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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jan 1, 1926

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 On the day a man discovers that he is a fool he begins to acquire wisdom
Premier Charles Dunning
Who, it is rumored, will forsake pro
vincial pontics in Saskatchewan and
go tc Ottawa.
■^Ana KETTLE VALLEy ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAH—No 9
** Tell me what yoti K now is trad I
J caa!Auetua» well aa you."C
FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1926
EMPI
Gossitt Predicts Influx of
Men With Means-B. G.
Apples Made a Wonderful Showing
Vernon, De ember 30.—The wonders of and tbe advantages aocruing
to Canada, particalarly to British
Columbia, as a result of the exhibit
tion at Wembley, were related by
F. B. CjBaitt to about 125 men in
Vernon club, hat Saturday evening.
Tbe prediction waa msde that tbere
will   be a large influx of men witb
'means seeking profitable investment,
aDd the fact staled tbat about
90 per cent of tbe  inquiries   made
'had particular reference to British
Columbia. Mr. Coss tt bad advised
tbose of bis bearers who had not
visited tbe old country to do so, but
before going to know tbeir Canada,
as most astounding questio usare
asked concerning moat parts of the
Dominion. Tbe Canada building at
Wembley and tbe apple exhibit ex*
cited most favorable comment from
the thousands of visitors wbo daily
thronged tbe exhibition, and compared very favorably with tbe sbow,
ing made by otber parts'of the empire. The methods employed hy
Cadada in tbe distribution of literature was a marked improvement to
those of other dominions. Thousands
of well behav d sehool cbildten
thronged tbe buildings daily and to
the teachers accompanying them
was given literature for the children
to study and to answer questions.
In tbis way it is expected to disss
geminate facts,
Vice-President A. B. Godfrey sd.
corned F, B, Co.-.?iit once ngaio to
the club and to Vern *n. He said
Vernon was exceedingly proud tbat
the governn.t-nt bad selected ,  \c.l
' non man, particularly one sn well
fitted foi the post to act as I) unin-
ion fruit representative at the Empire
Sbow. He congratulated the club on
being able to secure tbe attendance
of Mr. Cossitt, who hnd many engagements tn address audiences both
bere and at other poinls, Mr. Godfrey announced that nt the conclu
sion of the ; ddre«s an opportunity
would be nffnrded nny one who
wished to ask questions.
It was about six mouths sgo on a
Saturday nigbt that Mr. and Mrs.
Cossitt motored toSicsmous to catch
the eastbound train for tbe seaboard
enroute to lbe old country. The
ship's company, was one big happy
fadlily. The fea wnecalm,in marked
contrast to tbeir return voyage,
wbmi tbey were forced to anchor all
night anda II day. Tbey landed at
Liverpool at 3 o'clock, and at 4:45
were oo their stay to London, still
i arveling at the completeness of tbe
arrangements and tbe dispatch.
Mr Cossitt stated bc was not disappointed witb anything be saw in
the old country. Those of us who
have not been over have a lot to see
and Bhould go over,but before going
see Canada first, as tbe people over
tbere are very anxious to know
about Canada. At a banquet Mr.
Cossif was informed tbat tbe lady
uext to bim was a neighbor. To
bis questions, tbe lady replied tbat
sbe was from Virginia, just 6000
miles from British Columbia. Tbe
old country people bave no grasp of
tbe distances. It takes five days to
cross Canada, but only one and one
half d *ys to make the longest journey
oo that tight little island.
The Caoada building was tbe out,
standing one at tbe exhibition at
Wembley. All the prrincipal traffic
passed the door, with the Canadiun
National railway and Canadian Pacific railway buildings light at hand.
Must Control
Radio Stations
THE WEATHER
There will be no licenses
issued for the operation of
radio broadcasting stations in
the United .States by the department ol commerce, except.in emergency cases, until
congress has regulated radio.
In the cases where thi depart
ment has agreed to the installation of new stations and
owners have invested in a
considerable amount of money
on this assurance of the department those stations will
be Siven official wave iengths.
This action on the part of the
department of commerce has
become absolutely necessary
and will no doubt result in
the lessening of interference
and will give to the listener
a better reception. It is acknowledged by the great majority of radio experts that the
time has come- when* the
government must do some
thing in the matte-- of regulat
ing radio activities.
Hon. George P. Smith
Former minister of education in the
Alberta government, who is under ar
rest following an investigation into
methods undec the Liberal regime
wbioh ended in 1921.
Patience Pays
"There are only a few investors," says John Moody
in the Forbes Magazine, "who
seem to have the patience and
the courege to resist the
temptation of investing their
money at the wrong time.
They appear to think that if
one waits before investing,
worthless opportunities will
su-iely slip by and that they
will have lost their chance to
get the best out of their capital.
"The investment market
will always be with us, and
new opportunities for wise
investment come along just as
fast as old opportunities disappear.
EXPORT APPLE PRICES
The following notations hsve
been receive i by cable to the Dominion department of agriculture
from tht Canadian fiult I rude uonin
roissioner in England:
Glasgow, D.'c 26 —On nrin|Bald.
•vin, fancy, 82.18 to 82 30; C, $2.18
to 82 66; Spy, fancy, 82 36 ui 84.42;'
Ontario, extie hncy-tl 69 to 82.06;
fa -.cy, * 1.86.
Hamburg, Ds-c. 28. — Briiihh Co—
IU'Obin apples, ex. S.S. Deutchland,
tfovian, Jonathan, extra fancy,
82.66 to «■'. 63; fniRy.S2.66 to 83.39;
Grimes Golden, fidSv*, 82 90.
