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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 10, 1925

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       1	
Sensible people consider life worth living in spite of the fact that some eminent idiots think otherwise'
NEW LEADER
HAS NEW POLICY
Saskatoon, July 6 —"In Veregin's
telegram to you be asked snd hoped
thai ynu would live in pesce sod
resson until he srrivtd. Wbich
very plainly meant thst you sbould
bave been peaceful snd scted rea-
■onsblv, snd ioatead you bave allowed tbe schools to be burned,
forcing tbe government to take
drastic action against you.
"In bis letter to you be requested
that ynu sbould make every effort
and increase your energy toward
cresting things Useful and good;
burning schools is uot cresting."
This is part of a letter receivti!
by M. M Uttzikoff from tbe dele-
gales of tbe Christian Commuity ot
Universal Brotherhood, wbo went to
Russia to visit P. P. Veregin aud
ask bim to come to Canada.
The letter says: "P. P. Veregin
Eirthly requested us to write to ynu
and ask you to Btop these silly doings and act like reasonable, peace,
ful people* He asked us, 'Is it possible tbat you bave not any clever
people in your community wbo
would nnderstsnd and stop sucb
foolish doiugst'
"You abould bave paid strict attention and made every attempt to
discover tbe-guilty persons, even if
you had to ask tbe assistance of
tbe police to find them aod expel
tbem from among tbe Doukhobors,
if tbey happen to be in tbeir villages, sa sucb people aro a disgrace
to tbs cjmmunity and ite clean
ideals.
"Veregin says tbat tbe men wbo
were appointed as directors*) of the
community should do their duty
earnestly and not to sleep; tliey
ihould get together aod tell tbe
people uot lo allow a bunch of foolish] men to disgraoe the community
and it is a saored duty to eee that
tbe property of tbe community
should be kept intact, ioatead ot being confiscated to pay fines for a few
offenders.
Is i progress to destroy? True
progress is to creste and not to destroy.
"Veregin further said: 'I am tells
ing you positively tbat I shall not
join any such men in tbeir actions,
but instead will act against tbem.
Hy father did not wsnt to accept
schools, but now it ia necessary to
accept tbe schools and to educate
the children. There was a time when
armaments were buried, but now it
shall not be so; instead we will
make plows, barrows aud everything necesear/ for tilling tbe soil
out of tbem.'"
Oknd KETTLE VALLEy ORCHARDIST]
TWENTY-FO'JRTH YEAR—No  35
*7«!I ae what you Know is tm-
I caa ftneM as w«n as you."-."*
FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1925
FROM EVERYWHERE!
That tha Province of Quebec
abounds in historic and romantic
material for the construction of
popular novela, is the judgment of
two popular writers—James Oliver
Curwood, author of scores of best
sellers, and Edwin Balmer, well-
known short story writer—who have
recently toured the province and
Western Canada in quest of "loeal
color.''
There has been aa unusual distinction canterred upon Prof. Camilla Couture, a Montreal musician,
who, besides being a violinist is also
a maker of violins. He has been
honored with a medal and diploma
from the British Empire Exhibition
at Wembley for a magnificent violin
of hia make, which he exhibited
there.
In order to dispel thk existing
Impression in England regarding
the coldneas of the Canadian climate,
five thouaand peony blooms are being distributed at the Canadian Pacific Railway Pavilion at the British
Empire Exhibition. These plants
were produced by W. Ormiston Roy,
ef Montreal, who states that peoniea
are the best landscape flower and
ean be grown in all parts of Canada,
Irrespective of climatic conditions.
AMUNDSEN WILL
VISJT AMERICA
Oslo, July 'J-.— Captain Roald
Amundsen, Arotio flyer, who in.
tends to make some leotures on bis
reoent aerial venture to the p?le,
plans to go to Amerioa this month.
He il due bere tomorrow nfternoon
and everything is arranged to give
bim a royal welcome.
Hon. \V. G. Nichol, Lieut-Governor of British Columbia, and D. C.
Coleman, Vice-President of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, opened
Crystal Gardens, the new and unique
indoor salt-water swimming pool at
Victoria, B.C., recently. This amusement centre, which has two dancing
floors, a gynasium, ait gallery and
tea-rooms, is regarded as the largest
and finest of its kind on the continent.
Being exceeded only by Mexico'
and the United States, Canada now
ranks third among the silver producing countries of the world. Records of Canadian production have
been kept since 1858 and show a
total recovery of 451,000,000 fine
ounces to the end of 1923. In 1924
production Was slightly in excess of
20,000,000 ounces. During 1858-
1923 the value of production totalled
1290,705,532, while for last year it
amounted to $13,519,043.
French Canada Celebrates Its History
June 24th of every year is the great
day of the French-Canadian,
In every city and every hamlet o£
Quebec Province and ln the cities and
centres of the New England States
and in those parts of Ontario and
the West where he has migrated St.
Jean Baptiste Day ls never overlooked. It is well that it should be
' * and It introduces Into Canada anl
Old-World seventeenth century atmosphere that Canadians as a whole
could 111 afford to lose, either artistically or historically. Our pictures
show some interesting features token
from floats exhibited on this occasion. There is the heroic 17th century farmer defending gun ln hand
his crops which his father and
women   folk   are   reaping.     Tbe
children on their way to school
watch the housewife baking her
bread in the old-fashioned ov..a
which is still in extensive use lu Quebec Province. The making of ruaplfl
sugar, an industry developed frc-n
the researches of Dr. Barrf-sin iti
1685, is yet another popular float
which always figures in tlie celebrations.
ASSQICATED WILL SELECTION MAY
The first lot of bitf'alo, numbering some 200, to be traasVcrred from
the Wainwright Pr.'.
