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

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It takes the plowshare of effort to open up the furrows of success
Tlie iollowing promotions at tlie
Grand Forks Central sehool liave bcen
ma le at the end of the fl.ist 'enn of
the year As beginne s are received
and entrance pupils transferred ti t e
Uigli school oiny at the 1:1111 „i tlie
year, thia promotion dues not permit
the promoted pupils being sent to the
next class.ro-ini. During the past
term unavoidable absence has greatly
retarded many pupils of the lower
Remaining in (irade lJuuior—Ivy
Seabrook, Kenneth Seabrook, Alfreda
Seabrook, Hugo Wood, Albert Jeu-
son, Reuben Seabrook, Huth i'opoif,
Anua Esouiolf, Walter- Meakes, Val
arian Ruzicka, Maty Crawford,James
Foote, Eileen Markell, E ma Lusk,
Charlie Mitchell, Peter Palek, Mike
Harkoff, Donnio Innes, Connie Hei.
mer, Fred Massie, Howard Hird,
Mabel Maloff.
Promoted from Grade 1 Junior tb
Grade 1 Senior—Gleii Willis, Ruth
Kidd, Eflie Knight, June Kuftinoff,
Alfred Knowles, Dorothy Acres,
Andrew Donaldson, Marion Cooper,
Peter Harkoff, Jean Dinsmore, Hill
Maloff, Charlotte Cagnon, John Vat
kin, Helen Dorner, Mercedes Walker,
Leonard Huggins, Mai-g-sj-et Cbpkson,
Clarence Howey, Florence Huggins,
Beverley Melimal.
Promoted from Grade 1 Senior to
Grade 2 Jnuior — Walter Carpenter,
Mike Danchin, Roger Dondale,Isobel
Donovan, Mary Dubinsky, Annie
Hlady, Barney Hlady,.Tania Kastru
koff, Sadie McDonald, Uori- Mat
tocks, Wilma Miller, Leonard Mont
gomery, Joe Pchoda, liernioo Postni-
koff, Annie R maid, May Thompson,
Ruby Wilkinson, Mary Zebroff
Remaining in Grade 2 Junior--
Hendricka Peterson, Sam Zebroff.
Promoted from Grade 2 Junior to
Grade 2 Senior—GladyBCIark, Shirley
Docksteader, Ve Va Docks'eader,
Peter Esouloff, Ireno Frechette, John
Gowans, Ronald Griswold, Bernice
Hull, Norman Hull, Mary Kuva,
Opal Lusk, Catherine McDonald, Al-
lister McKenzie, John Marsbergen,
Crystal Mason, Ralph Meakes, Annie
Ogiloff, William Ogiloff, Alexander
Ramsay, Muriel Smith, Bertha Wol
fram, Evu Woods.
Promoted from Grade 2 Senior to
Grade 3 Junior—Lindsay Clark, Kath
erino Chahley, Winnie Omper, Lois
Dinsmore, Doris Egg, Nora-Halishrff,
George Howey, Bernice Huggins,
Ireno Hutton, Ireue Lightfoot, Nils
Johnson, Jenny Maloff Audrey Markell, Francis McDougail, Douglas
McArthur. Teddy Wright,
Remaining in Grade 3 Junior—
Morris Bailey, Marie Donovan, Florence Helmer, Louis Ruzicka, Howard
Promoted from Grade 3 Junior to
Grade 3 Senior—Lilian Biddiecome.
Nick Chahley, Freda Dorner, John
Danchin, Williamina Gray, Fern
Henniger, Haz<-I Huggins, John
Hlady, George Kastrukoff, R bert
Kidd, Veronica Kuva, Mabel Miller,
Aulay Miller, Edith Newman, George
Olson, Peter Popoff, George Ruzicka,
George Robertson, Carl Wolfram.
Promoted from Grade 3  S"nior to
"Tell me what you Know ia try
I canlguess as well as you."
Jack Miner
Of Kingsville, Out,, noted naturalist,
the center of a controversy over tha
crow. He declares the birJ should
be exterminated and invented a trap
in which he caught 510 at one time,
Now the farmers are tip in arms lies
cau?e tliey maintain thut the cr.0Vs0.Ja
capable of protecting the crops from
corn borer.
Grade 4 Junior—Margaret Baker,
L'oyd Bailey, Mike Boyko, S'ove
Bjyko, Mary Colarch, John Crisp,
Wilma Davis, (iptaldine Gowans,
Jimmy Graham, Helen Harkoff,Ernest Heaven, Elsie Kuftinoff. Jim Maloff, Jack McDonald, Angus McKenzie, Eunice Patterson, Benuie Rella
Christine Reynolds. Norman Ross,
lid ward Ruzicka, Nellie Skhuratoff,
Roger Thomas.
Promoted from Grade 4 Juiicr to
tirade 4 Senior—Nels Anderson,
Alice Bird, Freeman Bousque', Junie
Danielson, W-llie Gowans. Allan Hugn
gins, Lola Hutton, Jack Longstaff,
Janet Ma-*on, Myrt'e Mitchell, Jean
McDonald, Grace McDonald
Remaining in Grade 4 Junior—
Mowat Gowans, Swanhilda Helmer,
Jack Love, Gordon Mudie, Lola Ogi
loff, George O'Keefe, Winnifred
O'Keefe, Elizabeth Peterson, Victor
Promoted from Grade 5 Junior to
Grade 5 Senior—John Baker, Alberta
Biddiecome, Roy Clark, Catherine
Davis, Albert Deporter, Peter De
Wilde, Dorothy Donaldson, Mary
Dorner, Mike Dubinsky, Albert
Euerby, Teresa Frankovich, Edith
Gray, Bruce Grey Helen Halisheff,
Harry Hansen, Bruce Harkness, Res
sie Henderson, Isabel Huffman, Chester Hutton, Dorothy Innes, Prackup
Kabatoff, Eyrtlo Kidd,Dolores Kirk
patrick, Charlotte Longstaff, Barbara
Love, Florence McDonald, Mary McKinnon,'Grace McLeod, Joe Nucich,
Stewart Ramsay. Mary Reiben, Peter
Reiben, James Robertson, Josephitie
Ruzicka, Edna Scott, Phyllis Simmons, Polly Vatkin, Delwin Water
mau Mao Waterman, Gordon Wil.
