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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 26, 1926

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 <£
7
The young man who Mfsowed bis wild" oats generally harvests a bountiful crop
1
•   i)
Premier Oliver Shows
Scope for Further Agricultural Development
in This Province        ,-".,,
•Janouver,   March   32«—rParmtr
Premier John'Oliver marie ft pre-en
on Friday nigbt to an audiei ce n'
technical .grictilturistH at Ih
Grosvener hotel, of the rules, upoi
wbich he bad based his life. H<
bad, be said, been offered 9100 fot
the story by a Toronto newspaper.
The essence of bis rule ol life is, "J
bave tried to make the beet of tbi
condition in wbich I bive found
myself."
Around tbat text he wovp a fas
cinatin - account of bis piuiieei
farmer days iii Surrey 'aiicTDelta,
aod at its. conclusion his bearen
agreed with the premier's charac
terislic admission that after all thi
Btory might have been wortb, $100
in Toronto.
Io tbe critical period oi precarious
pioneer farmer days John Olivei
auw, io a vision, the solution of tbi
problem of rendering fertile foi
stable crops tbe salty soil of thi
Delta district of those times. Acting
od tbat vision he under drained bit
■oil, with tbe result tbat plenteous
rains washed out tbe salty incubus
which tbe drainage system carried
away, and bounteous and never,
failing crops were assured thereafter.
Id tbat manner did practical men
lay tbe foundation of the scientific
agricultural knowledge now evishly
at tbe disposal of settlers ad pri
ducers.
Tbe premer's outline uf wbat be
and otber pioneer farmers vercame
was brightened by flashes of naive
wit. When be bad improved his
land and made It highly productive
is grow better crops than other
neighboring farms: "And tbe coun
cil promptly soaked John Oliver
higher trxes."
Io bis successful appeal against
tbat outrage be scored with a bluot
insinuation tbat it was mixing
brains with hiB farming tbat had
prolucet. tbose better crops.
As evidencing tba scope for fur
tber agricultural development in
British Columbia,the premier quoted
some illuminating facts aud figures
In ,1924 we exported. 86,000,000
wortb of agricuituial producte—and
imported .516,000,000. That, not-
withstanding relatively "tifiiazirig
progress within tbe preceding ten
years, duriug wbicb period truii tree
production iucreased from 70,0'/0,»
000 pounds weight to 165,000,000
pounds; dairy products from $3,000
0U0to$10,fl00,Q00;eggs to 7,000,000
dozen a year, more than double.
Tners fere at the last census o2,-
000 farmers in Pettish Culum-iin,
out of a total popouhtion of around
600,000, tbe persons ou furais ti a1-
ling 90,000, or one in every sevtn uf
tbe whole population. There were
2,860,000 acres of farm lam1, of
whicb 550,000 were cultivated. The
total value of farm products at lhat
time waB   $60,000,000 annually, or
I4^tl***atn»n«7
I
c_/lna KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR—No,   21
*'Te!I mc what you Know is tru-»
* I caofftucss sb well as you."
FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1926
$20 p»r acre nil told, and around
$100 per acre for the area cultivated
—"wb cb is an good at least as any
pari of Canada."
Up till 1925 agriculture ranked
Becond to timber in value of products—in that- year mini'ni* harelv
out totalled agricultural products iri
value. The live million pounds of
butter then produced bere was less
tban half the butter consumed in
tbe provkica. The value ol live stock
was S17,000,000; of grain produced
•*,5QP.,<&Q^b--^«liudder. roughly
$10.000-,000; vegetable «7,fl00,000,'
irfd riiilk $5,50u;ouqr ;"
11 am not a scientific farmer," he
told his-audieiice'of technical agriculturists. "I absorbed my knowi--
edge by actually producing." Hut
for the abundance of'wild game in
the Woods aod clams on tbe beaches
be admitted that be aod his family.,
svould ofteu bave gone hungry in-
bis early British Colombia farbi'
days. From bis exoerience he culled
wbat be believes is a valuable tip tp
prairie farmers—to scratch Ibe sur..
face of unbroken land rather than
deep plough it.
Some Remarks on War   ■■-
by a Peace-Loving Editor
Dispatches say "Tbe Locarno
spirit still prevails." Yes, and every
cut-tbroat nation in Europe and'
Aeia is preparing for another mnr-
derfest. Each is vieing with tbe
otber to discover something more
destructive than bitbenrto known.
Sucb a protest went tip when the'
Germans used gas to destroy their,
enemies; now the laboratories of
Christian ci.il zed Europe are being
used almost exclusively to discovei
somethiug even more hellish thai
tbe destructive elements of the Ger-
mans. There will be no "peace ot
earth" until Europe joins Atlantis.
The majority of magazines cot.ta.ii-
articles and romances preparing tbe
public for another great war or a
series of throat-cutting conflicts bv
tinhorn nations. France and Spair
are trying to coerce Morocco, Britain
bas trouble iu Palestine and India,
Russia is rrying to get a .foothold in
Afghanistan and India where the
looting ' will be good;' the present
dictator of Italy bas a chip on each
Hs^putder; Poland, after a., century of
slavery,, vants. to play, the .game
higb, wide and handsome- 'Germans-
is quiet, but prepared; the Scandinavian countries are. "sawing wood,"
but if they have to fight,there will
he some killing, i Then there.are tbe
•dirty little two-for-a>-nickel- Eastern
European nationrof brigands always
ready for throat-fancing. The Li-
carpo pact is like an empty gasoline
.tank, ,All.,it needs is , the lighted
match, and tbn— —New Denver
Record.