Buffalo Park, north
left Wainwright, Al
For seme tinia r:.X
Wainwright had ti.e
rapidly and th} F;
decided  to  rk:*>  a   .
J c.    .
.'.J...
to  the  new
f Edmonton,
a, recently.
,t.   h;rd   at
-, rowing- too
-.- authorities
cr  to the
'.-■ whether
.   .":;--.i3elves
-h 'J. did in
.';■       :• two
9    :.'   two
.: to the
Buffalo Pat-::
or not they <?::
in the nev :
the sojt'-:c **i
thousa J  .-...'
hundred ca !i>	
Buffalo I.. --.
A	
The chief summit of the
Himalayas, in south central
Asia, is Mt. Everest, 29,151
feet high, the highest point of
land known
APPEAL THE CASE
In tbe matter of tbe suit brought
by tbe Associated Growers against
John and Elizabeth Edmunds, of
Winfield, to compell tbe carrying
out of a contract entered into witb
the Associated Growers, decision has
b en given in favor of tbe defend-*
ants.
Tbe facts in tbis caBe are as folt-
Iowb: The def ndants in order to
evade the obligations under tbeir
contracts with tbe Associated, transferred their properties to a com
pan^ of which they are tbe principal
owners. To be effective as a releree
from tbe c.ntract, any sale must be
bona fide, wbicb the Associated
claims tbis sale was not.
It is tbe intention of the Associated Growers to appesl tbe case to
tbe bigber courts, as it is the belief
of tbe counsel tbat the decision is
not in accordance with tbe asso
oiatlon's legal rights in the matter.
COME THIS FALL
Ottaws, July 8 —A general elec
tion tbis fall now seems assured.
The trend of discussion in cabinet
circles since tbe session strongly
suggests its probability, even though
no official decision bas been reached
nor is any likely until the end of
tbe month. Premier King went
away last night for a fortnight and
most of tbe cabinet will be absent
until tbe end of the month.
Wben they come back an official
deefcision will probably be made.
Meanwhile everything appears to be
shaping up for an election.
May Ship Fruit
To New Zealand
E. J. Chambers, president of tbe
Associated ^Growers, left Penticton
tbis week for Vanoouver to discuss
witb Alex Marshall, of tbe Canadian
Manufacturer^ association, a proposal for tbe shipping to Dunedin,
New Zealand, of a representative
collodion of British Columbia fruit
for display at the forthcoming exhibition there.
Tbe proposal is regarded as an
experime t tbat may result in tbe
development of considerable trade
between tbe Antipodes and Vancouver io fresh fruit from tbis
province and fruit and other commodities from "down under," in
view oithe fact that these reciprocal
shipments could be made during
tbe off season in eacb country.
Vernon, July 6.—Though tbe
volume of business during tbe season 1924-1925 was one tbird less
tban tbat of tbe previous year, tbe
returns, totalling $3,457,261, were
$177,854 larger, it wae shown by
the financial report read at tbe annual meeting of the Associated
Growers of British Columbis, beld
here last Thursday.
The domestic matket would have
been better still, it was said, but for
tbe early breaking down of many
varieties of apples, necessitating
quick marketing. Tbe British market, wbicb promised well at first,
broke on lajge supplirs from all
sources.
Total car lot shipments were 2348
to domestic and 732 to foreign mai
kets. Of tbe latter tbe United States
took 149, Great Britain 449, Scandinavia 29, New Zealand 25, South
Africa 15, Germany 43, and China,
Belgium and Cuba the balance.
ibe total from pool receipts distributed to affiliated locals wae
$2,765,924; transportation charges,
$104,400, and handling charges
$136,506.
LARGE
WHEAT FIELD
Ottawa, July 6.—A wheat yield
of 350,000,000 buehe s for Canada
in 1925 is estimated by tbe Domin»
ion bureau of statistics in a crop
report issued on Friday. Tbe figure
ie based upon tbe acreage of last
year and according to reports received by tbe bureau to date the
area sown this year is approximately
the same as lest year. A yield of
350,000,000 bushels wonld be 10,
000,000 bushels above tbe average
of tbe last five years.
"Splendid rains bave fallen tbit
year during tbe critical period of
grow b and Bhould favorabfe conditions continue tbe yield may well
be considerably larger tban that indicated," says tbe report.
DAME NATURE
FAIRLYIMPARTIAL
The United States department of agriculture in its
Jnne estimate places the Oregon apple crop at 75 per cent
normal as against 70.4 per
cunt in 1924. The Washington crop is estimateeat 76 per
cent of normal as against 55
per cent in 1924. These fig
ures havo a particular interest for the British Columbia
growers as applying to box
apples, but market values are
determined by the total com
mercial supply, and it is here
that nature has endeavored to
play fair. Apple growing districts of the middle and eastern states which escaped the
winter injury, were visited by
spring frosts and cold, wet
weather during the blossoming period, which reduced the
set of fruit to even greater extent than in the west.
During the past winter   we  have
suffered one of tbe visitations against
wbich   no   amount   of foresight or
precaution could protect  us, wbicb
bas had disastrous effect  on  many
of our crops. The present indications,
are  tbat  tbe  total  volume of our
fruit production will fall at least  10
per cent below tbat of 1924.   In tbe
Daturel course of things 1925,  succeeding a year of low   production,
should   be   a   year of   large apple
crops on tbe  American  continent,
and under normal conditions  this
would undoubtedly bave   been  tbe
case, but for some inscrutable reason
Dame Nature decided otherwise and
for once was fairly impartial  in tbe
distribution of her favors.
