There are about  170
acres under the plow,    7* miles to station, elevator and
stores and is two miles to a sbbOol*    Value of land (21*50
per acre.
All of Seo.  2?,
Soil is a black loam on a clay subsoil*    Land ie slightly
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.    There
are about 160 acres under cultivation on the sourth, balance
of section is suitable for  cultivation*    All fenced and cross
fenced.    There is a small house  in fair state of repair, three
granaries and a deep well; balance of buildings are of little
value.    Ten and one-half miles to Wainwright and Fabyan*
School on the N.E.   oorner*    Value of land (20*00 par acre*
All of Sec.  27.
\
Soil is productive being a black loam on a elay subsoil -
well adapted for wheat.    The cultivated part, amounting to
about  16*0 acres,  is on the south.    It  is fairly level and
has been recently broken.    The north part  is rolling with
scattered bluffs.    About  100 acres suitable for hay and
pasture only; excellent grazing land on account of water
facilities.     Land is all fenced*    There are also three
granaries*    About ten miles to station, elevator and stores
and one mile to a school.    Value of land (17*50 per acre*
All of Seo.  33.
The soil is a black sandy loam on
rolling with fairly heavy scattere
portion. There are 275 acres unde
acres of rough land oa the east su
canall be placed under the plow,
cross fenced. There is a house in
barn, granaries and excellent well
station, elevator and stores. V m
land (22*00 per aore*
a clay subsoil*    Land is
d brush on the uncultivated
r cultivation, about  20
it able for pasture, balance
Section  is all fenced and
good state of repair alto
,  etc*    About   11 miles to
iles to school.    Value of
S.E.
£ of
Seo.  34.
Soil is a sandy loam on a clay and sandsubsoil.    Land is
rolling.    Buffalo Coulee and creek passes through quarter
45 to 55 acres oan be cultivated; balance of land suitable
for pasture.    This parcel of  land is well adapted for stock
raising.    Value of land (15.00 per acre. 3 -
H._ of Sec. 35.
Soil  is a black sandy loam with pockets of sand on the centre
of north line, subsoil is a clay with about 3 acres of sand on
ths north line.    Land is slightly rolling, the north 40 to 50
acres  is heavily brushed with medium  growth of poplar and
willow;  balance of  land is fairly open with a few scattered
poplar and willow bluffs.    Fenced all round.    Worked in eon-
junction with the S.E.  34 would make an excellent mixed farming
proposition, s6il  is well adapted,for wheat.    13 miles to elevator, station and sotre and is 2t miles to a school*    Value
of land (15,00 per acre*
LAND IN  TWP. 47, RGE.   7,  W.4TH.
All of Sec.  1*
Soil  is a loam with a trace of sand on the south side*    Subsoil generally is a clay showing pockets of sand and gravel
on the S.E.  v.    Land is slightly rolling.    The E. £ has a.
considerable amount  of open land with a few scattered bluffs*
The west half has about an equal amount of open land and brush*
Practically the whole section can be placed under the plow*
There are no improvements  01} this section but there is an
sxoellent  spring*    About 13_T miles to Wainwright where are
elevators, schools,sbores,  etc*    Land is one and a half miles
to a school*    Value of Land (15*00 per acre*
1
B* g of Sec.   13.
Soil is black loam on a clay subsoil.     Land is slightly rolling
on the east with scattered poplar and willow bluggs on the west
it  is practically open, slightly low laying in the N.W.  corner*
Fenoed all round.    Half a mile to a school.    Value of  land
(l6.00 per acre.
?*£ of N.E*   15*
Black loam on a clay subaeil.    Land is rolling more especially
on the S.W.    An excellent mixed farming proposition*    Soil is
well adapted for wheat*    Buffalo Coulee touches the S.W.  corner*
There are approximately 12$ aores under cultivation.     170 acres
in addition oan be placed under the plow; balance of land is
suitable for hay and pasture.    This parcel of land is fenced
and cross fenced*    There is a well, small house,  granaries, etc*
One mile to a school*    Value of  land (19*00 per aore.
ff. i of Sep. 17,
Soil  is a black sandy loam on a olay subssil.    This is a fair
mixed farming proposition especially adapted for stock on account
of excellent pasturage and running water*    This parcel of land
is fenoed.    There are about 65 acres under cultivation.    50to
60 acres in addition oan bs placed under the plow.    Buffalor
Coulee passes through this half section from north wsst to south - 4 -
east.    The flat at bottom of coulee shows a heavy growth of grass
suitable for hay and pasture.    About   14 miles to station, slevator,
and stores and is about two miles to a school.    Value of  land (15.00
per acre.