London, Dee. 28 —ex .S.S. Scotian. Cox Orange, extra fancy,
83.83; fancy, 83 39; Washington
Jonathans, extra fancy, 83 39 to
S3 63; fancy, 83 03; C, 82.66; Spit-
z-nberg, extra fancy, 83.15; fancy,
82,90; Newtown Pippin,extra fancy,
$3.63 to 83.87; f*.iicy,S2 90 to 83 63
C, 83.15 to 83.39. Market slow.
Pound quoted at 84.84.
All pries are for Wednesday aod
are wholesale, unless otherwise
quoted, for stock of good merchants,
able quality and condition,
A   wise man  does his duty; a fool j
1 does his friends—and loses them.
J. W. Clark bus shipped a tbird
car of ore from tbe Imnerial group,
wbicb adjoins tbe Riverside mine
above Rock Creek.
The following is the minimum
ami maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on K F. Law's ranch:
Max.
Min.
Dec 18—Frida.y	
... 47
33
19—Saturday	
...  33
33
23
21 —Monday	
. 32
29
22—Tnesday,..
..  37
30
23—Wednesday,.
.. 37
31
. 35
32
25    Friday	
.. 35
81
26—Saturday....
. 36
31
27—Sundav	
.. 30
26
28—Mo day....
.   25
21
29—Tuesday	
..  23
19
30—Wednesday.
... 24
18
31—Thursday    .
.  25
19
Inches
..    .19
..    2.5
Grain handling at the port of
Montreal ii in excess of the total
for last year by 4,831,718 bushels,
thus creating a new record in the
movement of grain through this
port. The total amount handled by
the harbor elevators this year comes
to 328^30,805 bushels, representing
163,592346 bushels received and
165^37,959 bushels delivered since
the beginning of the year.
An exact replica ef the Palestine
made memorable by the life of Christ
arrived in Montreal from Winnipeg
recently on a freight car. The
miniature is made up of six million
pieces in 16,000 sections and weighs
about seven tons. The scenes, cities
and villages connected with the
Saviour have been reproduced by the
Ganci brothers of Malta, after
itleven yean af unceasing toil.
Experimenting!
With Breadfruit
Breadfruit for the Hawaiian
islands is expected to be one
of lhe result of a ten months'
scientific voyage recently completed by Gerritt P. Wilder of
tbe Bernice P. Bishop museum
of Honolulu. Mr. Wilder
journeyed from island, to
island schooners, gatherings
planting stock of the many
varieties of the breadfruit
tree, which is reported' to be
in danger of extinction. In all
thirty-three new types were
obtained, of which about 250
specimens adapted to the climate of Hawaii, can be grown.
In tbe monthly report of receipts
at tbe Trail smelter, tbe Sally mine
of Bmverdell now operated by the
Guggenheim interests, is credited
with a big shipment of silver lead
ore.
For tbose tbat like to put it down
in black and white—money spent
on a good Holstein is a good invest
ment.
J
Hon. W. H. Price
Ontario provincial treasurer, whose
annual stwtement shows that the
province has reduced its deficits by
almost three and a half million dollars
during the year and has increased its
revenues over six millions.
L
Some men bave no fixed price,
but prooceed to sell out to tbe
highest bidder.
Chief of Police Docksteader ie out
of town on bis holidays
from Winter's Bite To Summer's Glow
Manila-Filipino tree hut near Guadalupe.
She slips out of New Tork harbor and the Statue of
Liberty fades into the wintry mists behind her.
It is thc good ship Montroyal of the Canadian Pacific
Lino on her first trip of the season to the West Indies
and it is midwinter with all the harshness of that
time of year apparent. Icy gusts and coM snow
falling into the water where ice ls floating. In every
way the prospect ls uninviting and the passengers are
below decks in the warmth of well-lighted, gay salons
and cabins. A little over twenty-four hours of sailing
elapses, and what a change ! We arc back in tbe good
old summer time.
Small islands pass and reefs so closo on either hand
that a golf ball thrown from the deck might waken the
dormitory of lazy gulls. In the distance there develops
like a smoke pall, an Immense range of mc^nlalns, and
lt is sunrise over a calm sea steeped In U (Tories of
color almost beyond Imagination. ■'•' -    ■ n
warm  that  the   lightest   of emir... : ,,
rigueur.
The landfall grows, as it wen., aa i
it us. Gliding smoothly along, onu ftstls
the insignificance of a fly on a floor, gazing at a huge
piece of a gilded brown color, so marked are tlio indentations shudowlng the Island's precipitous sides-
all jags and points.
Tho llttlo town on the Island Is hidden with an African shyness, among palm trees.     Some fine building.
church and government, offset the mile upon mile o
negroes' wooden habitations that persist unit! Hig font-
hills ofthe island's watershed backbone;  from below,
so  solemn  in  Its  eminence;   from   above,  ;o  linpilo-
ticable in its creneli.-itlons, gullies nnd rifts.   Tbrough
the   craggy   Interior   splash   threading  Btrcrm-    .
frothy torrents over rocky shelves often garlacdi ■■'• \
greenery and rare fronds.