     Interesting Items
Bedouins make  yarn , of  camel's
hair.... ...,., .,    .,:' . i«   **
• -The best mahogany' comes from
Hayti.-" -    	
... .«'    .. t: ...  'il
Aluminum furniture is now being
made for homes and offices.
'The firsfwireless signal sent across
the Atlantic was.the letter'8.
The average wage of   a  first-class
mannequin  in  Paris is  only" $5 a
week.   - - -    ■   '**   '
Out Hired Man
The hired girl says the
kitchen stove is btlky. It refuses to draw, so knocking
the soot out is another job
for a rainy day.
The boss and me clean out
cows twice as many times in
a week as our neighbor, but
only spend hrif as much
time and got a better job all
the time.
Maybe the work is hard
sometimes, but it makes the
food taste better.
The boss always looks al
every cow in the herd as he
does at the hired man. He
says, "If I've to pay fo their
keep and shelter, that's a bargain, provided I make a profit
on them-"   .
The boss and the. missus
had an argument the other
day as to" whether to get a
new aujomobile or a fur coat
for the missus. They com
promised and now we have a
co creto floor in the cow
stable.
Here's a hot one. W.H. P. write*:
"A bunch of jokes I sent to tbi
editor were rejected as nogiod, bu'
wben I threw them in tbe stove thi
fire just roared."
Those wbo uring sunshine into
tbe lives of others can Dot keep it
from themselves.
Twice as many city women as
country women go crazy, in propor-
lion to numbers.
FROM EVERYWHERE
The total coal production of Alberta mines during 1925 amounted
to 5,883,394 tons, an increase of
679,681 tons over the preceding
year. The figures were as follows:
Domestic coal, 8,156,359 tons; sub-
bituminous, 581,835; bituminous, 2.-
146,200.
iioo. J. A. Uobh, minister of
finance, declared in tbe houee of
commons last week tbat be was
working on a plan which would give
relief to the country tbrougb lower
taxation.
If not
clean.
clever, one can be
A corps of young guides who will
show visiting skiers the best locations, hills and runs for the sport
was formed at Mont Rolland, Que.,
in the Laurentian Mountains recently. About twenty young fellows
were enrolled. For the summer a
corps of guides will probably be
formed to show visitors the best
fishing, bathing and boating locations.
HIGHEST PEAK IN CANADIAN ROCKIES
Hon. J. G. Elliot
Appointed to fill the post of minister
of labor in Premier Ma-'keuio King's
cabinet.
Twenty-three seconds was clipped
off the Canadian record for women's indoor 220 yards swim at the
Crystal Gardens, Victoria, B.C.,
when Marie-Chen Wenslaus, famous Hawaiian mermaid, Olympic
champion and holder of 100 yard
and 100 meter world records, met
Audrey Griffin, well known Canadian girl swimmer of Vancouver.
The time was 2.52 5-6.
The Chateau Frontenac at Quebec will have been reconstructed and
the entire building of 190 rooms will
have been rendered fire-proof by
June 1st, according to information
from head offices of the Canadian
Pacific Railway in Montreal. The
burnt part of. the Chateau has been
rebuilt up to the fourth floor while
the steel for the roof is in process
of erection.
Major F. J. Ney, executive.secretary of the Canadian Council of
Education, returned to Canada on
board the Canadian Pacific liner
Montcalm after a tour of Palestine, Cyprus and Egypt where he
laid foundations for the organization of the Mediterranean branch
of the Oversea? Education League.
Lord Lloyd, High Commissioner for
Egypt and Field Marshall Lord
Plumer, Commissioner in Palestine,
have both consented to becom? honorary vice-presidents of thn League.
When Lord and Lady Allenby
were in Vancouver recently, a group
of women whose husbands and
sweethearts had been cared for by
Lady Allenby during the war daya
in Cairo, thanked the "Lady of
Mercy" for her care and attention.
These husbands and sweethearts aro
now happily settled in the sunny
Okanagan Valley of British Columbia and have banded In a unique organization known as thc Jaffa -Gate,
every member having passed
through the Jaffa Gate Into Jerusalem.
NEW SCHEDULE FOR
WINDOrWJ_IGHTS
Wednesday, April ?, Is
Designated as the Annual Civic Glean-up
Day by the Council;
Theeegular meeting of tbe city
council was held in tbe council
chamber on Monday -evening, the
mayor and all the aldermen being
present.
Tbe matter of water rates io. tbe
Davis block was discussed, and Mr,
Divis was given tbe privilege of in-
stalling a w. ter meter, water to be
supplied at tbe usual rates.
An applicatiou was received, from
Mrs. Mohler for water extension.
The city agreed to furnish the pipe
if Mrs. Mohler would pay the cost
of installing t e same and on cond is,
tion that tbe water would be used
for household purposes.
A new window lighting schedule
was put into effect which allows 10
watts per foot of frontage at 2J cents
per k.w.h , the balance at tbe usual
rates, aod all lights will be on tbe
meters, tbe lamps to be within three
feet of the window glass.
The water and lig t commiti. o
reported tbat pleniy of water for
city purposes was coming down the
flume* also that abont 500 feet oi
4-inch steel pipe had been salvaged
at the smeller site.
The board of works reported the
removal of tbe old sidewalk on Winnipeg aveone adjoining' lhe court
bouse, with the intention of install,
ing a cinder walk* also that Gee.