Promoted from Grade 5 Senior to
Grade 6 Junior—Maurice Affleck,
James Allan, Irene Bickertou, Bobbie
Carlson, Angelo Colarch, Katie Dor.
ner, May Jones, Genevieve Mitchell,
Harold Montgomery, Clayton Patterson, Helen Pell, Tony Santano, Alex
Skhuratoff, Laura Sweezey, Edward
Remaining in Grade 6 Junior—
Ronald McKinnon, Vera Newman
Promoted from Grade 6 Junior to
Grade 6 Senior—Mildred Andeisou
Harold Bailey, George Bird, Evolyn
Cooper, Charlie Dodd, Charlie Egg.
Ernest Fitzpatrick, Alma Frechette,
Clarence Henderson, Joe Lyden,
Daisy Malm, Huzil Mason, Laura
Maurelli, Tommy Mndie, John Mc
Donald, Florence McDougail, Charlie
MoLeod, Minnie McNiven, Elsie
Prudhomme, George Savage, Mildred
Smith,Jessie Sweezey,George Thoinp
son, Fred Wenzel.
Promoted from Grade 6 Senior to
Grade 7 Junior -Valentine Griswold,
Mazie Henderson, Elsie Liddicuat,
Winnifred Lightfoot, Richard Mich
cner, Harry Murray, Audrey lley
Remaining in Grade 7 Junior—
Mary Bousquet, Ian Clark, Nathan
(lark, Evelyn Collins, Roy Cooper,
Ernest Danielson, Charlie Harkness,
Lee Maurelli, Euphie MoCallum,
Jvlith Patterson, Elsie Scott, Bill
Tutt, Edna Wenzel,
Promoted from Grade 7 Junior li
tirade 7 Senior —Harry Anderson,
(,'rie.stnr Bonthron, Ernrst Crosby,
Bernice Donaldson, Kllie Donaldson,
Lora Frechette, Melvln Glaspell,
Peter Jmayoff, Margaret Kingston,
llettv Massie, Peggy McCalluin,Bruce*
MoDumtld.Madeline McDougal I, Els^i
Ogiloff. Maijiiiie Otterbine, Vivikp
Plant,Donald Ross, Winnifred Truax,
Ppter Vatkin, Willielinina Weber,
\2ties Winter, Jack Acres, dene
Ripley, Btverley Benson, Helen
H i m, Earle Bickerton,John Chahley
Elvpt'il Colarch, Normcn Cooke, Vio'et
Cri p, Gruco Crisp, -Albert Dodd,
ISIsio Kgg Leo Gowans, Katherine
Henniger, Ernest Hutton, Sereta
Hutton, Marjorie Innes, Delbert
Kirkpatrick, Margaret Longr-tafl. Fred
Mason, Annie Mersbergen, Esther
Newman, Mi'dred Patterson, Gladvs
Smith,Marjorie Tay'or.Frank Thompson.
Promoted from Grade 8 Junior to
Grade H Senior—Everts Biddiecome,
Wilhelmina DeWilde, Lilian Dunn,
Robe.it Foote, Walter Manson, Arta
Montgomery, Charles Robertson,Walter Roaald, Louis Saqtano, Winnifred
Smith. Roy Walker,Jean Gray, Olive
Huggius, Marie Kidd, Ewthel Long-
staff, Lydia Mudie. Char'otte Acres,
Marvin Baily, Eric Clark, Patsy
Cock, Josephine Davison. Raymond
Dinsmore, Myrtle Fisher, Catherine
Gowans, Colin Graham, Carl Hansen,
Ellen Hansen, Clarence Hardy,
Harold Helmer, Vilmer Holm. Dorothy Jones, Mary Kingston, Jean
Love,"Freda Lyden, Gordon Massie.
Betty McCallum, Lily McDonald,
Eugene McDougail, Agnes McKenzie,
Donuld McKinnon, Louise McPher
son, Jim Miller, Elizabeth Mooyboer,
Francis O'Keefe, Gladys Pearson,
Lilian Pell, Ruth Savage,Fred Smith,
Ralph Smyth, Allan Stewart, Harry
During the winter of 1924-2.-)
considerable alarm was expressed at
tbe annual meetings of tbe fruit
growers' associations throughout tbe
Dominion at tbe rapidly decreasing
Canadian per capita consumption of
f.uits of a kind produced in the Dominion ond tbe corresponding in»
crease in tbe consumption of imported fruit. One of the means
suggested to overcome tbese conditions was the inauguration of a national advertising campaign stressing tbe value of Canadian grown
fruits with a vitwof increasing tbe
consumption. Tbe Canadian Horticultural Council took lbe matter gup
and the committee appointed by it
placed (he campaign in the hands
of A McKim, Ltd., as advertising
agents The committee appointed by
shippers gave instructions concern
iog the kinds of fruit and t e dates
to be advertised, while the jobbers
named the mediums through which
ihe advertising appeared. Several
advertisements were run for ep.ch
fruit at psychological dates and a
total ol $5610 was collected aud expended. A coupon was used as a
part of each advertisement, offering
to supply free upon request a copy
of a booklet prepared by the fruit
branch, Dominion department of
agriculture, entitled "Fruits and
Vtgelabjes: Canning, Dijing and
Storiug " Sixteen thousand Bix hun
dred and twenty eight individual
applications were received for the
booklet, and this in itself is suffic-
ient evidence that the Canadian
public were anxious to secure information concerning the methods
of preparing Canadian fruits for
winter use. The advertising of apples consisted chiefly of tbe observ-
ence of a national epple week from
October 31 to November 6, inclusive
All sections of the apple producing
and distributing territory in Canada
contributed, both financially and
morally, to the campaign. Only
now, when the national apple week
of 1925 ia but a pleasant memory,
can we appreciate the wonderful
Cinadian appetite for apples, whicb
we bave ignored, overlooked and
neglected during our search for
markets abroad If the demand
cun be taken as a criterion oi the
capacity of C nada to. absorb this
fruit we are not producing much
more than sufficient for home con
sumption Almost one hundred ser
vice clubs—Rotary, Kiwanis, Lions,
One Hundred, Gyros and Commeri-
cial—comprising thousands of outstanding busine s and professional
men, paid homage to King Apple at
tbeir luncheons durings duiing apple week Practically every radio
iu Canada assisted in spreading the
health gospel of the apple, columns
ot apple publicity appeared in the
Canadian press. Along the whole
eystem of the Canadian Pacific rail,
way apples were extensively featured
on a specially prepared apple week
menu in its dining cars, botel and
lunch rooms. Window dressing
competitions were featured and were
enthusiastically supported in many
centers. Advertising is a form of
education—education creates knowledge and knowledge creates desire
and desire creates demand, wbich is
tbe deteiminirg factor in tbe buck
cessful distribution and sale of any
commodity.    Consequently the best
answer to tbe question of bow to
increase fruit consumption is—ad
vertise, because it does pay to herald
your products from the housetops.—
C E Mcintosh, Dominion Fruit
Commissioner, at convention of British Columbia Fruit Growers' Asso
LORD WILLINGDON, prominent British statesman, who has
been mentioned as a possible
successor .to Lord Byng- as Governor-General of Canada, is now in
the Dominion on his way to China
on a mission for the British Foreign Office in connection with the
Boxer indemnity. Lord Willingdon
is seen here in a coon coat which he
secured in Montreal and which he
is thoroughly enjoying during his
trip across Canada by Canadian
National Railways in coinpany
with Lady Willmgdon.