To the north-west where tho mountain  t*« bulf er.
subsides, the serried rani's of the su-jar-ee   o ■.'■ • *    ■;
shalled as far as tho eye can see, and b.in-T.a
grow in the rich red loam.     G';-cr rooic, I'.* ..
ing pineapple, and tisiacco arc cultivated; bi:l thi
lai heat of the sun aiding nnd abetting native in,   i-
ence, breeds theft and potty larceny.     So sugar is this
island's staple industry.     Permission to view a sugar-
mill can be obtained.     Nor should the experience  be
missed.     The bundles of sugar cane, loaded with sap.
are run up an endless sliding hand, to be crushed in a
mangle, the stems coming out In dry shreds, the rich
Juices flowing away to tbe circulators, large drum containers and copper kettles that boil It.      Then vanes,
revolving internally, whisk the juice at high velocity
thus crystallizing it to the consistency seen in bowls
at the breakfast table.     A by-product of the process,
once thrown away, now as important as its parent industry, is the well-known West Indies rum.
Down grassy slopes by the northern shore where a
sea of crystal blue cleanses a strip of shining sand,
bathers swim for hours, unwilling to leave tbe pleasant
warmth of tbe water for the slightly cooler outside air.
Leaving New York on January 28 for the West
Indies tbe Canadian Pacific Liner Montroyal makes
fifteen ports of call before returning thirty days 'ater.
The Montroyal makes a second trip to the West Indies,
taking In different ports, leaving New York March 1
and returning March 30. Shore excursions are arranged for porta where interesting eights may be
taken la.
Cheque of $2,094.55 for
Liquor Profits Ueceived.
Gity Has a Gash Balance on Hand
The regular meeting of the city
council was beld in the council
chamber ou Monday evening, tho
mayor and all the aldermen being
p.eeeot.
After^a brief session an adjournment was taken until Wendesday
evening,
A circnlar letter wae received from
tbe Children's Aid society of Vancouver soliciting financial assist,
ance. The letter was ordered tiled,
tbe council having made a grant of
$25 to the society earlier in tbe
season.
The provincial minister of finance
forwarded a cheque for 12,694.55,
of wbich amount 12,078.31 were
liquor profits and 8616.24 pan-
mutaal profits.
Tbe fire department submitted a
statement showing that some minor
repairs needed to be done. The
council authorized the repairs to be
made.
The treasurer was instructed lo
write off tbe current year's taxes on
tbe cannery property, it being now
owned by tbe provincial government.
Charity accounts amounting to
sjfl25 were ordered paid toth Grand
Forks hospital. Tbe request made
by tbe hospital for financial assistance was laid over for further conss
sideration by tbe incoming council,
Tbe assessment roll for 1926 was
received by the council.
The clerk was instructed to forward the water acconcts in full lo
the end of 1925 to tho West Kootenay Power it Liggt company,
A {preliminary statement i.f rea
ceipts and disbursemeois showed a
cash balance on band of mine
• 7000.
TRAIL SMELTERMEN
(JET SUBSTANTIAL
NEW YEAR'8 GIFT
Employees of the Consolidated Mining- and Smelting
Company of Canada are to
receive a nice and very substantial New Year's gift, according to announcement
made by the company. Married men with one or more
years' service to their credit
are to be bonused $50, while
married employees with less
than one year's service, but
more than six months, are to
receive $25.
Single men with more than
one year's service will get
$25, while single men with
less than i'iic year's and more
than six months' service will
receive $12.50. THE SUN: GRAND FORES, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wm (Srani. Jfarka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT   NEW"'PAPER
. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
tSt«UsieORIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Tear (in Canada and Great Britain) fl.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -'• — ———-cations to
The Grand Fork.? Sum
Phonb 101 Grand Forks, 11 C
•    OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1926
In many cities a constant stream of money
is flowing out to invest iu business proposi
tions a long way from home. And yet if you
want to put up houses in such places, or if
people with good business propositions wish
to borrow funds, they frequently can't secure
the needed funds. A good deal of this money
sent away to a distance is lost. An investment
a thousand or more miles away may look
very good, but it often happens that the people
in that immediate neighborhood who are in a
position to find out all about it, do not regard
it so highly. There are plenty of chances to
invest money in and around Grand Forks.
Municipal debentures, mortgages on the
homes, farms, and business buildings of this
community, and deposits in our home banks,
are some of the best ways for home investment, and they are as good as can be ;: found
eny where.
Some persons, it seems, bnve contracted the
habit of sending themselves Christmas greetings cards. It is the best m. thod yet invented
of being absolutely sure that one person at
least wishes you a Merry Christmas.
Being polite becomes more difficult. So
oial blunders lork on every side. One of th?
many books on etibuette, which are raining
heavily on the public, says it is a serious
"boner" fnr a man, dining in a restaurant, to
pick a fallen fork from the floor, that function
"properly" belongi; g to the waiter. It is also
set forth that, dipping oth hands into a
lingerbowl simultaneously instead of one hand
at a time, is bunder of the first degree. Real
etiquette is in acting with polite consideration
for others, not like a trained monkey.
London doctor says bolshevism is due to
bad teeth. We knew there was something
loose in their heads.
sor, had been studying Minoan civilization, a
young girl complained: 'Papa, why do we always travel third class?' 'Because, my child,'
said the Greek professor, 'there isn't any
fourth class.' "
Animals can't reason, bat the wolf always
knows where lhe stork has been delivering
goods.
Notes • Notions • Notables
"The whole world is talking English," writes
Dr. Van Rossem in The Hague Post, after a
tonr through the five continents. "You land
in the Ftench colonies in Cochin-China and
iftstead of 'bonjour' you hear 'good morning.'