In the northwestern states the severe w ntcr conditions, wbich ware
responsible for curtailing our crops,
prevailed to a greater or less extent
witb a somewhat similar result. Al*
tbough early reports were to tbe
effect that apples had escaped in-
caped injury, tbe extraordinary
drop would indicate weakened taees
Original estimates made at blossom
time bave been steadily cut down
until it is now estimated tbat tbe
northwesteru crop will not exceed
75 per cent of tht large crop of
1923.
In a certain published book there
appeared as an  example of  "bril
liancy" tbe following   problem   and
solution:
A small boy wbo wanted a pair of
skates said to bis father one night,
"Father, will you get me a pair of
skates if I can prove to you that a
dog has ten tails!"
The father smiled snd nodded,
and tbe boy began: "Well, one dog
has more tails tban no dog, hasn't
he?"
"Right."
"Well, then, if no dog hun nine
tails and one dog hae one more tail
tban no dog, tben one dog must
have ten tails."
Tbe small boy got tbe skates.
We re eived a c-ill lo look at a
consignment of cherries from Penticton and Salmon Arm tbia week,
eays Markets Commissioner J. A.
Graut in tbe Markets Bulletin, and
found tbat tbey were mottly of a
semi-sour variety named Early Rich-
mood. They resembled lair-sized
r»d currants. We could not suggest
to agent anything be could ueejtbem
for in Calgary; but, if wo saw tbem
in British Columbia, would unhesitatingly say, make wine outof tbem.
We doubt if this lot will pay express charges. Just why fruit growers should allow such stuff to exist
in their orchards is a puttie. They
never were,and never will be, wanted
on tbe market.
THAT DARNED OLD PIPE AG AN!
There are some men who,
if you agree with them, end
the conversation   right there.
There is an art of reading,
as well as an art of thinking
and an art of writing.
The most curious thing in
the world is a woman who has
no curiosity.
There are more than  7000
hospitals in Canada and  the
United   States   and    nearly
2000 orphanges for depend
ents.
Beware of the emotions.
Like the appetites,thoy always
require to be kept in lesh.
FORCE OF HABIT
Ex-policeman visits the jungle. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
3fo> <£ratth 3farkfl Bun
AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
-SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Tear (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" ~-—--'cations to
Thb Grand Forks Son
Phonb 101R ; Grand Forks, B. C,,
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1925
Notes • Notions • Notables
Niw regulations framed by the minister of
public works forbid the parking of automobiles
on any of the main highways of the province.
It is forbidden to leave a car standing, whether
attended or unattended, upon the paved or
main travelled portion of a highway, the penalty for violation of this rogulation being a
fine not exceeding $50. The regulation comes
into force on July 15.
People overwhelmed with sweetened
praise and flattery think they are "understood."
A Chinese student at the Johns Hopkins
medical school has a name that in spite of its
economical length must cause him more or
less annoyance. For example, when he regis
ters at a hotel the'clerk looks at him and says,
"Your full name, please." Then the student
must explain. His name is I—Mr. I of H"ang-
chow, China, That's the right way to spell it,
but it should be pronounced E.
A warning has been issned to  beer parlor
licensees by the liquor control board that they
must be more strict in the enforcement of the
regulations for the sale of beer by the glass.
It is intimated that licenses will be suspended
or cancelled altogether unless this is done.
Tbe board is not satisfied with conditions  in
some beer parlors, and it is qelieved that some
of its rules are being ignored.    It  is   pointed
out that licensees are under no legal obligation to sell beer to undesirable characters, and
that .they must be particularly careful in regard to the class of people they admit to their
establishments. Undesirable women must not
not   be   allowed to patronize beer "parlors.
Drinking by licensees or employees while performing   their duties vill  not be tolerated.
Emphasis is placed upon the necessity of keep
ing premises scrupulously clean.
province who are interested should have ready
access to the commission's findings. For that
reason we are going to distribete it widely.
In the meantime, of course, it would be out of
place to discuss the contents of the report."
James Caldwell, former deputy of the
British house of commons, who died in Lon
don recently, was a privy councilor and beld
other high honors; but he was above all things
a Scot. On one occasion during the later
eighties he attended one of those typically
Victorian functions, a garden party at Windsor castle. Driving back to London with an
other ^M.P., the latter observed to the then
young and enthusiastic Glaswegian: "Marvel,
ous place, Windsor castle, a complete epitome
of English history." "Yes, indeed," agreed
Caldwell, "did you notice the gold key that
her majesty used to open the Glasgow waterworks in 1859?"
A new fire alarm in England sounds a warning as soon as smoke comes in contact with it,
whereas other types are actuated only by heat.
That highways should be designed with
extra thick edges is indicated by a survey of
where, on the road, automobiles run, made by
the United States i ureau of public works. This
investigation showed that motor trucks are
habitually driven closer to the edge than pas
senger vehicles and that the heaviest load
placed on the pavement comes about six
inches from the edge. Drivers of speeding vehicles tend to crowd closer to the center. Too
high a crown to the highway or a bad shoul
der ^alsi cause machines to run nearer the
middle. Highways should be at least 18 feet
wide and not over 20 feet wide for two-way
traffic, the expeits declared after the observa
tions.
It is important not to fall.    It is more  important to get up again courageously.
The canoeing season brings so'many deaths
by drowning that a contributor %o a Boston
paper is moved to offer some rules that novices should observe. In getting into or out of
a canoe, he says, step into the middle of the
craft and grasp both gunwales at once. In
paddliug keep the full length of the keel under water and your weight as low as possible.
Do not stand up. If caught in a strong wind,
kneel on the bottom rather than sit on one of
the thwarts. Do not change places with a
companion when you are in deep water and
do not let more than one person change at the
same time. Never try to steady the canoe by
holding to anything on the bank, for if the
craft drifts out it may overbalance. When
paddling in a current or in rough water keep
your paddle close to the side of the canoe.