During their visit to the Dominion, Lord and Lady Willingdon are
being entertained by the Governor-
General and the Lieutenant-Governors of Ontario antl Manitoba,
spending a day In Winnipeg, and a
aWt tits* in Vancouver and Vic
toria before sailing for the Orient.
They are accompanied on the rail
journey by Mr. C. K. Howard, Canadian National general tourist
Lord Willingdon, who is Lord-in-
Waiting to His Majesty King
George, and whoso home is at Hastings, England, has been Governor
of Bombay and Madras. He was
largely responsible for the return
of the escutcheon of the City of
Quebec from the City of Hastings.
This escutcheon, which was removed at the time of the British
conquest of Canada, was held until
last fall by Hastings, when,
throng* tho efforts of Lord Wil-
Ifngd-on and Hon. P. C. Larkta,
Canadian High Commissioner in
Loudon, it wan returned to Quebec
The object of the Council is to ad«
vance all matters tending towards
tbe ioapr ivemeat of tbe horticultural
and allied industries io Canada, in
eluding plant origination and regis
tratioo, production, grading, pack,
iug, transportation, storage, marketing. The Council consists of seveie
teen representatives, appointed proportionately by tbe fruit growers
vegetable growers, nurserymen,
florists and gardeners, jam main."
facturers, canners, wboiesule fruit
and vegetable dealer*-, cooperage
manufa turers aod amateur horticulturists- Incidentally, tbe Council
represents 216 horticultural and
allied industry organizations having
a membership in excess of 85,000.
The .following  are some of the
problems dealt wilh and adjustments
secured during the past year: Elimination   from   the  fruit   act of the
provision for combination   grades
the fruit act was  an.ended   accords
ingly.   Provision for the  inspection
uf fruit and   veget bles  at leading
points upon request of the buyer or
shipper, and this service   was made
available    The Dominion govern
ment was requested to pass legisla
tion making jobber-owned  broker
ages in Canada illegal; no action on
tbis has  been taken to date.    Ao
endeavor bas been made   to obtain
legislation for tbe federal   bonding
of aii fruit and  vegetable  commit-
.-'ion.  merchants*  considerable progress is being tnade in this direction,
The customs duty on spray  materials and all sprays not manufactured
in Cauada    The Dominion  government was urged to permit the entry
Into Canada of all raw materials entering into spray materials   and   all
sprays uot manufactured to Canndu,
and for the remo. al of customs duty
arid siles tax on fruit and  vegetable
griding macbineiy and   parts.    An
assurance bas   been   received  from
the department of linance   that   tbe
matter will be investigated   and  action as indicated   by the  investig-i-
ii hi   taken.    For  two   years    the
Council his been pressing for legislation whicb will   require   that   all
'pray materials will be sold under a
guirititeed  analysis.    A bill   which
would satisfactorily cover the sit ua
tion was proposed last year, but   tli
matter did not come before   psrli.i-
ment,    We are assured that  at  the
(itfit   opportunity   the  tninletfr  if
agriculture will   iutroduce   such   a
bill.    Judging  by  tbe  tremendous
amount  of correspondence   on   all
m inner of subjects,  the  Council   is
recognized   as   a   central    olearing
bouse for horticultural problems ut d
id therefore fulfilling the purpose fur
wbicb it was created.  We buve been
fortunate   ill    the  laige  number of
satisfactory adjustments which bave
been effected  during   1925 —L   F
Burrows, Secretary Candian   Horti
cultural Council.
The regular meeting of;[the city
council was held in the couocll
chamber on Monday evening, all
thc members except the mayor being p esent Aid. Liddicoat was ap«
pointed acting mayor.
C. F. Wolfram was granted pel-
mission to install a gasoline tank
and pump adjoining tbe sidewalk
of bis property on First street,
which he purchased last wetk and
to which he .villm ivj hU guig?.
An offer of $2.5 for lots 18 and 20,
block 6, plan 67, was accepted.
Tbe old Kelliher bouse was sold
for $25, the condition being thit it
is to be torn own and removed
from the property.
Tbe old planing mill nppo3ite the
post offloe was sold to Walter Evans
for 811.50.
Lot 2, block 17, was sold to N.
Taylor for $25 and 1926 taxes;
amounting to about 88 25.
An account was received from the
Qrand Forks hospital under tbe re.
cent amendment to tbe hospital act.
After considerable discussion it was
decided to lay the bill over to a full
meeting of the council.
The chairman of the water and
light committee reported that tbe
Mill creek flume was again in operation.
A petition for the closing of an
alley in block 37, nlan 72, on tbe
blueprints of the proposed cancellation of lots in that section, waB not
A bylaw confirming the Bale of
the old uisance grounds was given
its several re dings.
Tbe council at'journed till Friday
evening at 8 o'clock.
Hqight of Optimism
Col. William Mitchell said
at a dinner in Washington:
"There a i times when
optimism is m re foolishness.
Some of our a*'- force optimists ramind me of the street
musician who was playing
"Christians, Awake" on a
corner in a driving snow-
siorm on Christmas day.
"A pretty girl passed, and
the mnsician, as he tooted
away, squinted down at his
shabby clothes and said to
himself optimistically:
" 'How lucky it's only my
shoes wot's full of holes.
They dou't show at all in this
deep snow.'"
Fear of poverty is the taskmaster of most men.
Hunger   never   kicks   because the tablecloth is soiled.
'I here i.s no vacation in the
school of experience.
Alfalfa can be grown over
the widest range of soil and
i climatic conditions of any le
-.'time as yet grown in Canada.
\Ve are now growing it in
every province from the At
lantic to the Pacific.
A good dispositiou seldom
wears out.