ArmBoo had agreed to lease at a
nominal rate a triangular piece of
ground extending 15 feet on Main
street by 7J feet on Fourth street,
for tbe purpose of impr«-vmg tbe
street at tbat comer.
Od recommendation of tbe health
aod retfief oommittee, a grant of -#16
was made to Mrs. G. Wenzel.
The cemetery committee reported
tbat J. W. Pyrah would begin his
duties asisretaker of tbe c-motery
on April 1 at $85 per month.
April 7 was set aside ae Ihe annual civic clean up day.
The council decided tn repair and
to plaster in ihe stairway and ball
of the Munson block, anrl to kalso
Millie ths-ceiling ntnl walln find pairt
the (MlltdwO'k
I'liH Mle nm) Ux levy bylaw wae
finally pan-sri.
According to figures for 1926 the
growth of interest in First Aid efficiency is attested by the fact that
1,6!)8 toed and women were successfully examined on the whole Canadian Pacific system during tha
year, [n all, approximately 25,000
Canadian Pacific Railway employees are now holders of Firat Aid
certificates, while a large proportion have vouchers, medallions and
labels indicating that they are far
above the certificate standard, severe as that test of knowledge is.
TEE WTA'niFK
ilie fdllowing i* Die minimum
ami maximum temperature foi each
day   <ltiriiif-   the   p;ist    *r*t-Y, lis re-
rjorclt-fl bv tin' governII.i-i.l l i .|niii||..
eler on K  K. Law's riflrh:
M«x     Min
Mar 19—Frdii    \,    ii! •>"
20--S'tMtsi,.   .... fin ■     an
■1\— N'l' -III        ril t><i
■>■>- Alo  t\-x  i;| 3.1
23—Tu --ii-  f,.| -j-
•24—We(iin-.t.iv   ... 57 27
'-T)-Thu'-'!.->     r,H 26
i ch.i.
lllllllllll (lli
THE Alpine Club of Canada will
this year hold its annual
camp at the foot of Mount
Hobson, the highest peak in the
Canadian Rockies, which towers
13,068 feet above Bea level.     ',     ,.,
Mount Robson Park, named irom
the mountain which it surrounds,
is a favorite stopping place for
tourists from United States point**
Who make the Triangle Tour of the
Canadian National Railways, -which
embraces Vancouver, Jaspeij: and
Mount Robson Parks and Pjeince
Rupert with a journey over the in
land seas of .the Pacific, coast, on
one of the Canadian National
Pacific' Coast Steamships.
Among .other things, Mount. Robson can tie regarded as the mqst
frequently photographed mountain
in theVholeof Canada, the Continental Limited of the Canadian National, Railways, stopping for- five
minutes at the foot C(f {this. monarch of the Roclties In order that
tourists who are passing through
may secure photographs showing
its .lofty, ,snpwrcapp-*ij j>-*gk.
Jnst outside of the boundaries of
tbe National Park Is one of the
finest big-game hunting grounds
of the continent, where black, cinnamon and grizzly bear abound and
where other big game, such as bighorn mountain sheep and mountain
goats are'to be found in great
numbers. Hundreds of hunters annually make Mount Robson their
headquarters for their excursions
into the passes of this region after
big game, for here excellent accommodation may be secured either
during the. .summer tourist season
or later in the fall when the hunters are out after their -iuurry.
R. K. Larmour, general freight
agent of the Canadian Pacific Railway, has announced that westbound
lake and rail freight from eastern
points will be accepted for shipment
on the Great Lakes, subject to delay
by reason of ice conditions, by April
9, at Port McNicoll. The outlook
for package freight, both east and
west bound, is considered to be aa
good as last year when returns from
this soutco were about equal to those
fj-Gui the carriage of grai*^
W. J. Euan
Deputy minister of ti e Catiuriian
department of im'tnigration and colon
ization who has just retuirH frnni a
three months' visit to the I'i -i -I -sis-p
and Kurope. where he weui m i fiiciaJ
business in connection with iiK'VetVt-ea
immigration to Canada predicted for
this year. THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wm (Sratrt 3torks Bun
AN INOIPKNOaNT NESV3PAPEB
a. A, EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SnSUSSORIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Tear (in Canada and Qreat Britain) f 1.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Addresr -" 'cations t*i
•The Grasd Forks Scn
Phonb 101 Grand Porks, B. C,
OFFICK:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1926
Notes • Notions • Notables
Apples may be grown over a great part of
Canada, so great, in tact, that if it were all
planted tbe crop would be sufficient to supply
the markets ofthe world. In point of flavor,
coloring, long long keeping qualities, the Dominion produces the best grades and the
demand for Canadian apples from other coun*
tries is steadily growing as they become better
known.
Of the seven grett scenic parks under Dominion control in tbe Rockies and Sclkirks,
three are in Alberta and four in British Columbia. Waterton Lakes, Rocky Mountains
(Banff), and Jasper National parks are in Alberta, and Yoho, Glaci.-r, Kootekay aud Revelstoke National parks are in British Columbia.
Tbe   Banff Windermere highway extends
tbrough  104   miles  of wonderful  mountain
scenery iu Rocky Mountains  and  Kootenay
National parks. Starting at Banff, the road
follows the Lake Louise highway  to  Castle,
where it branches to the left, ascending to and
crossing the Vermilion pass.   Passing Marble
canyon it then descends into the valley/crosses
he Kootenay and Vermillion rivers, rises to
cross Sinclair summit, drops down past Radium Hot Springs through the Iro   Gates
and Sin lair canyon and winds   out   on to
tbe floor .f the Columbia valley, terminating
at Windermere, where it joins the provincial
highway.