A report from Victoria says that allegations
were made recently by a visitor from the
northeastern pirt of the provinee that that
district is not receiving sufficient attention
from the provincial police, and that as a result there is much selling of liquor to Indians
and bootlegging of furs. A statement from
the attorney general's department denies these
assertions. In order to more adequately po
lice the north country a new post was estab
lished at Finlay Forks last year and there is
complete coordination between the provincial
and Royal Canadian Mounted Police forces.
The provincial detachment is equipped with
motor driven canoes and covers a large area
along the Parsnip, Finlay and Peace rivers.
The detachment has been very successful in
suppressing the selling of liquor to Indians
and has been of great service to tbe trappers,
besides which vnluable assistance has been
rendered to the forest branch in connection
with the prevention or extinguishing of forest
fires.
The range of a radio receiving set should be
based on the distance heard any night at all
under any atmorpheric conditions.
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
Unless you see the "Bayer
Cross" on tablets you are not
getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe by millions and
prescribed by physicians for 25
years.
Cv-^fe^* Acce£t onljr a
t_j(^f Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aspirin Is tbe trade- mark Insistent} In
Canada) of Bayer Mannracture of sstono-
acetlcacidester of Sallcyltcacld.
Thirteen ships wtth a total of
7988 head of Canadian cattle left
Montreal during May and three
more ships left during the fint
week of June. Canadian cattle are
now stated to be in strong demand
in the British market despite Irish
and' English competition.
The reconstructed Basilica at
Ste. Anne de Beaupre which waa
destroyed "by fire, ln 1928 will be
open to the public, on the second
Sunday In September according to
a recent report and it is expected
that the huge pilgrimages to the
famoua shrine will shortly be resumed.
There is in the United States 70,000 Jews on
the farms. They are especially numerous in
New York, New .Jersey, Connocticut, Massachusetts, Michigan, Ohio and California.
There are 40,000 Jo wish farmers in South
America, most of them in Argentina.
Hon. J. D. MaeLean, minister of education,
announces that the report of the education
survey commission is being prirted in full
and copies of the report will shortly be ready
distribution to all who arc interested in it.
A brief summary of the commission's findings
is being prepared for publication in the newspapers in the course of thesjext week or two.
''We feel that as the province has spent a good
deal of inouey to get this report, we should
make as much of it as possible,'' Dr. MacLean
ays.   "Wc  feel  also  that  the people of the
•8
c/4ncient History*
[Taken Fbom Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
C. A. S. Atwood, late manager for the
Hunter Kendrick company here, has returned
from an extended trip to Manitoba.
The preliminary survey for the Bonnington
Falls pole line to the Boundary country is
nearly completed.
The Kettle Valley depot in thc Buckle ad-
dition was robbed Tu-.sday night by the safe
being blown open.   The robbers made a get
away with $700 cash.
Arthur Napper says the Wednesday half-
holiday is a dismal failure. He fished for
seven hours Wednesday afternoon and brought
home a half ounce sardine.
About 400 people from Grand Forks.Green-
wood, Phoonix, Danville and Curlew attended
the cele ration in Kepublic on the 4th.
It. C. McCutcheon has moved his cabinet
shop from Riverside avenue to his new premises on the corner of Main and First streets.
S. H. C. Miner, ex-president of the Granby
Consolidated, and Mrs. Miner, arrived in the
city yesterday from Montreal.
A remarkable wave of interest in
Canada is sweeping Great Britain
at the present time and all sorts of
Information ia being Bought by
British firms aa to conditions in
the Dominion according to F. W.
Mottley superintendent of the Dominion Express Company of Canada
for Europe who arrived here recently for • trip across the country.
Canada's third largest industry,
Its tourist traffic showed an Increase of 60,000 ln the National
Parks for 1924, according to, a report issued by Commissioner 3. B
Harkin. Banff and Lake Louise,
in the Rocky Mountains, showed a
combined advance of 15,000 visitors.
At Banff 1,693 camping permits
were issued.
Pearls consist of layers of
delicate material inclosing
some foreign particle, usually
a parasite.
Quer : Is the poor man
who marries a rich grass
widow in clover?
It is equallyt hard to decide
whether Mars is inhabited or
outlawed.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Letfard's New Life Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulness, Energy and Fit
ness, 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 imme
diate beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Nervousness is banished under the influence of these) Life-giving Tablets
| Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The akin becomes olear,
light and elastic and the1' oomplexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the pos
seaion of few- the joyof a elear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
the unbounded satisfaction of yourself. Oan you allow a golden, opportunity like thiB to pass? Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, noi are there
any ill effects after. On, the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhaltation with inoreased 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 Koad,]Barnsbury,
London, Kngland.
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Applications fpr immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Pricesi—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms j—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
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
Flight of Words
When you talk over the long-distance
telephone lines your words, translated
into electrical impulses, fly along at a
tremendous speed. This rapid trausmis
sion of the natural voice is making long;
distance service increasingly popular.
British   Columbia Telephone
Company
A BARGAIN IN NEWSPAPERS
1 *
Aii Opportunity to Win 15,000
A Beautiful Art Galender|jFree
The Grand Forks Sun has ooncluded an arrangement with The
Family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal by whioh we ean offer the
greateet bargain ever given to newspaper readers,
The offer includes a (ull year's subscription to both papers, an art oalj
endar with a most beautiful pioture subjeot ready for framing, and an opportunity to win a prize of #5,000 oash.
In the Federal Election of 1921 there were 3,119,306 voces oast Out of
a total of 4,436,310 names on the voters list.