Lord Reading
Retiring   viceroy of India, who   has
ugri eil that the Maharajah of Indore,
a ruling prince, is to be brought ber
fore a court composed of two brothe.
princes aud a high court )iui?,i* to une
swer charges of complicity in tb-
itnniler of a Parses merchant, protect
tor of a formar favorite dancing girl
of the prince Ch ■ maharajah in
Wm (Srmti. Jfarka Bun
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) f 1.00
One Year (in the United Statea)    150
Addresr -" ~-—-—;cations to
.jThk Graud Fobk3 Sun
Phonb 101 Grand Forks, B C^
Notes • Notions • Notables
The centenary of the discovery of the condition known as Bright's disease was recently
cele rated at Gay's hospital, where, a hundred years ago, Dr. Robert Bright made the
definite statement that in his opinion a sailor
admitted to the hospital complaining of
dropsy, and of a large and inflamed heart,
owed his condition to disease of the kidneys.
Bright's name ranks today among the half
dozen greatest of English physicians. Before
him the symptoms of the disease with which
he will always be associated had been observed again and again, but they had been
correlated by no one with damage to the kidneys. His history was peculiar and significant
of the spirit which makes for kiscovery. H e
started his career by studying arts in Edinburgh, and then embarked upon medicine,
interrupting his course to visit Iceland^and to
write extensively upon its botany and zoology.
for all the purposes for which we now make
use of iron. At the time of the Trojan war
iron was very little used; copper supplied its
Prof. W. D. MacMillan of the University
of Chicago predicts, upon the basis of new
mathematical studies, that the ultimate fate
of the solar system of which the earth is a
part, is that it will become two stars; one of
them the s\in, and the other a uew star made
up of all the planets, with Jupiter as a fathering point. It will probably be some 500,000,-
000,000 years, however, before Jupiter becomes . star and swallows the earth in the
precess, he says. Prof. MacMillan explaius
in his paper that planets are actually growing,
very slowly of course, antl that they are
sweeping up the cosmic dust of nebulosity
throughout space, increasing in size somewhat
on the principle of the snowball, and when
the planets sweep in enough matter the others
will be gathered in by the law of gravitation.
Wildebeeste, or blue gnu, are among tho
most curions looking beasts in creation, writes
O. Lestock Reid, F.R.G.S., in a London
paper. The late Capt. Selous, the famous big
,-ame hunter, described them as having the
• lead of a buffalo, ihe tail of a horse and the
hoofs of au antelope; and, he might have
n lded, the solemnity of an owl, the nose of a
ii'oman and the beard of a goat—an ensemble
•vhich, coupled with an elephantine skittish-
11088, gives a remarkably foolish effect.
Even the strips of carpet which run along
the floor of the house of commons in England
li ve a history and a reason. These strips
are located near the frout benches aud were
p! teed there originally to prevent the dangar
of members fighting with each other. The
cu-pets were introdued in the days when
members wore their swords, and a rule was
m ide that no memb er |,was to stray beyond
the edge of the carpet on his side of the house
*■ lien speaking.
Hon. C.W. Gross, M.P.
Liberal member far the constituency
of Athabasaa, who may be unseated
if an atempt being made by a group
in his riding succeeds. They are try--
ing to bave him charged with corrupt
practices under ti*e corrupt practices
It is said thatseveral varities of apples are
indigenous to England, but those in general
use have been brought at various times from
continental Europe. Richard Harris, fruiterer
to King Henry VIII, 1500 to 1547, plauted a
great ma y apple trees and seeds in the
orchards of Kent.
Nowadays, we have no doubt whatsoever
regarding the ability of birds to undertake
long journeys. One would think that our
feathered friends would be unenterprising not
to avail themselves of their unsurpassed powers of locomotion for seeing the world I But
scientifically we must interpret the great
principles of bird migration otherwise. There
is reason to believe that birds, as they arose
from their reptilianlike ancestry, were for the
most part limited ii their wing power. Indeed,
it is surmised that the ostrich and other
flightless forms are survivors of the ancestral
avian types. Birds were, therefore, not in the
first place endowed with powerful flight to
enable them to trip hither and thither for
mere amusement or change of scene! Migra
tion is far from being the enviable gift of na
ture oft sung by the poets. It is fraught with
grave dangers, betimes the scene of tragedy
with a heavy casualty list. Migration, like
every other great biological activityy, is th e
product of evolution.
A project is under way at Toronto
for the construction of the largest
hotel in Canada, which also means
the largest hotel in the Britieh Empire. It is understood that the new
structure will be even larger than
the Roosevelt in New York.
Poems From Eastern Lands
The apple crop in the Okanagan
Valley, British Columhia, this year
is estimated at 2,300,000 boxes. At
a fair estimate of a dollar and a half
a box, the return to growers in tills
district will be approximately four
million dollara.
The Eastern International Dog
Derby will be run at Quebec on February 18, 19 and 20. The course
provides for a distance of 46 miles
a day for three days, irrespective of
rain, snow or storm. The winner
will receive $1,000 and a gold cup.
Other competitors will be awarded
prizes aggregating $2,200.
Immigration to Canada for the
aix months from April 1 to September 30, 1925 totalled 67,086. Of
thia number 25,072 were from Great
Britain and Ireland, 11,199 from thc
United States and 20,815 from other
countries. In the same period 18,-
282 Canadians returned from the
United States.
Nicotine is a colorless, intensely poisonous
lit'uid. If exposed to the air it absorbs oxy-
ge.i and becomes brown and ultimately solid.
The quantity of nicotine contained in tobacco
varies from 2 to 8 per cent, the coarser kinds
containing the larger quantity, while the best
Havana cigars seldom contain more than 2
p u* cent, and often less. Nicotine does not
a ip-jar in tobacco smoke. It is split into
pyridine and collodine. Of tbese, the latter is
said to be the less active and to preponderate
in cigar smoke, while the smoke from pipes
c i ttains a larger amount of pyridine.
The precocious infant was being submitted
to the psychological tests in order to deter-
mine-the degree of his genius. He had already
puked out numbers, arranged blocks and dis-
ti ignished colors. Then came the supreme test,
the identification of various coins. The investigator tossed a nickel on the floor. Tho pre-
c icious infant bent over it while the proud
parents held their breath. Then the preco
cioua infant winked at his dad and cried ex
ultantly, "Head::!"
Contentment's realm no fears invade,
No cares annoy, no sorrows shade,
There plac'd secure, in peace we rest,
Nor aanght demand to make us blest.