"If the mountain will not come to Mohammed, Mohammed must go to the mountain."
This well known phrase is often used of one
who, being unable to have his own way, bows
to the inevitable and does the best he can
under the circumstances. The saying origi-
ted with the prophet himself nea the beginning of his career. The Arabs wanted a proof
of his miraculous powers, whereupon be ordered Mount Safa to come to i iui. Of course
tbe mountain stayed where it was, but equal
to the emergency, Mohammed announced,
"God is merciful. Had my command been
obeyed it would have fallen upon upon us and
we would all have been destroyed. Instead,
therefore, I shall g  to the mountain."
toric dandies. A seweaage system in the temple of the moon god, used to dis[ se of blood
from animals used for sacrifices, equaled many
of those today, according, to the scientists.
Relics will be be divided equally between tbe
two museums. Tbey show that many things
thought to be modern inventions were used
in Ur by tbe Chalees more thnn fifty centuries
ago, and, it is said, prove tbat life tben did
not differ greatly Trom ours.
Nothing more remarkable has been ad
vanced since prohibition than the plan of
Charles Paynp, naturalist, to rid Texas of
poisonous snakes. He wonld bave millions
of porcelain tiest eggs scattered over tbe
plains for the snakes to swallow. The snakes,
of course, would die of acute indigestion and
their bodies rotting would expose the eggs
again and again for ither snakes to swallow.
It is a wonderful scheme—if it will work.
An aged woman entered Lynch's shoe store
at Niagara Falls, N. Y., and asked for the
proprietor. The woman said she had owed $1
ou a bill for fifty years and wished to pay it.
The woman's account, was looked up in a
I dger dated 187-JV fifty two years old, and it
was found that $1 was due. She paid tha
dollar and left the store apparently contented.
In a Wexford church, the minister an
nounced his text, "Paul we know and Apollos
we dnow, but who are these?" Just then the
verger was showing two strasigers into a pew,
so in an audible whisper he said: "Two commercial travelers from White's hotel, your
reverence."
W. Woodney
Old time proHpector, who  ha«  bien
in every important go d rush in Can
ada, Alaska and Australia,wl,o is one
of those preparing for the dash  in'o
the Red Luke gold district.
Vaper Valley, a virginal tract ot
land 185 miles from Vancouver, between Fort Douglas and Lillooet on
the Canadian Pacific Railway line,
is to ba the location of a large
medical sanitarium ' and hunting
lodge which is to be established thia
rammer by a syndicate of Vancouver men.
General conditions on the prairies
and in British Columbia indicate
that Western Canada is headed for
a period of real prosperity. Charlet
Murphy, general manager of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, Western
Lines, after a periodical trip of
inspection, stated that farmers and
business men alike have not been so
optimistic on the prairies in years.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Headache    Colds Neuralgia    Lumbago
Pain Toothache    Neuritis      Rheumatism
| DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
m
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tableta
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ls thj trade mirk (reftstem) in Ctns.ls) of Barer Mtmifsotm-s »f Monoxwtlc-
scltterter of Ssllcj-llcscld (Asstjl Ssllcjllc AcW, "A. S. A."). While It U well mown
Out Aspirin mesne Bsjer msnufseture. to assist Use public atalnit Imitations, the Tablets
of Barer Oompany wUl be stamped with their ceneral trade mark,, the "Barer cross."
During 1923 and 1924 the excess of foreign
immigrants arriving in France over those departing was in the neighborhood of 200,000
for each year. In the first three-quarteas of
1925 it dropped to 75.453.
Planning extension of the water supply system of Honolulu engineers estimated that the
city 8 present po'pulatio. ot 100,000 will grow
to 270,000 within thirty years.
Carpet is purchased by the yard and  worn
out by the foot.
Poems From Eastern Lands
China
On March 3 a crowd of representative citiiens gathered at the Canadian Pacific depot at Vancouver
to welcome His Honor Lieutenant
Governor Robert Randolph Bruce,
of British Columbia. Forty yeara
ago tbe hardy Scot left his ancestral home in Invermere, Scotland,
te seek his fortune in the Canadiaa
West.   He foand it
Iu the West Indies there is an island known
as Dominica, which is to be the basis of another iological survey. The Brnce Museum
of i;Natural History and Art is undertaking
the expedition for the purpose of studying
marine and other life tbat abounds there,
The investigation will also provide an opportunity for trying out a new chemical process
for preserving marine life. It is planned to
establish a permanent station.
Mussolini, "the man who saved Italy," is
of a strongly superstitious nature. As a lad
he bad the friendship of an old woman reputed to e a witch, she taught him some of
ber magic lorn. Even today Mussolini has
strange things to say about the moon, the influence of its cold light upon men and affairs,
and tiie danger of letting the rays shine on
your face when you are sleeping; and he is an
adept in interpreting dreams and omens, and
-n telling fortunes by cards.
Inhabitants of the earth 5000 years ago
were not so backward as one might think,
discoveries by members of a joint expedition
of the University of Pennsylvania and the
British Museum to Ur of the Chaldees bave
shown. Flint blades about the size of safety
razor blades, that were indestructibl t and
never needed honing or sharpening, were
found. The blades were still as sharp as
when used, without holders,   by the prehis-'camp for $40,000.