You are introduced in a French club in Madagascar and instead of 'enchan'e' you are wel-
cjmed with the words 'how do you do?'
I found that only one clerk spoke French in
the French colony of Rich la-Mer in the Pacific. It's the same thing in China and India
And what is the reason?" he asks. "The ships
aro English, the money is in American hands;
customs officers, military attaches, legation
officials, everybody speaks English.'- There is
another reason—the French official in the
colonies doetn't care a rap about the whole
colonial business. He counts the days when
ho will again stroll on the Boulevard des Ca-
piicins. And there is the well-known English
attitude. An Englishman arrives in Corfu or
iin an island ia the South seas and he says:
'Henceforth everybody will have to speak
English; I will not understand another language." The people might refuse, but pretty
.soon somebody begins to say "good by" when
he sbould say "good morning," and the Englishman has won out again.
We are not so much interested in what
well-dressed men will wear as in what hard-
presed men will wear.
President Rush Rhees of ltochester university said at a reception: "Some of the
steamship lines are advertising 'college cabin'
for professors, scholars and scientists. It's
the steerage, really—third class, you know.
College cabin, third class—that's the best the
learned professors can afford nowadays. En
tering her college cabin for the return voyage
from Crete, where her father, a Greek profes
Whereas the world is just beginning to use
alabaster for electric lighting, the Egyptians
3275 years ago made even finer alabaster
lamps than are produced today. Howard Carter, aco discoverer of Tutankhamen's tomb,
said at London. Mr. Carter made known
that, in finding many of these lamps in the
tomb, }he secret of how the Egyptians illuminated their homes was releaved. The lamps
were executed in beautiful designs in translucent alabaster, and one of them stood about
three feet in height, with a large central cnp.
There was no decoration on the exterior or
the interior,but immediately a light was placed
in the vessel there could be seen a picture of
the young king and queen in colors.
It's a poor kind of repentance that doesn't
insure against a repetition ofthe offense.
Thirty five years ago Mrs. Fondella Wilds,
Dover, Del., received a cheque for $3.10 for
service in appearing before a justice of the
peace in settling the estate of her husband.
Mrs. Wilds kept the voucher, and a short
time ago, remembering that she had it, pre
sented it to the county for payment. The
chequed, dated Novembea 4. 1890,jwas cashed
at its face valne.
The less important he is,  the more arrogantly he can say:   "A Utile service, please."
Between now and next spring more than
39,000,000 trees will have been planted in
Great Britain. This is the program arranged
for the planting season by the forestry com
missiou, which has already been engaged for
five years in the work of restoring the forests
of England, Wales and Scotland. Since it
began its work, the commission has planted
52,500 acres and assisted local authorities ane
priv-Bte owners to plant another 50,000 acres.
This has resulted in 184,000,000 trees being
planted. The program.spread over ten years,
provides for the planting of 250,000 acres
with 450,000,000 trees. Most trees planted
consist of different varieties of fir and spruce
aad twenty years from planting they will begin to show returns. At present Britain imports £50,000,000 worth of timber each year.
The reason so few widows bob is because
there is nobody to tell them not to.
Poems From Other Lands
China
Against Listening to Slander
Like the blueflies buzzing round.
And on the fences lighting,
Are the sons of slander found,
Who never cease tlieir biting,
O thou happy, courteous king,
To the winds their slanders fling.
Buzzing round the blueflies hear,
About the jujubes flocking!
So the slanderers appear,
Whose lalumnies are shocking.
By no law or order bound,
All the kingdom they oonfonnd.
How they buzz, those odions flies,
Upon the hazels clust'ringl
And as odious are the lies
Of those slanderers blust'ring.
Hatred stirred between us two
Shows the evil they oan do.
—Prom the Shi-King.
olncient History*
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
Thirty of Grand Forks' lonely bachelors
were given a Christmas dinner at the Yale on
the evening ofthe 26th by Mine Host Traunweiser. They ate, drank, and had a very
merry, merry Christmas. They also praised
Nr. Traunweiser for his urbanity and hospitality.
The full battery of eight furnaces is now in
operation at the Granby smelter.
A Grand Forks parrot, after bidding a workman enter her room, becomes inquisitive regarding his errand and uses very strong Eng
lish.
FROM EVERYWHERE
Recent advices from London, \Z ■;-
land, are to the effect that during
the first nine months of 1925, 26,-
817 British emigrants proceeded to
Canada. This compares with 17,-
706 who went to Australia, 7,743 who
went to New Zealand and 14,668 who
went to the United States.
New financing by Canadian provinces, municipalities and corporations during the month of November show an increase of eight millions over the previous month, the
November bond sales being $19,215,-
200. This compares with sales of
$11,815,990 in October and with $28,-
512,875 in November, 1924.
E. D. Cotterell, Transportation
Superintendent of the Canadian Pacific Railway, has issued a statement making effective the resumption of the acceptance of grain for
the port of Vancouver under the
permit system as handled previously. No tough or damp grain can be
shipped on this permit.
The real estate boom in Florida
has been affecting the lumber market at Saint John, New Brunswick,
advantageously for the past few
months. A large number of shipments have gone forward to Miami
and further consignments will go
forward with the steadily increasing demands.
According to a report from Vancouver, asbestos of quality as fine
as that of the famous deposits from
which Quebec supplies the world,
has been found near Lytton, British
Columbia. The Development Branch
of the Canadian Pacific Railway is
carefully examining the mineral with
a view to investigating the commercial usefulness of the product.