While pleasure's gay fantastic bower,
The splendid pageant of an hour,
Like yonder meteor in the skies,
Flit swith a breath no more to rise
As thro' life's various walks we're led,
May prudence hover o'er our head!
May she our words, our actions guide,
Our faults correct, our secrets hide)
May she, where'er our footsteps stray,
Direct our paths, and clear our way!
Till, every scene of tnmult past,
She bring us repose at last,
Teach us to love that peaceful shore,
And roam thro' folly's wilds no morel
—Quotation from Lamiat Alajem.
With Canadian ensign flying and
all her gala bunting aloft, the Canadian Pacific liner Empress of
Scotland left the harbor of New
York sharp at noon on December 3
on the first part of her journey in the course of which she will
completely cirr -inavigate the globe,
covering approximately 30,000 miles,
visiting nineteen different countries
and making twenty-four ports oi
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache      Neuralgia       Lumbago
Pain      Toothache     Neuritis Rheumatism
Accept only  "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer"  boxes  of  12  tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is tne trade rasrk (nflsts-nsl la Guilds) of Btm Mtnofscttire ot Monomtl«-
ncldester of 8-sllcJ-llcscld  (Aottrl Ssllcjllc Add, "A. 8. A.").    Whllo lt Is well known
.that Aspirin means Barer nunofactnre, to assist tiie public against Imitations, tne Tablets
' Vsf Barer Oomaanr will ba stamped with their general trade mark, the "Bsjer Cross."
Applications for immediate purchase oi Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices .--From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Terms .--Cash and approved payments.
List oi Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
The islaud of Cyprus, in the Mediterranean,
is again looked upon as the source of copper
after the lapse of many years. An American
corporation was formed recently to exploit
the deposits of the island. In ancient days it
w-i-i one of the principal sources of supply
The American corporation, which has been
preparing for its woi'lj, in Cyprus,b2lieves that
modern methods, repealing, probably, new
supplies of ore never touched by the ancient
Cypriotes, will make jhe exploitation of the
mines worth while. Gognet, a French authority, says that the Greeks employed copper
o4ncient History
[Taken From Twenty-Yeak Old Sun Files.]
Skating on Ward's lake is all the rage at
present, and it's a hot night when the ice is
not dotted with people from this city. The
long walks to and from the lake have something to do with the sudden popularity of tbe
The Kettle Valley line surveyors were engaged, last Monday, in driving stakes on
Third street right past The Sun office. Tbis
will make it very handy for us when we get
rendy to mail our Franklin City edition.
There was an eclipse of the moon last night
from 9 o'clock till about midnight, the  phoe-
nomenon being caused—so our local astrono
mers inform us—by the earth butting in between that planet and the sun.
If this hot weather keeps up much longer
people in this vicinity will soon have to begin
grafting—in their orchards.
The Granby company has secured a working
bond on the Pathfinder mine for $150,000.
Dr. Letfard'B New Life Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthfulness, Energy aad Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries, and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Ner-
vousness is banished under the influence of theso Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines aud blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes oleur,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the possesion of few; the joyof 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 Tima has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbounded satisfaction of your,
self. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass! Remember
there are no arduous rules vto follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
ezhaltation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable bene
fits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount
Obtainable from
Ht. Leftard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Road.lBarnsbnry,
London, Bn-feland*
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
Furniture and Hard-ware
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
Canada's Wool, Woollen and Knit Goods Industry at the C. N. E
1. Mr.. Cockshutt, wife of the
Lt.-Gov. ot Ontario, looking t-x.
ceesUnBlr unnrt In an "all-Cnnis-
sllnn" M.tumt, In which ahe at-
trnsleil the opening of the Canadian Woollen Gooda exhibit nt
the O. IV. M. The tno-pleee .ports
costume Is of pan*)- purple trimmed with itrey at the collar,
caffs suid pockets, the wool being
Brown, apun, dyed and knitted In
. Panada. The ensemble coot In of
grey marvelta, a magnificent .specimen ot pile cloth with a allken
finish frosts n Canadian loom. The
coat ha* a straight back with godet
front, with a sthissvl collar and
euffa of grey Canadian baby Iamb,
lined with grey flat crepe -silk product-* by the silk fatsfustry of Canasta. Grey ahoes and atocklnga.
and a purple cloche hat. completed
tho *'all-Cnnndlan" eoatume.
2.  Exhibit  ot Canndlan Woollen
Knit Goodss machinery at the C.N.K.
a Ilia*   Honor    the    Lieutenant-
Governor   of   Ontario   opening   the   exhibit   of  Cannsln'a   Wool,   Woollen    an-   Kn.t
C, TV. !■'..      He Ih meen weni-lng a ault of milled worsted made from wool grown on the
the Prince of Wales.    Mre, Cssckahutt la looking nt the   prize   bred   Cunndlnn   lam's
offlcera of the Canadian Co-operative Wool Growera' Aaaoclistlon.
Goot!-* In'lirirtrjr nt the
Alberts, ranch o{ II. li. IL
preHontesl   to   her   by   thc
Tens of thousands of people obtained an entirely new
idea of tho wool growing and wool manufacturing
possibilities in Canada at the exhibit of the Wool,
Woollen and Kr.it Goods Industry at the Canadian
National Exhibition. The pillars of wool from the nine
provinces of Canada supplied by the Canadian Cooperative Wool Growers A-':*ociation excited considerable
comment, and emphasised the fact that although we
maintain only 2,500,000 sheep and lambs in Canada,
the size, fe:d eondinonB and climate would permit the
keeping of 25 000,000, atid that Bheep keeping ia ths
•mont profitable branch of n-rriculture. Aho that of the
70,000,000 lbs. of wool u-j-d nnnu-illy to cloth'* the
population of oui- country, soma 6'),000,000 could be
grown here instead of only 15,000,000 lbs. as at present.