How many votes will be polled in the next Federal Eleotionl
The Eemly Herald and Weekly Star are offering Ten Thousand Dollars
in94 prises for the bait estimate, and our arrangement - with the publishers
of that great weekly gives every Qrand Forks Sun subsciiber an opportunity
to mako an estimate and perhaps win the capital prise of 15,000. Some person
will win.    Why should it not be youl
Read Tbis Bargain j
The Grand Forks Sun Goats $1.00 per Year.
The Family Herald and Weekly Star Costs $2.00
per Year.
We now offer a fall year's subscription to both papers, including a oopy
of The Family Herald Art Calendar and the right to make one estimate in
The Family Herald Election Contest. >
AllforS2.00
Estimates must be made at time of subscribing, and no changes will be
permitted afterwards.
Order Now at Thia Office
The GRAND FORKSSUN $ ,
THESTJN: GBAND FORKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
TO AVOID LIGHT GRIEF
Br ERWIN GUEEll
(PrcoMeat   Oreer   College   ot  Asilo-
nssstlve EBglMeerlnff. Cklcayst)
Many motorists do not realize the
Job or importance of the storage
battery unUl lt falls tbem -unexpectedly.
It ta a natural characteristic of
ft storage battery to fall to (unction
properly after lt has delivered a
eertain amount of energy. Tbla
failure may manifest Itself ln several ways, but the average motorist
nses hia battery as long as possible
•nd does not look for these manifestations until Anally the battery
■alta.
The storage battery ls Intended
Co do a certain amount ot work.
It ta receiving a certain amount of
energy. Therefore, to continue ln a
healthy condition it must be properly uaed and cared for. There
must.be a proper balance between
charging and discharging, lt the
ear ls to operate satisfactorily.
If the continuous use to which
the car 1a put ls far above normal,
the battery may be likened to a
man who eats heartily Lut gets
little exercise. Illness follows, and
if the condition continues, battery
apoplexy ls sure to result. An
overcharged battery heats up rapidly and lt the driver does not give
It sufficient use to balance the
charging ' he must compensate
somehow, either by decreasing the
charge or by increasing the battery's work.
If the battery ta being overcharged, the remedy 1s to exercise
it by turning on the lights when
driving. This will Increase the
battery's work.
One ot the most harmful conditions to guard against in summer
ta overheating. This condlUon always ta due to one or more ot the
following causes:
Neglect to keep the battery filled
with pure distilled water is one of
the greatest evils and will shorten
its life quicker than anything else.
If the level of the water is permitted to reach a point below the
tops ot the plates, the upper portion ta left exposed and useless.
If only halt of the surface of the
plates, ta covered by the solution,
• normal charging rate is equivalent to twice the volume of current which should go through the
covered portion. This causes rapid
overheating and damage not seen
at the time, but which results ln
considerable expense later.
Batteries are so constructed that
age Itself plays an Important part
in their destruction. Therefore, lt
la not advisable to spend much
money on repairing an old battery.
buy a new one and have a fresh
•tart.
Some conditions might Justify
purchasing a good reliable secondhand battery, If such a thing ls possible. Secondhand batteries usually are appropriate for the "wise
guy." Generally it ls a good plan
to paaa them up.
Robert E. Barlow, manager ot
Walter Hagen, announces that the
British Open Championship winner
will make a, golf tour of Western
Canada-this summer visiting Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary and the
famous Rocky Mountain course at
Banff. Hagen has won the Britlah Open Championship twice and
the United States Open Championship once.
Arrangements have been completed - for staging the biggest Indian Pow-pow ever held on the
North American Continent at Mac-
leod, Alberta, early ln July. Thousands of Indians from the. Bloods,
Blackfeet, Peigans, Crows, Crees,
fitonies, Sioux and representatives
from the Six Nations, in the East
will take part in the historic and
picturesque pageant
A Canadian Pacific Railway,
freight train was recently beld ap
near Lemberg, Sask., by a swarm
of tent caterpillars which interfered with the functioning of the
drive wheels on the greasy rails,
where the insects had gathered in
millions. All efforts to plow
through or remove the swarm wer*
unsuccessful and no progreas could
be made until half the can wan
discharged.
Preparations are practically complete for the 1926 Calgary Exhibition, and Stampede, It Is anticipated that the stampede this year
will be the biggest ever held. It
has been extensively advertised in
Canada and the United States, and
a large number of inquiries have
been received from Interested parties, who anticipate being present.
Entries have been received from all
the best known riders and ropers
on the continent, and the large
number of valuable prizes offered
{for competition ensures that the
Ipectator will see the best that can
le offered?'n the way of broncho
leaking, iop1ng,^wild steer jWipg,
There is a remedy for everything rxcept some of the
remedies.
IT ia not many years since Alaska
was one of those countries
whose geographical location was
indicated with a grandiloquent
sweep of the arm northwards. It
has always been a land of mystery,
romance and adventure.      It has
Srovided the theme for the thrill-
ig tales of novelists and the stirring poems of northern bards. But
even though the' days of the chech-
ako and the sourdough is done, the
brief but active span of the Dangerous Dan Magrews and the Lady
Lou's, matters of historical reference, tbe lure of Alaska has not
waned, but is as appealing as ever
to the hearts of men and women
wherein a hit of romance lurks,
and that means to everyone.
Alaska ia no longer a far off
country. It is a very near neighbor to Canada. It will be even
nearer this summer. Mr. J. E.
Dalrymple, Traffic Vice-President
ef the Canadian National Railways, has announced that commencing on June 22nd, the company will inaugurate a weekly
steamship service between Prince
Rupert and Alaska and that the
oil-burning steamships, "Prince
George" and "Prince Rupert,"
which have already established a
reputation as being among the
best-appointed vessels on the Pacific Coast, will be engaged in this
new service.