Sir John Martin Harvey, famous
English actor, arrived at Saint
John, N.B., on the Canadian Pacific
liner Montnairn, on December 20.
He was met by Bert Lang, manager
of His Majesty's Theatre, Montreal,
and advance agent for Sir John.' Mr.
Lang has arranged Mr. Harvey's
tour through Canada, from Halifax
to Vancouver.
Advices from the Montreal office
of the Dominion Express Company
are to the effect that one of the
largest and most valuable consignments of pedigree black foxes ever
sent out of Canada, and priced at
over $100,000, had arrived in Switzerland in perfect condition. The 64
foxes will form the nucleus of a fox-
breeding ranch in Klosters, Switzerland.
Grandmothers are flappers in the
Canadian West. Mrs. Edith Jones,
of Leeds, Yorkshire, who sailed back
to England on the Canadian Pacific
liner Montclare on December 16
told how she learnt to ride horses
and do farm work at Plato, Saskatchewan. She had a great time and
will endeavor to bring Grandpa, her
son and her grandson back to Canada with her in the spring.
YOUNG AT 50
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Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
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decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing aooompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression ind Nervousness is banished under the influence of tlima Life giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines aud blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth, Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the possesion of few; the joy of a clear 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
theunbounded satisfaction of yourself. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass) Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
any ill effects aftor. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exha'.tation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not deluy,
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 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Roa<l,JBnrnsbury,
London, England.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache      Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism .
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
SW
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer" boxes  of  12 tableta
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ls the crafe mark <rr£l»ti red lr. Oanaila) nf Bsror Manufacture of Ho-Xssettle-
acldm tiT of Snlti-jllrw!''. l\c.-*)-l s-,|i.-ilc Add, "A. S. A."). Whllo It Is well knowi
tbal Aspirin tnett,*, tttHt tu, rcfie-ut-e. let afslst the nnblle sgalnst Imitations, tbe Tablets
Dl l'Hy.r Oompnns* will bo Btttupesl *n*ltls Uwlr general trade mark, tbe "Barer Cross,"
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Applications for immediate purchase of Lois
and Acreage owned by thc City, within tlio
Municipality, are invited.
Prises:--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms i—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may bc seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A* 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
Copper Trails
Extending to various paris of southwestern British Columbia, the copper
trails which we call telephone lines are
ready to carry long distance conversations at speeds ranging from 8,000 to
178,000 miles per second. When speed
counts—Long Distance.
British   Columbia Telephone
Company
BRUNSWICK DULSE Prevents GOITER
Goiter is caused by the lack of iodine in the glands
ot the Voit. BRUNSWICK DULSE contains
Nature's iodine, a tasty food with a flavor all its
own. If your grocer cannot supply you, writo direct to us,enclosing ten cents for a full-size package
ISLAND DULSE COMPANY,   ST. JOHN, N. B. THE SUN:  GBAND FORKS, BRITISH OOLUMBLa.
■V
Sun's Page/People and Events of Passing News Interest
Some Flih! Some Fight! Thh manitcr rainbow *\m»t*\i\»t\ tmnt
sre, 3, !„.!,« bus nil uy, Inch™ tagrthwd&'KXtta™lT
jsMnds ansl wm caught byV*. Wad., Usds. EnglstssJ. .Ilsr V 4»S£nta
Students Storm and Capture Rocky Heights
Nova Scotia Interior as Moose Pasture
OPP FOtV THE M4DDV HUNTING GQOUNOS
Top *Left.—Encamped near the Columbin Ice Field.
Mount Columbia, second highest peak ln the
Ilouklra, Is seen In the bacfcKrotind.
Below.—One of the peaks recently sealed tor the first
time In history.
Five peaks in the Canadian Rockies have just been conquered for the first time by three Harvard and Hotchkiss students who were accompanied by their Swiss
guides. The students who climbed and named the new
peaks in the famous Columbia ice field are Osgood Field,
Frederick Field and Lemond Harris of Boston. They
were led by the noted Canadian Pacific Railway guide
Edward Fuez, the oldest guide in point of service in the
Canadian rockies. Two of the newly conquered peaks
have been named Mount Harvard and Mount Hotchkiss
•iter the two American universities.
The party made five first ascents including the hitherto
unconquered Mount Patterson, 10,400 feet, Mount Sir
James Outram 10,700 feet, the South Twin, 10.60C feet
and the unnamed peaks, Havard and Hotchkiss. Besides
all this they discovered a new route to the top of the
second highest peak in the Rockies, Mount Columbia,
12,000 feet, which was made in a return journey of
twenty-three hqurs. The aim of the exploring party, to
conquer the South Twin, was successfully attained.
The Field-Harris party left Lake Louise five weeks ago
accompanied by two guides, five packers and nineteen
boneo, and travelled 200 miles into the Columbia ice
Iniset.—li*leld-HisrrlN pnrty nearing their objective.
Right.—Edward Fuck, famous t'ltiiiiillisii rui'lfls* llsill-
wny Swiss gislde, who led the Fleld-Harrlss expe-
Jltlon, conquering tive nest pcuks In thc Columbia Ice Field.
field. Their progress was halted several times by the
terrific winds from tlie ice fields and once they were
forced to halt a day at Mistayah lake in order to make
rafts with which to get their horses across. Hero, at the
foot of Mount Patterson, they put Up a bivouac camp and
accompanied by the weird howling of the wild ictrwinds ol
this district spent most of their night throbbing a ukelele
and singing warm southern songs.