• _ Tj*t<3 r.:r,-Ul factory installed with twenty operatives
•-:••"•":,)   th *   -"Wiiat   "-"wni.'ictttre  i.i   Canada  of  fine
woollen and worsted
woollen cloth nnd
machines making un
ture representation
over two hundred ;
mills in over on 3 hu:
The finished ?.*>
completed *-ooti3 li"
machine**, show d t'.i
000 worth of [*;,■•::.
were equst, ar.d hi' r
abroad.   It eonchr,!,
physical and t.c'ur..
cerned there is uo ;
knit goods used in
From Winter's Bite To Summer's Glow
aggj ga sx<- >x? vx< >xv yxx txy yx-i fexvTpg
yarns, the weaving of fine blankets,
worsted cloth, and the knitting
il r-.vrar and hosiery, ft was a minia-
of the work that is bciiif- done ih
ind seventy woollen and knotting
ldred and forty raunicipaiitie-
■•. display, which showed what the
ked like after being made on the
■jt in qu-'.lity and style the $76,000,-
p?oduc:d by the industry annually
lany cas*3 better, than goods made
fly rhov-ed that so far as climatic,
'■■', ccntliiionFi in Canada are cottar?;, why 90% of the woollen and
Canada should not be produced in
Wnnmg tare wen and ban voyage
to the celebrated writer of th*
Scarlet Pimpernel, a bouquet of
scarlet pimpernels was presented to
Baroness Orczy, whan she embarked
with her husband, Mr. Montagu
Bart-tow, on the SS. Montclare of
the Canadian Pacific line, for
England. The presentation was
made on behalf of tbe company by
Capt. Geo. Webster and President
E. W. Beatty's card was attached.
Baroness Orczy camt out to Canada
to assimilate local colour for a new
book, which will be eagerly awaited
ManUa-PUlplno trae hut near Guadalupe.
She slips out of New Tork harbor and the Statue of
Liberty fades Into the wintry mists behind her.
It ls the good ship Montroyal of the Canadian Pacific
Line on her first trip of tho season to the West Indies
and lt is midwinter with all the harshness of that
time of year apparent. Icy gusts and cold snow
falling Into the water where ice is floating. In every
way the prospect is uninviting and the passengers are
below decka ln tho warmth of well-lighted, gay salons
and cabins. A little over twenty-four hours of sailing
•lapses, and what a ohange 1 We are back in the good
old summer time.
Small Islands pass and reefs so close on either hand
that a golf ball thrown from the deck might waken the
stormitory. of lazy gulls. In the distance there develops
llko a smoke pall, an immense ranr.e of mountains, and
lt ls eunrise over a calm sea steeped in tbs glories of
color almost beyond imagination, while the ■*',•: )** so
warm that the lightest of summer clot!-, rs- de
The landfall grows, as it- were, r.if?
at na. Gliding smoothly along, one tes*
Motor tourists from tho United
States brought $150,000,000 in revenue to Canada in 19116, according
to estimates of government officials. This sum is equal to a
quarter of the value of the
Dominion's wheat crop and approximates the value of the annual
mining output of Ontario, Quebec
and British Columbia combined.
More than 2,000,000 American
automobiles, it is estimated, have
crossed into Canada this fall.
They carried in the neighbourhood
of 9,000,000 persons or a number
equal to the total population of
the insignificance of a fly on a floor, gazing at a huge
piece of a gilded brown color, so marked are the indentations shadowing the island's precipitous sides-
all jags and points.
The little town on the island is hidden with an African shyness, among palm trees. Some fine buildings,
church and government, offset the mile upon mile o.
negroes' wooden habitations tbat persist until the foot-
hills of the island's watershed backbone; from b<
so solemn in Its eminence; from above, ro ltnpiac
ttcable in Its crenellatlons, gullies ond rifts. Througl
tho craggy Interior splash thrrndinK strecms :■■■■
frothy torrents over rocky shelves often garlanded *•
greenery and rare fronds.
To the north-west where thc mountain turbulent:
subsides, the serried ranks of the sugar-ea: e ara
shalled as far as the eye can sec, and bair n i
grow in the rich red loam.     Gin;;ei* roots, tho ■■ ; ••' ;
ing pineapple, and tobacco are cultivated; but the ;• •'
ial heat of the sun aiding and abetting native inti.' I
ence, breeds theft and petty larceny.     So su^ar is thk
island's staple industry.     Permission to view a sugar-
mill can be obtained.     Nor should the experience   bc
missed.     The bundles of sugar cane, loaded with sap,
are run up an. endless sliding band, to be crushed in a
mangle, the stems coming out in dry shreds, the rich
juices flowing away to the circulators, large drum containers and copper kettles that boll lt.     Then vanes,
revolving Internally, whisk the juice at high velocity
thuB 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,
bathero swim for hours, unwilling to leave the pleasant
warmth of the water tor the slightly cooIct outside air.
Leaving New York on January 28 for the West
Indies tho Canadian Pacific Liner Montroyal makes
fifteen ports of oall before returning thirty days >ater.
The Montroyal makes a seoond trip to the West Indies,
taking in different ports, leaving New Tork March 1
and returning March SO. Shore excursions are arranged for ports where interesting aighte may be
taken In.
C. B. Foster, passenger traffic
manager of the Canadian Pacific,
states that the success of the crop
]n the West this year will make
money more free and is bound te
stimulate travel between Canada
and the Old Country. Te handle
thc expected increased volume of
traffic, his company, he states,
will run special trains early in
December connecting directly with
the company's Atlantic liners, sailing from the winter port eft Saint
John, N.B. These liners sail oa
dates that are calculated to get
passengers home to any point in the
British Isles or the near continent
in plenty of time for Christmas.
Taking the North American
moose over to Europe with a view
to acclimating - it in Northern
Europe is in part the aim of
Heinrich Carl, Count ScUnunel-
mann, one of the largest land
owners in Denmark. The Count
and Countess were taken to the
Cains river district, where they
spent three weeks. During this
time they walked an average of
fifteen miles a day for twenty days,
covering three hundred miles on
foot, not reckoning the distance
they traversed in canoe. They
went to the woods of Northern
Quebec for another shot at the
elusive moose before sailing for
Ihome on the Canadian Pacific
liner  Montnairn.
A recent epidemic of motor accidents, five of which occurred in ons
night, though luckily none of them
proved to be fatal, elicited the following editorial comment from the
Montreal Star. "That five drivers
of automobiles should drive their
cars into moving trains within a
period of twenty-four hours in
Canada would seem to indicate that
carelessness is the main cause oi
accidents. The location of level
crossings is either well-known oi
clearly indicated at a distance that
gives even a fast driver ample time
to step. At many such crossing!
boHs automatically ring as trains
are approaching. At others, bar
gates are let down. Some are open
—these almost entirely in the country districts. But despite all
safeguards, warnings, signals, and
precautions, accidents continue to
happen at level crossings with an
alarming consistency. In some incidents, indeed, it almost looks at
though the drivers were determined
to defy all attempts to ensure
caution." The paper calls for cancellation of driving license in casei
like the above.      ****
The followiug -notations' have
been receive i by cable to tbe Dominion department of agriculture
(torn theCanadian fiuit trade crimn
missioner io England:
Glasgow,Feb. 10 —On ario Baldwin, fancy, $2.18 to $2 3(1; C, $2 18
to $2.66; Spy, fancy, $2.36 to $4.42;
Ontario, extia fancy,$1.69 to $2.06;
fa cy, $1.86.