Going northward the ships will
reach Prince Rupert at 10.30 on
Wednesday morning, following the
Monday of sailing from Vancouver,
and tourists will he given an opportunity to see something of this
new Pacific port, as the steamer
Home of the scenes along this
magnificent, sea voyage are
shown in the photographs:
(1) A view of Skagway,
Alaska, where visitors will be
given ample time to Bee this
famous town and also to visit
White Horse and the Atlin Lake
district.
(2) A beautiful sunset seenc
on the Lynn Canal, which the
steamships Prince Rupert and
Prince George will thread on
their journey into the. Land, of
the Midnight Sun.
(3) The Taku Glacier, one
mile wide and ninety miles long
—one of the largest and most
beautiful glaciers in the wojrld.
(4) The Prince Rupert,
which, with the Prince -George,
will be used in the Vancouver-
Prince Rupert-Alaska service
this summer. TheBe boats are
oil-burners and are among the
finest appointed vessels in the
Pacific Coast service.
Inset is one of the curious
totem poles to be found in the
business section of Wrangell,
Alaska.
does not continue on its northern
trip until four o'clock that afternoon. After passing Old and New
Metlaktla and Port Simpson, an old
Hudson's Bay Post, calls will be
made at Ketchikan, a typical Alaskan town built at the foot of the
mountains. Proceeding from that
point the steamships will touch at
Wrangell, beautifully situated near
the mouth of the Stikine River and
possessing many associations with
the period when Alaska was a
Russian possession. The next
point touched will be Juneau, ths
capital of Alaska, and a modern
city with good motor roads and
many points of interest, including
the Mendenhall Glacier and mines
whieh have made this country famous. On the way from Wrangell te
Juneau tliere will be an opportunity to see the grandeur of Taku
Inlet and the famous Taku Glacier,
over a mile wide and 90 miles long.
The ships will arrive at Skagway
at seven o'clock Friday morning
and will remain there until seven
o'clock Saturday night, thus giving
ample opportunity to passengers
to see this famous town and to
visit White Horse' and the Atlin
Lake District. On the south-bound
journey the steamers will reach
Vancouver at nine o'clock Wednesday morning, making a complete
ten-day round trip.
In addition to the Alaskan trip,
the tri-wcekly service between
Vancouver and Prince Rupert will
be maintained and also a semi-
weekly service to Anyox and Stewart on the Portland Canal, which
service has bcen in effect for some
time past. The establishment by
thc Canadian National Railways
of this Alaska steam-boat service
will meet the demands of many
tourists, and will be a fitting climax to the famous Triangle Four,
comprising) Jasper National Park,
the Rockies, the Coast Range and
the water voyage through the
"Norway of America."
Smaller Market
Is Never Used As a Dumping Ground
That's -why a place like Moose Jaw averages a b- tter price thatt larger
cities.   It is true.   Try it out.   We need carloads of
Apples, Onions and Mixed Fruits
We have the outlet and can secure best prices for your cars. Boll them
to us and put us to the test. No shipment too small, or none too large
LANGSTAFFCOALCO
Wholesale Hay, Coal, Fruit and Produce
Moose Jaw, Sask.
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The Sun
because they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
fi
fi
fi
fi
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
M
1
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadver rising by progressive business |men who know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
board
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if you have the
goods you cnn do business with them
I
w
fa
fa
fa
$1 Brings The Sun to You for 1 Year PflfiSjBBp ©-SSSSSIx© THE SUN: GBAND POEKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
NEWS0FTHEC1TY
W. J. Penrose, wife a d daughter arrived in the city yesterday by
motor oar from Long, California, for
a two months' visit with Mra. Penrose's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.
Baumgartner. Mr. Penrose wasa
pioneer of Qrand Forks. He located
in the city twenty-nine years ago
and was actively engaged in business here until be .emoved to California a few years ago.
sold to lbe firm of R.P.Clark &
Co, Ltd , stf Vancouver, a block of
sh ires to take c re 'if this development.       '    ■
Mrs. H II Hend'ison and family
left on Monday for Colville, Wash.,
where they are visHn-r at the bome
of Mrs Henderson'* parents.
F. C. Henniger ixntl family bave
r turned from a Fb'irt visit to Spokane
Mrs. John A, Hutton and two
youug daughters left on Suuday
evening for Kiogston, Ont., where
they will visit for a couple of
mouths at the home of Mrs. Hutton's parents
In the prosecutions of the liquor
caseB before Magistrate McCallum
Ust week, Christ Koos, of Carson,
was lined $60 aod costs for selling
liquor, and Suoda Singh, a Hindu
living in Columbia, was fined 8650
for selling liquor and S-ioO for keeping liquor for sale. Au appeal ha s
beea taken ln tbe latter case.
Two forestfires have been repor t*
ed in this district during the past
week, one at McRae creek and the
other at Texas creek. The one at
McUat creek is said to have been
extinguished, while no iof rotation
has been received about the Texas
creek blaze during the past few
days.
The   warm  wave is still waving.
Several times during the week rain-
* ,
storms seemed imminent, but eacb
time tbe wind blew tbe clouds
further south. There should be an
emoargo on clouds of Canadian
origin from passing over the international boundary liue.
J. C. Boyoe returned lo Vancouver on Thursday after spending a
couple of weeks in the cily. Tbe
two Misses Hutton accompanied
bim to the coast for visit at his
home.