On the Alienation of a Friend     „
Gently and soft the east wind blows,
And then there falls the pelting rain.
Wben anxious fears pressed round you close,
Then linked together were we twain. *
Now happy, and your mind at rest,
Yon turn and cast me from your breast.
Gently and soft the east wind blows,
And then there comes the whirlwind wild.
When anxious fears pressed round you close,
Your bosom held me as a child.
Now happy, and in peaceful state,
You throw me ofi and quite forget.
Gently and soft the east wind blows,
Then round the rooky height it storms.
Each plant its leaves all dying shows;
The trees display their withered forms
My virtues great forgotten all,
You keep in mind my faults, though small.
—From The Shi.King.
o4ncient History*
[TakenFrom Twbnty-Ykar Old Sun Files.]
Dan McKinnon, who has been railroading west of Midway during the past four or
five months, has returned co the city and bas
resumed his former position as bookkeeper
for Jeff Davis & Co.
The Yale-Columbia Lumber company at
Cascade resumed operations last week after
being closed down for some time while a new
and larger boiler plant was being installed.
Robert Clark, of the Seattle mine, has re
sumed development work oa that property.
Dr. C. M. Kingston attended the meeting
of the Boundary Medical association ih Phoe
nix last Friday.
St. Patrick's day smoking concert, given in
the Eagles hall last Saturday evening, was a
colossal success looked at from any viewpoint.
Papers were signed today wherehy Geo. A.
McLeod secured an option extending over
two years on the Gloucester Fraction, Doris'
and Iron Cap mineral claims in Gloucester!
During the month of January
1926, 15,706,700 pounds of refined
augar valued at $960,483 wae exported from Canada as compared
with 197,400 pounds valued at
♦14,893 for January 1925. Of tbl
total amount the United Kingdom
took 11,760,000 pounds while Swedel
was second on the list with 2,260*
000 pounds.
A commission of three professors
ln agriculture will make a survey of
the province of Ontario to ascertain
the aoils best adapted to the culture
tf tobacco. The commission will
bet nnder instructions from th*
Minister of Agriculture. Soil testa
are to b* mad* on "various farms
and also at tiie government experimental tutsan* wttfcin the tobacca
-tit-Met*.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Letfard'a New Life ,Tablets
Imparts to the Old aod Middle-aged
Youthful-news, Energy and Fit
nssM, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues.
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Nervousness is banished under the influence of these i Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes olear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the pos
lesion of few; the joyof a clear Youth'
ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Tima has
been put hack Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbounded satisfaction of yourself. Can you allow a golden opportunity like thiB to pass) Remember
there are no arduous rules to'follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhaltation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable benefits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollara per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount,
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Rssad.'Bnrnsbury,
London, Kn&liind.
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Amplications lor immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices j—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may bc seen at the
City Oflice.
JOHN \. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents' for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Lift the Latch
Enter the home of some distant friend
tonight—by long distance telephone.
When, by this easy means, you bridge
the intervening miles and lift the latch'
of your friendjs door, he will welcome you
with surprised delght, and you will be
glad you called. The night rates in force
after 8:30 are specially advantageous.
British   Columbia Telephone
Company 4
I'HESUN: GBAND FOBKS, BEITISHCOLmtBLa
Sun's P age §f People and Events of Passing News Interest
Old Records Shattered at Quebec Dog Derby
Watchmen Who Never Sleep
1—Francois Dupuls, driving for A. McKay & Go. who won the Derby. 2-Crowds watching start and finish of the don, Derby
3—Shorty Russick with his new leader Murphy.    -
Strug-fling under the handicap of
high winds and .drifting snow, in
blizzards which hid the lead dog
from the driver, the crack teams of
the continent fought to maintain or
overcome leads In the Eastern International Dog Sled Derby held at
Quebec recently under the auspices
of the Frontenac Winter Sports Club.
Among the famous competitors were
Emlle St. Goddard, winner at Le Pas,
Manitoba, last year; Shorty Russick,
world's champion 200 mile non-stop
driver; Earl Brydges, Quebec winner in 1924; Bill Grayson, veteran
musher; Francois Dupuls, of Quebec,
who won the Derby ^his year; WaP
den, of Wonalancet, N.H.; Chnnnlngt
of Boston; and others.
The visitors at Quebec nickedlthetr
favourites from Russlck's ten huskies, St. Goddard's cross-bred;- led
by Hert, Brydgt**   hounds,   Dupuis'
Murphy.
mixed team and Channing's long
lean hounds. No records were expected. It was thought at first that
Russlck's pups of fourteen months
would crack under the strain or that
St. Goddard, who had undergone a
painful operation several months before, would weaken. Joseph "Dupuls
was considered a likely winner. But
out of the dark, on the third and last
day of the -race, came his brother,
Francois Dupuls, leading the field by
a scant ten seconds.
In winning the gold cup and one
thousand dollars, Francois Dupuis
established a new world's record,
eclipsing the reoord of 12.49.45 established last year by St. Goddard,
by seventeen minutes and thirty-five
seconds. Last year's record was also
bs-t-***. hy Russick. second in th!;;
year's race, who   covered   the   123
miles ln 12 hours and forty minutes.
Out of the nineteen teams that
started the race, all but one finished,
this being Wilbrod Poirier, of Anson-
ville, Quebec, who trailed the field
on Thursday and Friday and found
the third day's prospects too tough.
Thousands of people were on hand
as the team driven by Dupuis for A.