London, Feb. 10.—ex. S.S. Scotian. Cox Orange, extra fancy,
$3.83; fancy, $3.39; Washington
Jonathans, extra fancy, $3 39 lo
83 63;f*ncy,$3 03; C, $2.66; Spit-
Z^nberg, extra fancy, 83 15;_fancy,
$2 90; Newtown Pippin,extra fancy,
$3.63 to $3 87; fincy,$2.90 to $3.63
C, *3 15 to $3.39.  Market slow.
Pound quoted at $4.84.
Consistently incnafted yie'dn arei
th result of careful planning, not;
luck. I
People take The Sun
because l*\ they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
Advertising   "to   help
the editor." But we do
want businessadvertis-
ing by progressive business   men, who  know
that sensible advertising brings results  and
pay. If you have something to offer the public  that    will    benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
In the Tea Cup
the full charm of
Is revealed. The flavor is pure,
fresh and fragrant.    Try it.
Black,   Mixed   or   Green   Blends.
It ie very likely that Ed Nordman
vill again be in charge. The Federal
will continue to operate the Bounty.
Commencing next Sunday, no
C.P.B, passenger trains will be sent
out from terminal points. Tbis
means that tbe trains will arrive in
thin city as usual on Sundays, but
on Mondays tbere wili be no passenger srvioe bersafter.
Abe Logdson, aged 75 years, uied
at Daiville on Monday night. He
. as an old-timer of tbat town and
was very highly respected by bis
fellow citizens. His wife pre-deceased
bim about a year ago. A granddaughter, Mrs. W. Ronald, lives in
tbis city. The funeral was herd at
Danville,wbere interment was made.
Yes, we'll have no ice next summer. Up to the present time not
a s ngle pound bas been put up in
tbis city, and today the indications
are tbat less will be put up during
the balance of the winter.
William Minion, a pioneer pros-
psctor of this city.is critically ill witb
pneumonia in tbe Grand Forks hospital.
Reginald Hull arrived from Vancouver last giturday night for a
JJ uple of weeks' visit with bis par»
e its, Mr. and Mrs. Qeo. H. Hull.
Tbe passengers on th-. westbound
C.P R. passenger train bad break.,
fast in this city yesterday inornin-r.
Mr. and Mrs. D, McCallum re-
tu.tied bome Monday evening from
a trip to tbe coast cities.
The dry squad again visited tbe
city on Saturday evening, but no ars.
rests were made.
A quiet wedding was solemnized
in tbe United cburcb manse on
Wednesday, wben Berthol Frache
aod Miss Sirab Elizabeth Smit
were united iu marriage, Rev. F. E.
Runnells performing.tbe ceremony.
The bride is a recent arrival in
tbe city from Holland, and tbe
groom is one of tbe proprietors of
tbe Columbia greenhouses and is an
old resident of tbe city. The young
couple will make their bome in J jhn
Biddle's house iti tbe West ward.
For alfalfa s leet a field that is
well drained, both as to surface and
subsoil drainage. Alfalfa will not
stand "wet feet "
If you want profitable alialfa
yields, seed on land tbat is in good
fertility and bas been thoroughly
worked into a fine se d bed.
Lind sbould be as free as possible
from weeds for success witb alfalfa.
Once established, alfalfa oao take
care of itself, but it is a poor weed
fighter in tbe seeding stage. Alfalfa
sbould tberafore follow a hoed
crop, or be seeded on laud otherwise
•reated to free it from weeds.
Wbere alfalfa bas not been grown
beiore, inoculation of the seed is
necessary. The inoculating material
witb complete instructions for its
use may b obtained free of charge
from the Dominion bacteriologist,
Central experimental farm, Ottawa,
or from the bacteriology department
of several of the agricultural colleges.
The Sally mine at Beaverdell
clued at the end of January aod the
F-deral company relinquished its
bold on this group snd turned tbe
propeatv overtn the fo mer owners.
Itis reported that a group
of bankejs in northern Italy
are negotiating for  the pur
chase of 40,000 acres of culti
vated  land in  Manitoba for
the purpose of sending a colony of   500   Italian  families
there   from   the provinces of
Venitia, Trentino and  Fraili
in Italy, A woman,Miss Italia
Garibaldi, is making the  ne
gotiations in Canada.
Tbe following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max. Min.
Feb. 5—Frida.y  40 30
6—Saturday  39 33
7—Sunday  U 32
8—Monday  38 27
9—Tnesday  40 29
10—Wednesday   30 32
11—Thursday  40 32
Rainfall  0.27
Changed Methods in Handling Milk
B*-s<rsT proper sanitary measures sre
neglected the bacteria in a drop of
milk look like this.
How much do the farmers and
dairymen of the United Stales pay
in toll to bacteria in milk? in process of arriving at the answer to
(.his question, representative.-* of leading milk anil dairy products companies of New York recently mot
with officials of the sinte Agricultural Experiment Station, with the
Department of Farms und Markets
and the College of Agriculture al
the Experiment Station, Geneva.
The bacterial count is beinir used
moro and more as a basis for determining how much per pound a
farmer Is to bo paid lor his milk
Oetting the bacterial count under a
given figure means millions of dollars annually to Uncle Ham's dairymen. Dairymen, themselves, are
alive to this question, and where the
milk produced ls a material part of
the Utconue from the f.'irn*, complete sanitary precautions are balllg
taken to Insure a low bacterial count
In the milk.      ,
Precautions atari at tho beginning
of milk production and continue
clear through until the time the milk
Is ln the hands of tlio consumer.
To begin with, properly ventilated,
easily cleaned stables are provided;
plenty of bedding Is given the cowo;
platforms are built the right length to
accommodate the particular breed of
cows that, are kept; thc gutter is built
wide and doer: the animal is clipped
about tha udder and flanks pcrlod-
ll'here sanitary precautions ari t**m
there aro. few harmful hacteri* in milk.
The white specks are bacteria.
Ically. The cows are groomed carefully every day and just before milking, loose particles of dirt are brushed
off, or, wheu the cow ls clipped,
wiped off with a damp cloth. Small
top :nill* palls are used to receive
milk from the cows, Utensils such as
milk palls, milk cans, milking machines .md separator!), are thoroughly
sterilized after eacli milking.