Lemonde Harris had his own Swiss guide with him,
Joseph Biner who has guided him for many years in thc
Swiss Alps. Edward Fuez who has been guiding in the
Canadian Rockies since 1903 was the man who successfully manouveTed this valuable expedition. Tiie greatest
novelty of the trip, he stated on his return, was the
meeting of fourteen American girls on the lonely forks ol
the North Saskatchewan River, who were travelling alone
with their packers. The girls insisted that the party stop
off for dinner with them that night, following which a
note of civilization was added to their wild northern
environment by the sound of the Oke'.ele and the swisli
of dancing feet over pine noedUs tiii**.1.' i'i, ted by a
blasiiit log camp (i.e.
Sam
Glode
Indian Guide
I and streams, offering many iilc
iinoe trips, and the interior b
:;reat moose pasture. Ideal.
is the moose hunting, because hoth
the canoe and automobile nre used
hy hunters and guides, thuB saving
many miles of weary hiking
through the wilderness. On rhe
Liverpool chain of lakes reached
10m South Milford via Annapolis
Uoyal or Digby, and on Lake Ked-
•.emakooge, Lake Rossignol, Lake
Munro, Loon Lake and the Liverpool fiivtr expert Indian arid while
Guides use the canoes for long distances and even cull the moose to
the shore with their hir.h berk
horns. When some ^istnrt point is
to be reached fro—
Pouth Milford cam|
hunt-Mli and duffle
'Dei-
"in ni
Thomas'
ii oca, guides,
loi <! d upon
nr txui-h  for  lhe journey.
South Milford is 15 miles from
Annapolis Royal and is a favorit ■
outfitting point. So is the Kcdge-
makooge Hod and Gun Club, on
famous Lake Kedgemakooge, in the
heart of the wilderness 36 mile?
from Annapolis Royal. Both of
these camps have ample accommodations, and plenty of canoes and
reliable   guides.
The Nova Scotian moose season
lasts from Oct. 1 to Nov. 16. Deer
are as plentiful as moose, and the
open season for this game lasts from
Oct. 16 to Nov. 81.
EXPEITT /AOOS& <C<Vl_UEe
Ithoutti . rgi numbers ut ;~oo ■
e shot each year, many with mag
f> ent "spreads," the annual rn
ruse is said to 1 qual the kill
Such guides as Louis Harlow, half-
brt d Micmac and Sam Globe, full-
blotdsd Indian, are expert moots*.
call rn and stalkers and rarely ttls-
"i'i • iat the hunter. The cleverness
•■ith which they simulate the calls
of the cow moose with a simph roll
01 birch bark fashioned' into a kirn,
is sure to fool the wisest old bull
in the wilderness. When the eallii f*
season is past, the moose no longfr
comes to the hunter and the hunloi
must go to him. Ni ither canoe,
nor automobile figures much in ihis
phase of moose hunting txcept thnl
one, or both, may help the hunter
near the place where the quarry Is
supposed to be and carry him home
when the hunt ii over.
$1 Brings The San to Yoa for 1 Year THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BBITT8H COLUMBIA
y
ANNUAL MEETING
LIBERAL
Association
on Wednesday Night
January 6th
Election01 Officers
Community Hall
Growers Exchange Bldg
at 8 o'Cloek P.M.
Everybody Welcome
geles man to the driver on the
way to Crawford Notch.
"Gosh a'mighty!"exclaimed
the driver. -'Write that down,
" you,   mister?   I get tired
wil
of swearin'at this climate in
the same way all the time,
and you've sure sprung a new
onel"
FROM EVERYWHERE
uuririK tne twelve months ended
October Slst, 1925, Canada exported
to 63 countries and colonies 62,908
ears valued at $26,168,869 and
trucks valued at $5,016,000 and alas
auto parts worth $6,678,876. Automobile exports during the corresponding period 1923-24 totalled 45,-
194 cars valued at $23,109,381.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
The local lodge of I.O.O.F. enter
taioded the children of tbe families
of its members to a dinner at tbe
lodgeroom oo Tuesday evening
After the meal tbe kiddies were
ueated to a theater party at tbe
Empress.
The skating rink is beinq flooded
nightly, in tbe meantime tbe
youngsters are finding medium tn
good skating ice on the numerous
ponds in tbe city and environments.
Tbe public and bigb schools will
reopen on Monday morning. The
tpacberB, who bave beea spending
tbe holidays at tbeir respect iv
homes, are returning to the city.
Some people may besa isfi d witb
Jhe progress made by tbe city and
district during tbe past, year, bui
tbe majority are not satisfied.
Nothing of an exciting nature is
expectld   to   happen in the com
.nunity   until  tbe next municipa
flection. It is now sufficiently close
<t band   to be  a live topic (or die
musion on street corners and in  ice
i-ieam parlors.
Playing Indian witb edged tools
from a Christmas ree by a young-
star is said to bave been the cause of
a ssd Christmas for one person in
the city.
If you can't make a good New
Yar's resolution, don't make any
at all.
Figures show tbat Canada's
finance revenue for th? present fiscal
wili be $385,000,000 as compared
with $360,000,000 in tbe previous
y--ir. Cnstonis revenue will be
8120,000,000 as compared witb
■5118,000,000 All departments show
i I'irease.