\V.   0.   Rylett and
moved to the coast.
family have
There was a congestion of
on Briditft street no the 4th
Ameiicau cars seemed to
where they wanted to stop.
traffic
lhe
know
The   berry   [ticking   season
pasised its peak,
has
The Suu Pressed have twice the
speed of auy other -presses ip the
Boundary. We oan nave you money
on hoth long and short tuns of commercial priuting aid give you a su«
pet ior class of work.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FOR FINE PRINTING
H
ere an
JTk
ere
This year's receipts from motor
vehicles licenses in New Brunswick
already amount to {422,009, Tnii
amount is larger than the total for
any year, except last year when the
gross receipts for the whole twelve
months were $462,489. The estimate
for the present year is half a n illion.
The mines and quarries of the
Province of Quebec produced to the
value of |18,9S2,896 during 1924,
according to the final report issued
by the Provincial Department of
Mines. Building materials account
for $11,380,977; other non-metallle
minerals 87,191, and metallic
als $380,804.
"In tbe Cascades and falls of the
Canadian Rockies there ls enougb
hydro-electric power to supply the
American west with all the electrie
energy it will need for agee te
come," declared W. Paxton Little,
treasurer of the Niagara Falls Power
Company, who recently visited Banff
with a party of distinguished American electrical magnates.
Some friendliness arises
from setting too high a standard for friendship.
TIMBER SALE X7212
SEALED TKNDISBS will be reoelved br the
tlistriet Forester, Nelson, not Inter than
uuou ou the i-iud day of July, 1925,
lor tha purohase of Licence X.T.V., near
Fife, to cut2ti,402 lineal feet of Oeder Poles.
One year will be allowed for removal of
timber.
Further particulars of the District Forester, Nelson.
TIMBBB SALE X7181
SKA LEI) TENDERS will be reoelved by tbe
District Foreater, Nelson, not later than
noun iiii tbe i.iii day of July, 1925, for
the purchase of Lice-nee X7181, near Christina, to out 26,718 lineal feet of Cedar.
One year will be allowed for removal ol
timber.
Further particulars of the Distrlot Fores-
er, Nelson.
Geo. C. Egg returned today from
a tbree days' trip to Rock Creek
and Bridesville.* He states that
present indications are that the
Bridesville district will bave the best
wheat crop tbis year ever harvested
tnere.
Here is a bint in a dispatch from
Washington to those sections in the
Okanagan wbich are suffering from
the grasshopper pest: It appears
that a precious oii, suitable for aviation, since it does not congeal even
at a very high altitude, can be extracted from crickets, or grasshoppers, says a consular advice to tbe
department of commerce from A;»
gietf. Recently about eighteen toDS
of crickets were sent to Holland
from Algeria, Part of this quantity
was utilized for feeding poultry, and
from tbe remainder the oil for aviation purposes was extracted, and
haB apparently given every satisfaction,
The Vernon Fruit Union is ship
piug an average of a carload of
vi'gftables daily, consisting of early
potatoes, cabbage, carrots, beets and
turnips. Shipments of vegetables
should continue heavy for the next
moot . Early soft huits are cleaning up fast, strawberries aod gooseberries being liuished last week.
Red currants, black currants and
red rjspberilea are moving in quantity. Blackberries are practically
ready to chip.
Monster Tuna Taken in Canadian
Waters
As a writer of stirring taleB of the
Border    and   the    mid-western
states In the early dayB, Zane Grey
ha3 made an enviable record for himself, but now along he comes with
another—a fish story—and better
still, presents the proof in photograph,
so that his yarn does not take on
the semblance of a dream or a good
bit of story-tpllini*.
Tuna, weighing nearly half a ton,
are the reward of ambitious anglern
who tv.ih in Nova Scotian wfttera;
particularly in St. Ann's Bay, eff
Cape Breton. Three mairmoth tuna
have boen taken from this locality,
each holding the world's record in
turn. Captain Laurie D. Mitchell's
710 pound tuna held a record for a
number of years, till along came
J. K. L. Ross of Montreal, well known
as an owner of racing horses, director
of the Canadian Pacific Railway and
his skill as a fisherman. He landed a
tuna after a 3M hours' fight, that
measured 9ft. and 2 in. in length, and
6 ft. in girth, and tipped the scales at
712 lbs. thus winning the honour of
record tuna fishing !'om Captain
Mitchel by 2 lbs.
His record seemed secure, when
along-in August, 1924, came Zane
Grey and his brother, R. C. Grey,
eager to catch big tuna.  They used a
51,000,000 for plant and eouiDmnnt I Nova , S-'0,tia','built    schooner,     a
'       . ,   .'"*-•■•"•-■ -'qu'Piucut i ,taunch little craft admirably adapted
tliiougljout B.-itiah  Columbia, have   to their plans and needs.   They got
C. Roberts, of the international
Bible Students association lecture
"eutf, is giving one of a seiies of
lectuies on the topic "Millions Now
Living Will Never Die," this even-
iug iu the G.W. V.A. hall.
H. Campbell returned Wednesday i-vtMiiDg from a few days' visit
to S | iokane.
Thn British Columbia Telephone
company, owing to tho continually
increasing demands on their service,
aud the consequent iecrease in the
number of tbeir subscribers, necs
"•luting   ao  expenditure   of     over
three tuna, weighing respectively*!
638, 684, und then as a climax, the
biggest tuna ever landed, weighing
758 pounds. Had they gone in for
anything larger, it would have re-
auired a C. P, It. freight car to haul
it to tho cannery at St. Andrews. The
time taken to land the first was 6
hours and 10 minutes, for the second)
38 min. which was caught by R. C»
Grey, and 3 hours and 10 min. wert
spent to conquer the record breaker
with which Zane Grey is said to have
wrested the palm from the C.P.R.
director nnd won the title of champion
tuna fisherman.