McKay and Company, of Quebec,
finished the last lap of the gruelling
run,' closely followed by Russick. A
large number of enthusiasts were
also present in the evening at a
banquet at the Chateau Frontenac,
when Hon. W. Gerard Power, paesl-
dent of the Quebec Harbour Commission, acted as chairman and presented the prizes. Young Paddy Nolan
was awarded a cup and a cash prizo
for being the youngest driver ever
having taken part In a race of such
a nature.
Top left—Shows, how they r.iifsrsi the approach ta the
Kclsay Ilorsie l'liasst rlKht, ths- puMitfte throusrh the Psua
llsi-lf, nssd the I'nlllsjer Tunnel  (Isclosv).
/Comparatively few of the thousands of miles ol railroad
S^in Canada are electrified, but there is no railway
organization'which does not rely to a greater or lesser
extent on electricity as an aid to efficient operation and
service. .Electricity plays an important part in all of the
great Railroad Shops through the country. Some trains
and cars are operated by power directly transmitted or
stored in batteries. Bridges are operated, and a thousand
and one electrical devices arc in constant use which
beside being lahor saving do away with the human element which might make for inefficiency. Numbered
among these are the automatic Block Signals which one
finds distributed along the line of tic Canadian Pacific,
and notices particularly in the Rocky Mountain passes
where they are more urgently required.
' To the average layman an automatic signal is just a
signal, and the general'public is only interested in it
because it gives added protection, or rather'eliminates
possible danger from the portion of track which it governs.
To the railroad official it is more. It acts as watchman
against broken rails, open switches, a fouled track or any
other obstruction. Through a drcuit in the rail this \,
accomplished, and if the circuit be broken, for the rcaso*.
that another train is occupying the block, or that there i-,
an open switch, a broken rail, washout or other obstruction, then the train approaching the Bignal may not pass.
And while it awaits a through signal, trains following in
the rear may not approach for the reason that they ars
also stopped by an automatic signal which will -not
release them until the preceding train has passed from
that section of the track which they desire to enter.
A perfect system. No electrical circuit — no through
signal — no train may pass.
The value of this system in the Rockies can hardly
be ovar-estimated. Not only is labor saved, but ths
company is able *.o ensure absolute protection.
$1 Brings The Sun to You for 1 Year THB SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BB1TISH COLUMBIA
Yon Bug Satisfaction
wheira you fatzv delicious   -
H714
TEA       ■
Its strength and freshness are
unique. The uniformly high
quailtvr  never  varies.    Try  it.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
During the psst week tbe subject
of the two transcontinental railways
tbat serve tbis citv using the same
track between tbis point and Cascade bas been revived, tbe foundation for wbicb seems to be tbat botb
the C.P.R. aod tbe Great Nott ern
have been doing some surveying at
Cascade, and it bas also been as«
serted tbat tbe Great Northern sgeut
ia this cily has been instruct.d to
move to Cupium on tbe first of
next month. If tbe roads contemplate making sucb a move tbe fact
wili soon become a certainty. At
present we do not care to repeat any
o' the guesswork on this subject
that was indulged in by the press of
this section a year ago.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
MOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the reserve
iN covering Lots 1487s, f488s, 29091, 2910s,
2911s and 2912s, SimilKameeii Division of Tale
District,is cancelled.
GEO.R. NADEN,
Deputy Minister of Lands
Department of Landa,
Viotorla, B.C..     —
Mareh 9lh, 1926. ^^|
The Sun  Presses  have twice the
speed   bf   any otber  presses in the
Boundary.   We csn pave you money
on both long and sbort 111ns of com
mercial priiiting and give yon a so
perior class of work.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Slater, of La
Crosse, Wis., a rived in tbe city last
Saturday. Tbey hsve taken a year's
lease od Jas. Bruno's place, north of
town, and will engage in tbe poultry
business.
Lome A. Uimpbell, general man*
-get of the West Kootenay Power &
Ligbt company, who left before
Christmas for an extended trip to
Australia for tbe benefit of bis
health, returned to Bossland last
week.
Mrs. J.C.Taylor(bas been suffering
from ao attack of influenza during
the past week.
A. D. Burr, an old timer of the
district'left on Monday fur Colorado
wbere be intends to locate perma
neatly.
J. Gordon, a C.P.R, eoginee
formerly running out ot this city
but now od tbe Hossland run, spent
av'iril divya i'i tin city   this week.
Mrs. Stackpole, of Victoria, is a
patient in the Grand Forks hospital
Wm. Bonthron is making good
progress on tbe construction of the
new McPherson garage
AN ACCOUNT BOOK
FOR THE FARMER
The Dominion experimental farms
system has published an extremely
simple inrmsrs' account book, designed to last a complete year. To
"'keep" it needs co special knowi.
edge of accounting; simply the
ability to write and add; and a reoord of all traneactiohs might be
made in an hour a week. A few
plain directions as to making entries, some aids in tsking invents
tories, a table of silo capacities and
a gestation table, are given on the
inside of tbe cover.
In the book itself are pages for
the entrv nf receipis and expendin
sures, botb of whicb may be aeen at
a ■•Jaoce on the same, page, relative
to cattle, horses, sheep, swine, poultry, crops and labor; apd there is
also ample space for miscellaneous
items. There is a page for amounts
owed to and by tbe farm, aod forms
on which may be made inventories
of land buildings, of live stock, of
feed and supplies, and of machinery
Following is a page on wbicb may
be filled out a summary of the
year's business, together with tbe
few directions neceseary to filling It
out iutelligently at the end of the
year. Further, for tbe farmer's information there is a table in which
to enter acreage and yield of crops,
and one - in -which to keep a live
stock service ecord.