Most of what commonly gors by
the name jf news in country towns
b h transpired at lhe firesides of
uur citizens during the past week
It is not tbe province of a re-*pecta>>
ile newspaper to invade tho sanctity
nf tbe home, and therefore we will
luve to refer our renders to next
week's issue of The Sun for mnje
local items.
SHOMETHING NEW
ABOUT CLIMATE
We   are   always    hearing
stories   of   how  Californians
throw bouquets at their eli
mate; of how they knock the
east and don't even  wait for
tlie excursion rates  in  order
to get beck home.    But now
comes the story of a Califor-
niau, Randall Morris, of Los
Angeles, who paid a  compliment to North Conway,   N.
H., with surprising results.
"lam really surprised to
find your climate so salubrious," remarked the Los  Ans
A total of 18,261 acres was plant,
ed to tobacco in Ontario in 1926,
yielding 20,623,000 pounds accord,
ing to figures issued by the Federal
Government. In 1924, 12,872 acrta
were planted, yielding 12,186,0*00
pounds. In 1926 the average yield
per acre was 1,130 pounds as compared with 914 pounds per acre laat
year.
Branch offices of Japanese ftaa-
mills are to be established in Winnipeg soon, it is understood, so aa to
be in a good position to buy wheat.
Two representatives of the Missis
Flour Mills and Mitsui Grain Company, of Tokio, were in Winnipeg
recently making arrangements for.
the purchase of 150,000 tone ol
wheat for the two firms.
Ernest Rolph, a Toronto architect,
has claims to the discovery of the
first fossilized remains of eggs of
prehistoric reptiles. He found them
Ui a deep cutting between Lethbridge
and MacLeod in the shape of about
15 perfectly round stones. The egga
measure -Vt inches in diameter and
are now being investigated by Professor Parks of Toronto.
In order to create a better understanding of the game, an all-star
team of English badminton champions arrived in Saint John, N.B.,
recently and made a tour right
across the Dominion, exclusively oa
Canadian Pacific lines, playing exhibition games in the largest cities.
Sir George Thomas, Bart., is captain of the team which sails for
home on December 30.
M. TJ. Bates, who operates a chain
of camps in the Metagama district
of Ontario, reported to the tourist
department of the Canadian Pacific
Railway that the record for the 1925
season was fourteen moose, two deer
and one bear, taken by ten parties
of fall hunters totalling 22 persons.
Most of the visitors were satisfied
as 76 percent of them made reservations for next year.
A prize of $1,000 weekly, offered
by a Chicago publication for a deed
of bravery, comes to Canada for
the first time. J. B. Partridge, fireman on the Canadian Pacific Bail-
way, on the run between Calgary,
Alta., and Field, B.C., is to receive
the reward for saving the lives of
five men who were in danger from
a huge rock and mud slide on the
Field Hill, August 21 last.
TIMBER SALB X76I3    ,
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
District Forester. Nelson, not later than
noon on the Oth day of January, 1926, for
ths purchase of Lioence X7643, near
Christina Lake, to cut 127.000 B. Vt.feet of
Snwlogf, 1,875 Ties and 10,178 lineal feet
Poles.
Two (2) years will be allowed for  removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the District Forester, Nelson.
Canadian roses grown at Brampton, Ontario, and sent to Sir George
McLaren Brown, European general
manager of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, stationed in London, scored
a decided hit with Londoners. Large
crowds gathered to see the Canadian
blooms which were on display in
the windows of the offices of the
Canadian Pacific Railway in Trafalgar Square.
SIR HENRY W. THORNTON, K.B.E.
President and Chairman of the Board of
Directors. Canadian National Railways
Tbe Sun Presses have twice the
ppeed of any other presses io the
Boundary. We can eave you-mocey
on both long nnd short iuns of com
raercial priuting and give you a superior class of work.
It is as easv to suppress a flrst
desire as it is hard to satisfy tbe
desires that follow.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Ileal Estnte and Insui iiiici>
liesident Agent Brund Forks Townsite
Company. Limited
Farina    ^Orchards     City Properly
Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Wlhuli-rg ami
other Prairie points.  Vanooslver Agssssi   :
PBNDBK IN
RATTHNBU
TMKNTS
LANDS l.'l'ls.
A Happy New Year
To Everybody*
CITY GROCERY
Phono 25 "Service and Quality"
Kalptillsheil In 11)10. wcare :
furnish reliable Information
district.
Writs, f.ir f r»» tltnrntsl r«
ii  s. podium   to
"iimer-l'ijj tills
A. E. MCDOUGALL
.CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Santa Cluus has been down a
great maoy chimneys since he start,
ed business, and be is mtim-ately
acquainted witb a large number of
people. He knows that the best
kinds of gifts are those whicb please
the whole family, and which bring
tbe excitement and enjoyment of
Christmas every week. That is why
he looks so jolly when be receives
bunu eds of subscriptions to The
Youth's Comdaoion with whicb to
fill his pack. And, being wise from
long experience, he knows that
people are likely to overdo things
around Christmas, so he chuckles
wheo he sticks a Companio into
tbe top of a stocking. "Be as greedy
as you like," he thinks, "tbe more,
the better for you."
The 52 issues of The Youth's
Companion for 1926 will be crowded
with serial stories, short stories,
editorials, poetry, facta, and fun.
Jusl send your order to the address
below and Santa Claus will take care
of delivering the piper to your
home or to the bome of a frfend.
Subscribers will receive:
1. The   Youth's    Cjoopanioo—52
issues in 1926, and
2. The remaining issues of 1925.
All for only $2.