The fresh-drawn milk ls Immediately removed to the cooling tank
whore II is cooled to a temperature
of 60 degrees to CO degrees Fahrenheit.
' In receipt at the dairy, the creamery or the oondonsery, the same extreme sanitary precautions prevail.
White garbed workers who have
passed medical Inspection, who ob-
BOl-ve rules of personal cleanliness
as well us hyfflont* in the handling
of milk and milk produota, go about
tlu-lr duties offlclonUy und intelligently. Immediately after the pasteurizing of whole milk, it la bollled
and capped. The dato of bottling Is
stamped on the cap and the milk ls
usually sold before 38 hours have
elapsed since pasteurizing,        ,
What a dlffercm o over tho old-
tlmo methods of handling milk!
It in these changed methods in
the handling of the nation's milk
supply lhat has swelled the individual consumption of milk to mo**
than 64 gallons per year.
Reginald Hull has been confined
to bis home during tbe past week
by an attack of influenza.
imrin*** cne twelve months endoo
October 31st, 1925, Canada exported
to 53 countries and colonies 62,903
cara valued at $25,168,869 and
trucks valued at $5,016,000 and alsi
auto parts worth $5,578,876. Automobile exports during; the corresponding- period 1928-24 totalled 46,-
194 can valued at $28,109,881.
A total of 18,261 acres was plant-
ed to tobacco in Ontario in 1926,
yielding 20,628,000 pounds according to figures issued by the Federal
Government. In 1984, 12,872 acrei
were planted, yielding 12,186,000
pounde. In 1925 the average yield
per acre was 1,180 pounds ae compared with 914 pounda par acre lad
Tbe Sun  Presses  have twice tbe
speed   of   any otber  presses in the
Boundary.   We can save you money
on both long nnd short inns of com
mercial printing and give you a su
perior class of work.
It is as easv tT suppress a flrut
desire as it is bard to satisfy tbe
desires that follow.
Established 1910
ReulEstate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grund Porks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms    JOrchards     City Property
Agents at Nelaon, Calgary, Winnipeg and
otber Prairie points.  Vanoouver Agonr :
Bstrblished ln 1910. wo are lu s. position to
furnish reliable Information r-oneer-tlug this
Write lor free literature
A-len t
liuininion Monumental Works
('flAsbrstos Products Co. Roofing'
This Tea we have had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
Phone 25
"Service and Quality'
gg ™ebb on CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you aeen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new ooinl As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Stoel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Clos-k!
Get the habit of
trading at our
We  have   exceptionally good bar-
ajj^gains  in all  our
St    departments'}
E.C. Henniger Co*.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
I Transfer Co.
j City Baggage and General
| Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale.
I Office it  R.  F.  Petrie't Store
Phone 64
|Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*"
SI.ipYoui Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Co.
Wepav the liij-hmt prioe and assnre
you th? most accurate Ust. Give your
local creamery your trade.
Goiter is caused by the lack of iodine inthe glands
ot the throat. BRUNSWICK DULSE contains
Nature's iodine, a tasty food with a flavor all its
own. If your grocer cannot supply you, write direct to us.enclosing ten cents for a full-size package
with the Statutes, that all taxes aisessec
and levied under the "Taxation Act" and
"Public School Aet". nre due and payable on
February 15th, 19126.
All taxes collectable for the Kettle Kiver
Assessment District are due and payable at
my oflloe, Government Building-, Penticton,
B. C.
This notioe, in termH of law, ia equivalent
to a personal ilemaad by me upon all persons
liable for taxes.
Dated at Penticton, B.C.. ;this 1st day of
February, 1920.
Collector, Kettlo Rfver Assessment District
Dog Tax for 1926 ou all doj-soveiS
monthi old in no* due and payable to
the Chief of Police or at tlio City
Office. The tax is $1.50 on each male
dog and $2.50 on each female dog.
The owner of each dog upon payment
of such tax .shall be entitled to receive a tag indicating that such tax
haa bean paid.
Any person guilty of an   infraction
of the Qrand Forks Dog Tax   By-law
No.   142   is  liable to a fine of not
more than Fifty Dollars and cost=.
Chief of Police.
Wholesale and Retail
lia va ti.i Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
TIIE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.— GEO.   ARM ON
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Dona
r. c. McCutcheon
P. A. Z. PARE, Pioprietor
Yale Hot**.*,,  First  ihki't
-TPHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Bush seacards
Vi    ng cards
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Coloirt   "*i Arenne and
V...c Street
Vacant unreserved, surveycd'Crown lands
may be pre-empted by Hrlti-h subjeots o'er
18 jeers of uge, aud by aliens on declaring
intention to became British subjects, conditional upon resllennc. occupation aud improvement for aarioultural purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations
regarding pre emotions is given in Bulletin
No. 1, Lan 1 Series, "Uow to Pre-empt Laud,"
copies of whioh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Departmeut of Lands,
Viotorla, B. O., or sny Government Agent.
Reoords will be made covering only land
suitable for agrloultnral purposes, and which
Is not timberland. 1 e„ carrying over 5,000
'soard feet per aere west of tue Coast Itange
and 8,000 feel per aore vast of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to bc
addressed to the Land Commissioner of«tse
Land Recording Division, In wbich the laud
applied for is situated, and are made on
printed forms, copies of can "lie obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be oooupled for Hve
years and lmprovemiuts made to value of 110
por aore, including clearing and cultivating
at least five acres, before a Crown I trout cnn
be received.;
For more 0utailed Inform ilioii see tho Bullatln "How tn Pre-empt Laud."
Application*are received for purchase of
vaoant and unrosierved Crowis Laud*, not being timberland, for agrloultnral purposes:
minimum prloe of Urit-olast (arable) laud l>
15 per ucre. and seoond-class (grazing) laud
12.50 per aoro. Fur:her Information regarding purchase or lease of Crown lands is given
In Bulletin Np. Io, Land Scries "Pmchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aores, may be purchased or leased, ou conditions Including
payment of stumpage.
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 acres,
may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being erected In the first year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
Improvement oonditions sre fulfilled aud*land
has been surveyed.
Por graaing and Industrial purposes are«t
not exceeding 640 acres may be leased by one
person or acorn pany.
t'nde" the Oraalng Act the Province il
divided into grailng districts and lhe range
administered under a Graxlng Commissioner. Annual graaing ' permits are
leaned based on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-
owners may form associations- - for range
management. Free, or partially free-, permits
are avallablce for settler", -samperi and
travellers up to ten head.


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