'ilie book is obtainable from tbe
publications branch of tbe department jf agriculture, OttawH, at a
nominal cost of ten cents. No post*
age need be plactd on latters of 8pn
plication.
TIMBER SALE X5039
SKALBI) TKNl-KKSwlll bu received by the
Minister ol Lends et Victoria not later than
noon on the 22ml day of April, 1926. fnr the
piirelinse of Lietsuce XM39, to eut 1«,6I>7,000
feet of Flr, l«rcti,Sprnae, Cedar and Yellow
Pine; 100,740 Hewn TUs; anil 199,284 lineal feet
oi Cedar Pols»* and filing on asi area situated on tee headwaters of Mill and May
Creeks, SlnillkHmeen Distrlot.
Five (6) years will be allowed for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the. Chief Forester,
Viotorla, II. C, or District Forester, Nelson,
B C.
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C
CITY CLEAN-Ui» DAY
The City Council have appointed
Wednesday, April 7tb, as Civic
Clean-up Day. Citizens are requested
to gather Up all tin caus ana otber
rubbUh and put the same in bandy
receptacles in places where it will be
convenient for the city teamster to
call for them and haul them away.
Citizens not availing themselves ol
tbe above offer will be oom polled to
have their rubbish removed at their
own expense not later than Saturday, April 17th. Sawdust and ashee
will not be removed by the city.
By order of City Council.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Clerk.
It is as easv to suppreps a first
desire as it is bard to satisfy tbe
desires tbat follow. |
S. T. HUtL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grnnd Forks Townsite
Company, Llsmteii
Farms    JOrchurds     City l'roperty
..cents at Nelsou, Calsar.tr. Wlhisll-ct) mm'!
other Prairie points.  Vassoouvor *l«*IW   •	
PBNDBBIN
BATTBNBU
TMBNTS
LANDS I.I l>.
Rstrbllshed ln 1910. we are tils. ?*"*)'"*Y1,*1°
furnish reliable information rouoernljlt thli
district.
Write for free literature
ENJOYING HIS FIRST COON COAT
LORD WILLINGDON, promin-
> ent British statesman, who has
*** been mentioned as a possible
successor .to "Lord Byng as Governor-General of Canada, is now- in
the Dominion on his way to China
on a mission for the British Foreign Office in connection with the
Boxer indemnity. Lord Willingdon
is seen here in a coon coat which he
secured in Montreal and which he
ia thoroughly enjoying during his
trip across Car.^da by Canadian
National Railways in company
with Lady Willingdon.
During their visit to the Dominion, Lord and Lady Willingdon are
being entertained by the Governor-
General and the Lieutenant-Governors of Ontario and Manitoba,
spending a day in Winnipeg, and a
abort -time in Vancouver and Vic
toria before sailing for the Orient.
They are accompanied on the rail
journey by Mr. C. K. Howard, Canadian    National    general    tourist
agent
Lord Willingdon, who is Lord-in-
Waitring to His Majesty King
George, and whose home is at Hastings, England, has been Governor
of Bombay and Madras. He was
largely responsible for the return
of the escutcheon of the City of
Quebec from the City of Hastings.
This escutcheon, which was removed at the time of the British
conquest of Canada, wots Held until
last fall by Hastings, when,
through the etfoits of Lord Willingdon and Hon. P. C. Larkin,
Canadian High Commissioner ln
London, It wm returned t» Qualm.
A. E. MCDOUGALL
WCONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Agent
buminion Mo.iiiiiientiil Works)
ftjAabratos Produces Co. Itoofina
ESTIMATES FURHISNED
BOX533i 6RAND FORKS, B. C
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE  RRAND
*
This Tea we have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample. 	
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
"Service and Quality'
CHEVROLET
See the new Superior Chevrolet before you buy a
car. There are more cents in theCHOVROLET
DOLLAR than iu any other automobile dcljar.
CHEVROLET Touriog , ,    .... $920
" Roadster     920
" Coach ....,  1165
" Coupee    1165
•••- 8edan.„.   1265
. " One-Ion Truck    990
" Commercial Truck ,_.    690
GRAND FORKSQGARAGE
Assisted Immigrants
Are Very Expensive
We, the taxpayers of Canada, are
going to pay immigrants from tbe
old country $1000 each to settle on
the prairie farm lands Must be poor
land or a p or breed of settlers.
What would our grandfathers and
greats grandf tbers who settled tbe
ulder provinces tbink of tbis? They
paid a dollar au acre for their land,
cleared it and made a living without
government assistance. Tbey built
the roads to tbe nearest "village.
Tbose pioneers bad to clear busb
farms; now the country is giving
tlioufand.do-lir bonuses to settlers
on prairie land. Wbere will such
settlers be after the $1000 is gone?
Tbe best that can be said about the
scheme ia that it ie imbecile. The
man wbo woutd vote to impose increased tavation on tbe wage earners
of the country fs unfit to represent
intelligent men and wrm»n in parliament. A spoon-fed im migrant
never was a success in sny country.
At the present time CanndB does not
nped iunmigrnnK Expunpion in the
west should be by young men snd
youog women from the older provss
vinces. Give tbem tbe same opportunity tbat is offered immigrants
and a great and populous west wi
result. Spoonfed men and stall f-d
cattle will prove misfits inN.he west,
—Slocan Record.