E. W of Sec* 21.
8011 is a black sandy loam on a clay subsoil*    Ths half seotlon
is all fenced hut there are no other improvements.    Land is
rolling; practically the whole can be placed under cultivation;
the brush consists of scattered willow and poplar bluffs which
oan be profitably cleared.    The soil is well adapted for wheat*
About 14a miles to elevator, station and store and is 22" milee
to a school.    Value of land (15*00 per aore.
I All of Seo.  25.
Soil is a loam on a clay subsoil.    This  land is rolling with
scattered willow and poplar, all this section can be cultivated.
There are 100 acres of low land that  can be plowed and seeded
to tame hay.    The nigh land is well adapted for wheat.    Fenoed
all round.Half a mile to school.    Value of land (15.00 per acre.
W* a" of Seo. 25*
Soil is a blaok loam on a clay subsoil.    This parcel is all
fenced.     Land is rolling with a slope to the south and west*
Scattered poplar and willow on the west.    Lake on the south
west,    28*0 acres oan be very profitably placed under the plow.
|  An excellent mixed farming proposition.    Is miles to a school.
Value of land (15.00 per acre.
S.E.i of Sec.  26*
Soil is a black loam on a clay subsoil.    Land is very rolling
with scattered brush.    A good mixed farming proportion - well
adapted for stock on account  of a permanent  lake occupying
about ten acres.    The quarter  is all fenced.    School If milee
from property.    Value of  land (l7*50 per aore.
.E*i of Seo* 27.
Soil is a black loam on a clay subsoil*    Land is rolling with
scattered willow and pop_ar*    S@il is well adapted for wheat.
Practically all could be placed under cultivation.    Adjoining
land is well developed - farmers appear to be prosperous, 3
miles to a school*    Value ef  land (15.00 per acre,
.a and S.W.  of Seo.  53.
Black Bandy loam on a clay subsoil*    There are approximately
125 aer s under the plow.    Land is rolling.    The S.W.t is
inclined to be rough with scattered willow and poplar.    It
can all be cultivated.    This parcel all fenced,  cross fenced,
also 2 granaries.     Looated in progressive and propperous looking
settledent.    Value of land (18*00 per aore* - 5 -
i
i
All of Bee* 55*
Soil is a black loam on a olay subsoil*
rolling with scattered poplar and willow
is all fencsd.    There are about 50 aores
the balance can be cleared and broken at
There are some very excellent farms  in this sett lament•
Land appears to be well adapted for mixed farming and more
especially for wheat growing.    Value of land (19*00 per acre*
Land is a lightly
bluffs,    Ssctioa
under the plow*
moderate cost.
LAND  IN TWP.  46, RGE*   g,  W.4TH.
H*W,i of Seo*   19.
■ ■■—I.   J       Mil—   FI        I—  III        1        '       HTM* I     I     FI      ■      ■■
Soil is a sandy loam on a sand and clay subsoil.     Land is
rolling with scattered poplar and willow bluffs.    Praotioally
all can be placed under the plow} well adapted for mixed
farming.    Fenced on three sides with three strands barbed
wire.    One mile to school.    10 miles to station, elevator,
stores, stc.    Value of land (15.00 per aore.
All of Seo.  55.
Black loam on a olay subsoil.    This is a very good mixed
farming proposition being within easy distance to market
facilities, stores,  schools, etc.    The land is slightly
rolling with scattered poplar and willow brush.    The soil
1b productive.    Practically the whole section can be profitably placed under the plow.    Located in a well developed
and prosperous looking settlement.    Value of land PhF* 50
per acre.
W, a and N.E.  Sec*  55.
Soil is productive being a black sandy loam on a olay subsoil. Land is rolling with some scattered poplar and willow
bluffs. With the exception of about 10 to 12 aores, all this
land can be very profitably cleared and placed under the plow,
Will aake an excellent mixed farming proposition. * All fenced
and with a "good well on the N.E, corner. Value If land (16.00
per acre.
l*i of Sep. 27.
Black sandy loam on a clay subsoil, land is rolling with
scattered brush, dan all be placed under the plow - about
about 20 aores of low land whioh can be seed to tame hay.