Other big fish of various species
taken in various Canadian waters,
include a record pike caught in Big
Lac Nominingue in the Laurentiana
of Quebec, weighing 68 lbs.: a 38 ii
lb. muskellunge caught in 1924 in
French River, Ontario, by Samuel
W. Franklin of New York City; the
world's record speckled trout, weighing 1414 lbs., taken from Nipigon
River by Dr. J. W. Cook of Fort
William; and a great Northern pike,
4 ft. long with a weight of 21 lbs.
which gave Harold Sweester of New
York a 45 minute fight on the
Nipigon.
Canada's infinitude of rivers and
lakes are filled with a vast wealth of
lish, many of them of record measurements and weight. The foregoing are
sportsmen's records.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate antl I asm mice |
Resident Agent Grund Forks Townsite
*, Company, Limited
Farms    ^Orchards     City Properly
"'Afrents f>t Nelson. Calgary. Wiliislpctr xud
otlier Prairie points. Vancouver Atr^ssi   '
FKNDBH IN.
BATTBNBU
TMFNTS
LANDS Mi.
Bstpbllshed In 1910, we are in t. position   lo I
furnish reliable Information rouoer-.iiis this
district.
Write for free literature
DON'T MISS THIS FREE OFFER
A BLUE RIBBON COOK BOOK,
bound in white oilcloth, which has made good
cooks of thousands of house-keepers, who previously could not cook at all, is yours if you
will call or 'phone us at once.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 "Service and Quality"
pOR SALE__
One good top buggy; or
will exchange for good
fresh, or to freshen short
ly. milch cow.
MRS. R. RITCHIE,
Christina Lake, B.C.
E.G. Henniger Go.
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coinl As weatherproof as aduck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Ileal Quality. Real
Value.  Kasv Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8Efa8iKE«
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clck
1
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We  have   exceptionally good bargains  in aB our
IS    departments
DONALDSON
PbonetO'
S
THE BUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.  ARMSON
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
^TOBACCONIST
ealer.in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
•X^HE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been * amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
else whore.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi~:Hng cards
ShV'iug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8~HANSBN.Pro^:iM
City Baggage and General
~~ Transfer^
 1
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Offloe at; R. 1. Petrie'* Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
THE SUN
Colombia Avanue and
Uke Street
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Folks, B. C
PICTURES
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotel,   First!* 1RKRT
srwoFSisui
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PH-IMI-TIONI
it, unreserved, surveyed
Jrown lends may be ase-o-*ftat by
British subjects over 11 year* at -a*.
aat bf ■Men* eo daelarlng Intention
to bli wee Britlih aubjeots, ooadl-
tlaaal upon resldsnos, eooupatlon,
ter    agricultural
Full later-nation conoernlnjt rogu-
latleaa -re-ram*** pre-eBptieaa le
girest la Bulletin No. 1, Land Series.
"How te Pre-empt Laad," eoplee at
nrhleh ean be obtained froo of aharge
by addressing tke DoparUutnit ot
lianta, Viotorla, B.O, ar to aar Oev-
..mount Agent
ReoosTas will be gnated covering
inly land suitable tor agricultural
purposes, and whieh Is not tlmber-
lanti. La, san-jrlng orer 1,000 board
feet per aere west of the Coast Ruis
and MM foot por aero east ef that
ter pre-emptions are
 id to the Land Cora-
iilsstoner of the Laad Reoordlng Dl ■
vision. In which the land applied tst
is situated, aat ara maas on printed
forms, ooplss et whioh oan be ob-
ShipYourCream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assnre
you the most accurate teat. Give your
local croamery your trader
IETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
forms, ooplee et whioh
maid from the Land Commissioner.
Pro wapUsas must bs occupied for
iro, ;
olsaring aad cultivating at leaat Sre
Crown Grant ean bs
te value ot $10 per aoro, Inoludlng
aad      "
_. ... __tsra
reoelved.
Ver moro totalled intern *tlon sss
tbs    Bulletin    "How    to    Pre-empt
i* aad en
Defers a
PUROHASE
Applications are received tor pi/-
obese ef vaoant and unreserved
drown lands, aat being tlmberland,
ter agricultural purposes; minimum
prioe of flrst-olass (arable) land la tl
Kaaro, and sooond-olass (graslng)
1 fl.tO per aers.   Further Inter-
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. MoGDTCHBON
WHNinaivuDf
A. E. MCDOUCALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
A*ci t
Dominion Monumental Works
Aabeatos Product's Co. Rooanft
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
OOX'332 GRAND FORKS. B. C
matlffa regarding purob
of Crown lands ls given In Bulletin
Ite. 10, Land Series, "Purohase aad
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, laetory, or Industrial sites on
umber laad, aot exoeedlng 40 aorea,
mar be purohased or leased, ths oon-
llusas     Including     payment     ot
HOMSSITI LOAMS
Unssjrvoyod areas, aat exceeding M
aeres, may be leased as homesftss,
conditional upon a dwelling bslng
erected ln tbs first yoar, title being
obtainable after residence and lm-
provomont conditions are fulfilled
and laad has boon surveyed.
LIASES-
For graaing and   industrial    p-ar-
posee areas not exoeedlng 040 sores
may be leased by ono porson sr a
GRAZING
Under ths Oraalng Aet tho 1
Is divided lata graslng dis
ise
Orasing       Commissioner.      Annual
divided into graslng i
aad the range administered under a
lAoe
tlatrlcts
graslng permits are Issued based oa
numbers ranged, priority being given
io establish* <1 owners. Stock-owners
may form u-isoclHtlon-t for range
nanagement. Free, or partially free,
..••-mltrs are aval labia for sett'-re,
.impera and t*—vellera. uj> tn i i
mad. '*

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