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We have exceptionally good bar*
gains in all ont
departments
DONALDSON1
Phone SO
ShipYourGream to
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
Waptv ths highest price and  assnre
vou ths most accurate t^st,  (live vour
IS '        I
local croameay your trado
KETTLh VALLEY GSEAMERY C0MP4NY
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
o;»lor iu
Ha va un Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks. B. C.
FRUIT CANNERS
FORM MERGER
Vancouver, B, C —A merger
of five of the largest fruit canning
plants of the province, involving a
capital of one million dollars, was
effected here this morning. Tbe
new coinpany will be known ho the
Western Csnneis, Limited,
The co piniirs entering the mer-
g«-r aie ilie Beacb.Enkins, Limited,
Victoria; National Canners,Limited,
Vanoouver; Pacific Berry Growers,
Port Hal-ley, Kamloops Cannery,
Limited, Kamloops, aod tbeOkanav
gau Packers, Limfted,Kelowna. The
private stock of the compa y will be
held by the five directors of the new
concern.
Officers of the company are Russell Whitelaw president and sales
manager; E. M Oilland, vice president, buyer and general supervisor;
H. C. Eakins,secretary; C. F. Bick-
fotd of Kamloops, and E. L. Cross
of Kalpwoo, directors.
In order not to fail, undertake something you know you
can do.
ARMSON
THE 20TH CENTURY SHOE
REBUILDER
We can  and do deliver   the
goods. Shop head of Bridge St
PICTURES
Hobby
A man's second love is
likely to be worth more money
than his first.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
- Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly  Don:
R. G. MoCDTCHEON
VrnNIPStUVRNU*
IS
Good
Printing
rT,JJ!'. value of wdl-
-*- printed, nctit iip-
pearing stationery as
a mcansof getting and
holding desirable business has bcen amply
demonstrated. Consult vt before going
elsewhere*
WciKling invitation.*-
Ball programs
Bir.i'i:.?9 cards
Vi "ng cards
Su     ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheiul s
Pamphlel 3
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
Nev   Type
Lottit Style
Faces
4 *
THE SUN
(....! s: is Vm Avenue and
T.*ke Street
TLLI-.PHONE
GKANI) F   RKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Props
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
(or Sale
Office  at  R.  f.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PAREr Proprietor
Yalk Hotf.l,  First  iukkt
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACTAMENDMENTS
..   .       PRE-EMPTIONS
Vucu.it nrir«<erv"il, sinrvi-y'd;(>rtW.* lands
mny Ite pr > empted by Brttl h subjects cer
18 yeurs nf aim, and hv alien-*-on declaring
intention U> becometlrlliVTi subject--., anidl-
lloiiul upon re i tenor, uccupiitluii nnd Improvement fur agricultural purpose".
Full  inform itl 1:1  concern n:   re -Mntioni
regarding pre einntions is given In   HuLettit i
No. 1, I-iin 1 St*)*-ies "Uow to Pre em ■' Land.,'
copies of whioh can be obtained freo of  hnrge j
by   a<Mreding   thu  Dcpirtmo'it   of   Laud*, '
Victoria, B.C., orsuy Goveninivul Agout.
Records will he mnde eovtrlng on|y land I
snltnt-'e for agricultural purpose*, and which I
la not timbwrlnti 1 i e„ currying over 5.000 j
'toard feet per ucre west of tttp ■'oi.it Itaitge ]
and 8,«00 f.-ei per acre j a*t   f 1 hat r«uge.
Applications for pre-emptions are lo be
addressed tn the Lnnd CommiiKlouer of tbe
Lnnd Recording Division In which the land
npplic.1 for Is s-tuated.and are made on
printed forms. 0 ipies of 0 »n .be obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
Preemption** must be one no led for five
yearsu id In--*,- .voii.iM.t-*> muds (o value of tlO
por aore, !nnliidiii£f eloiring and cilttvatiiig
at leant live acres, before a Grown tlrant ean
be received.!
For moro detailed liiforinailne seethe Bulletin''How to Pre-empt Lind.*'
PURCHASE
/
R101
Application-tare- received for purcl.aia of]
vaoant nnd unreserved Crown Laud*, not be-l
ing timberland, for ngrlatiltural pt rpote*-.]
minimum price of Hf«t-c!a*« (arable) land Uf
I'i per acre, end Keen nd-el ass (grnalng) land
f'2.5l) per acre. Fur her information r-ngardj
in« purchase or leiiseof Cr <wn I -nd* U glvn
In Biille*tti No. 10. Land Scri-js "Phi chane im:
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites 011 Umbel
land, not exceeding 10 acres, may be purl
chased or leased, on conditions Inelndlngf
payment of stumpage.
HOME8ITE LEASES
Uusunreyed areas, not exceeding 20 acres]
may be leased as hnmesites, conditional upon]
a dwelling being e acted In the first year,
title being obtainable after residence anJ
Improvement conditions tre fulfilled and lan J
hat been surveyed.
LEASES
Por graaing and Industrial purnokes area
not exceeding 640acres may be leased bye
person or a eompany.
GRAZING,
VndeT the Grazing Act the Province tl
divided into graving districts and the rang|
administered under a Graxlng C
missioner. Annual graaing permits
issued bated ou number* ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock
owners may form associations for rang
management. Free, orpnrtlally free, permltj
ate available for settler-, tampers
travellers up to ten bead.

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