Located in a well settled district within 10 miles to market
aad two miles to a school. Value of land (15.00 per acre* - 6*-
LAND IN TWP. 47, RGE.  B* W. 4TH.
S.W of Seo,  5,
Soil i8 a sandy loam on a clay subsoil.    Land is fairly
level withers are about  220 acres under cultivation -
balance of land has scattered light poplar bluffs whioh
can be profitably cleared and placed under the plow.    Farm
is fenced and cross fenced - also a small house, granaries,
well,  etc.    A well developed and very prosperous looking
farm on the adjoining land.    Located about  11 miles from
station, elevator, etc.  and in close proximity to school.
Value of land (20.00 per acre.
All of Sec.  7,
Soil varies from a sandy loam to a black sandy loan on a
olay subsoil.    Land is slightly rolling, there are about
306 acres under cultivation on the east, about 4o acres on
the extreme west heavy brush, balance has scattered bluffs.
All oan be placed under the plow profitably.    The section is
all fenced*    There are also 4 granaries.    One-quarter of a
mile to school, about  12 miles to station, elevator and
stores.    This section can be sold to adjoining farmers at
a good price.    Value of land (21.00 per aore.
All of Sec.  17.
Black loam on a olay subsoil. There are about 310 aores under
cultivation, balance of land has some scattered poplar and
willow bluffs.  It can all bs profitably placed under the plow.
Land is slightly rolling. . Improved with small house, barn,
granaries, well, et. Fenced and cross fenoed. Located in a
well developed and propperous looking settlement about 10a"
miles from station, elevator, stores, etc, and one mile to a
school. Value of land (25.00 per acre.
All of Sec. 19*
Soil is a black loam on a clay subsoil*     Land is rolling*
There are about   150 acres under  cultivation.    All fenced and cross
fenoed.    There is a house, barn, pumphouse, well and granaries.
The uncultivated land consists of scattered poplar and willow
with approximately 60$ open land*    Property is located about
12_" miles from station, elevator, stores, etc. and about 2milee
to a school.    The district  is well settled and appears to be
prosperous*    Value of land.  (20.00 per aore. - 7-
N.W.  of Seo.  20,
The soil on this quarter seotlon is sandy loam on a clay
subsoil.    Ths  land is rolling with about  50 aores of practically open land.    105 acres of light to heavy clearing and
6 acres of low land.    This quarter section  is not fenoed and
has no improvements.    Value of  land (15*00 per aore.
All of Seo.  23*
Land is rolling*    Ths soil generally is a blaok sandy loam
on a clay subsoil.    On ths N.W.  10 to 15 acres of light sandy
loam, the subsoil is inclined to be sandy*    A fairly open
piece of land with scattered bluffs of poplar and willow*
Section  is all fenoed.    One mile to school.    Value of land -
$17*00 per aore*
All of Sec.  25.
The soil on this section varies from a loam to a sandy loam
on a clay subsoil* Buffalo Coulee with a running creek passes
through this land from the N.W. to the S.E. occupying about
275 to 300 aores. Approximately 300 aores of high land.
Coulee could be placed under cultivation; that portion of the
land lying at the bottom of coulee affords excellent hay and
pasture. This could be plowed and would raise a heavy crop
of tame grass or green feed. This section is well adapted for
mixed farming and would also make a splendid proposition for a
dairy and stock farm. Land is all fenced. 12 hiles to a school.
Value of land (15.00 per acre. !
W.i of Sec. 27,
The soil on the west portion of this  land is inclined to be
light but  is heavier on the east side.     Land is slightly rolling,
is fairly open with some scattered light brush.    There are 100
acres wider  cultivation,  balance can be placed under ths plow at
a comparatively small cost.    Soil generally well adapted for
wheat.     Improvements  consist of one granary and three miles of
fencing.     In close proximity to a 8chool.    Value of land (17*50
per aore, 'W£'} |fp
All of Sec. 35*
6
•d _        Soil is generally a blaok sandy loan on olay subsoil on the S.S.
£_ corner ths soil is much lighter being a light sandy loam on a
ST        sandy subsoil.    Buffalo Coulee and creek nuts through the N.E.
^j corner.    Land slightly rolling. There are 235 ao. under oultiva-
^y tion, about  300 of open land and scattered brush which oan be
profifeably placed under ths plow.    On account of the soil land
on sxttsme S.E.  corner should be left  for pasture.    There are 2
granaries,  section is fenced and cross fenced.    A good mixed
farming proposition.    Value of land (18.00 per acre*

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