3. Or, include   McCall's   Mugazine,
the monthly authority pd fashions
Both publications, only $2.50.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION,
S N Dept, Boston, Mass.
Subscriptions Received at tbis Oflice
Christmas holiday passenger traffic to the British Isles was especially
heavy this season on Canadian Pacific Railway lines. Over 1,200
passed over these lines in the last
two weeks of November, whila
others arrived later in time to get
the S.S. Melita and the S.S. Metagama which Bailed from Saint John,
N.B., on December 10 and 11. Westerners all seem to be in very good
financial circumstances owing tl
the good crops the past season.
Henry Lee, who has been the Fed1
eral engineer in tbe Beaverdell camp
for about a year and wbo had mucb
to do with the acquisition by them
of tbe Sally, has since secured what
is said to have been <t quarter interest witb Duncan Mcintosh io tbe
Bell group, whicb adjoins the Sally
group It iB said, however, that tbe
services of Mr. Lee are still retained
by the Federal people in a ooaultn
ing capacity. The Bell shipped 47
tons last month, making a total of
366 tons this year to date.
Interesting Announcement
Word comes from Montrea I tb
that grent family aod farm paper
ihe Family Herald and Weekly Star
has been enabled to reduce its nub
scription price to One Dollar a year,
Tbis certainly will be interesting
news 10 every Canadian bome where
the Family Herald is known and to
many who will avail themselves of
tbe offer. At two Dollars a year
The Family Herald and Weekly
Star was genertlly admitted to be
good value, in fact big value, hut
w! en reduced to One Dollar a year
it will certainly be tbe marvel of
the newspaper world.
Canada is proud of that great
Weekly, and haB every reason to be
eo, as it has no superior and few
equal" in the world today. The
publishers announce that notwithstanding tbe'change in price ovary
feature will uot niy be maintained
but improvements will follow. Tbe
publishers are fortunate in being in
an financial position to do this, and
Canadian homes will have the advantage. When tbe new rate is
made known it certainly will bring
a rush of subscribers to th Family
Herald.' Ooe Dollar is a small
amount for such a great paper.
Aftent
buminicn Moamiientuk Worka
Aebratos I'roduc::» Co. Hoofing!
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332 BRAND FORKS, B. C
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
I
BIDE THERE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings tlie whole country for miles around within ensy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as grucuful us swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duel*? Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Itims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Heal Quality. Keal
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER SBSS'AKW
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek;
We have exceptionally good bargains in all our
departments
DONALDSON'
Phone SO
SfcipTourCream to
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
Wapav the lii^hjst price and assure
you ths most accurate tdst. Give your
local croaraery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CttEAMERY COMPANY
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
ealer iu
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
TIIE HUR—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARM ON
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMIHS
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
B. G. McCCTCHEON
wimiriQA?Hoi
KKS
E.C, Henniger Go.
GUANO P
I Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN, Prop.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rpRE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of get ting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Busi; 12ss cards
Vi    ng cards
Sh' ' iug tags
Letterheads
State tnsnts
Noteheiuta
I'amphlols
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Col air. '■•■',„ . V-renuo and
LtUsi Street
TELEPHONE
R101
%\
j City Baggage and General
Transfer
] Coal,  Wood and
(or Sale.
Ice
I Office at R.  t. Petrie'i Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yam Horn,,  FiiiuT 1 brut
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, iimurvtsyed, surveyed Craw is lands
may be preempted by Hrttl h subjeots o'er
18 years of age, and by aliens ou declaring
intention to become Britlah subjeots, oomil-
tional upon resi ienne. occupation and Improvement for azrioultaral purposes.
Full Information concerning re-iilatlons
regarding pre emutlous Is given in Bui itin
No. 1, Lan ISeries, "How to Pre-empt i,aii'l,"
0'ipltis of whioh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing thc Department of Lamis,
Victoria, B.C., or sny Government Agent.
Reoords will be made oovering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
Is not timberland. I e„ carrying* over 5,000
Hoard feet per aore went of tne Coast Hange
and 8,000 leet per acre east of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to ihe Laud Commissioner of the
Land Recording Division, lu wbich the land
applied far is situated.ami are made on
priuted forms, otipios of co .lu obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be ooouplod for five
ycarsaud linproveintuU mude to value of 110
por acre, Including olenrlug and cultivating
at least hve acrea, beiore a Crown lirant ean
be received.
For more detailed inf ormallou sea the Bui *
latin "How to Pre-empt Laud."
.-PURCHASE
Applications arc received fnr purchase of
vacant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes;
minimum prloe of llrst-olass (arable) land Is
|5 per aore. and second-class (graaing) land
ft-**) per aore. Fur-her Information regarding purchase or lenseof Crown lands Is given
In Bulletin No. 10, Land Scries "Pus chase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aores, may be purchased or leased, on conditions Including
payment of stumpage.
HOME6ITE  LEA8E8
Unsuiyejcd areas, not exceeding 20 acres,
may be leased as homesltaB, conditional upon
a dwelling being e ected in the firat year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
Improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For graslng end Industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng 640 acres may be leased by one
person or a oompany.
GRAZING.
1'nde*- the Grailng Aot the Provlnee tt
divided luto grating districts and the range
administered under a Oraxing Commissioner. Annual grating permits ara
Iaaued baled on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stoek-
owners may form assooiatlons for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are avaimblee lor settler-, tampers and
travellers up to ten head.

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