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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Feb 5, 1926

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 AiffMUJoo Hgrnaa .Brnvn omaso :rcuB.HHT
ll
The people who don't know right from wrong are^genCTSySS wrbf g^/fp*- ^Ji^ltM^ 131    f
: v.-i   :K*a:-'irn v;
PAST YEAR'S
Independent Shippers at
theH Mercy of Fly-by-
NightCommission Men.
Apples Stored Insufficient to Tak Care of
Market Until May
At the recent convention of the
British Columbia Fjuit Growers' association J. A. Grant, prairie markets
commissioner, gave the  following ad-
' dress on the 1025 praire mnrket:
The season st irte.l with   hot house
tomatoas    and   cucnmbers,    though
rhubard was well sold   afid   with   it,
for thb first time, came   British   Go's
umbia head lettuce and   cauliflower.
The head lettuce was soft in comparison with   cometirive   stuff,  but   the
cinHflower   was of excellent quality.
Strawberries were  next, and  it  was
apparent that the supply   wou'd   be
soarce   and  that   high  prices wou'd
rule if seasonable   weather  permitted
the  berries   to arrive in good condition.    Windle sent in tbe best pack,
closely followed by Saanich and Gordon   Head     Both    these    districts
shipped in car lots and left the  markets in Alberta to the I.e.I. and  con-!
signments    In   many   cases car lot;
stuff netted $1 more than I.e. 1..chiefly1
because the carlot stuff met the legit i
mate competition   from   the United
States, while the 1.0.1, met tlie internal competition from shipments made
on  consignment.    Raspberries   sold
more speedily and in greater  volume '
than usual, due to tbe fact that straw
berries were insufficient  to go round.'
Taking thi berry season ae a  whole,i
good prices were realized.    Loganber- j
ries were in better demand and in less]
supply. Gooseberries, as usual,   were)
a drug on the market
At the beginning of every berry
season an annual orop of shoe-string
jobbers and commission men await
the chauce to handle a portion of the
I.e. 1.Jberry shipments rolling in from
unorganized shippers. Some of them
are old hands, and succeed in getting
supplies through advertisements
placed in British Columbia papers.
For the purpose of protecting shippers
against firms not financially sound
recommendations have been made to
the Canadian Horticultural Council
from both British Columbia shippers
and prairie jobbers that tbey seek
from the federal goveanment legisla
tion compelling all jobbers and commission men to take out a federal
bond, but foj some reason not made
known no suoh legislation has been
enacted. The unwary shippers are
oomp etely at the mercy ofthe fly by-
night commission men.   We  know of
. *x**ny losBes through using such men
in selling produce—more this year
than formerly. We de not know of
any loas in dealing with legitimate
jobbers in ten years' experience.
Cherries—Bings, Lamberts and
Royal Ann—sold well. Very few
Washington or Oregon cherries catno
on the market, and the southern British Columbia cherries were reudy as
soon as those from Washington points
Bings and Lamberts retailed at 40c a
pound most of the lime, and Royal
Anns that carried witluut bruises
sold at 25c. Kootenay cherries were
in great demand and were of the
usual good quality. Many were sent
on consignment to Calgary and had
the effect of lowering the price.
There waB uo warrant for this, as no
other cherries were on the market at
the time and the demand was in ex
cess of the supply.
Selling agents from Yakima and
Wenatehee, owing to the impression
on the prairies that British Columbia
plums, peaches, apricots and prunes
were a short orop, got into the market, with the result that when the
British Columbia stuff arrived there
was no place to put it, with the result that prices dropped and many
jobbbers them holding took a bump.
British Columbia had twenty cars of
oherries.
Cantaloupes, principally frnm  Oli.
ter, created a very favorable impres
sicn.    The wholesale trade was agree*
C_Ana KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST,:
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR—No   14
"Tell me what you Koow is tni*»'t
I cftokuosft as well as you."(7
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1926
ably surprised at the quantity.quii'ity
and puck Without exception the
opinion was xiven that in their season
hereafter no imported cantaloupes
will be needed The British Columbia canta'oupps were eqnal in grade
and pack to wny imported stuff and
superior in flavor.
Timiotoes were again overdone;
pack, in general, a big improvement
over other yeatv. Many coarse ship—
meiit" lowered the price on better
stulii
Eariy Wealthies wern so'd r.n the
green side, and this plan lias much to
recommend it on the prmrie market,
but this doe? not apply to those
shipped to Great Britain The apple
deal now centers around the Mtln
tosh apple. It is the popular variety
and others have to radiate around
the price set on it
A great volume of app'es went into
consumption early at go*d prices.
Bulk stuff was bought liy jobbujs and
repacked at poiut of dolivery. There
was greater rivalry among jobbers on
the apple deal this year than we ever
witnessed before and they worked on
a small margin of profit. Some independent shippers who were independent of the independtnt organization
found it difficult to dispose of their
few cars. Some had to consigti to
commission men or take lower than
the market prico.
At the time of writing (January)
it looks as though we had not sullies
ient British Columbia apples! stored
to take care ol the prairie market
until May, aud, as usual, the balance
needed will be imported from Wash
'ngton at a high price.
Alfalfa hay is equal if not su*
perior, io palatsbility aod feeding
value to bay made of any other
ciop, sad all classes of live stock
relish it.
Dr. Adam Shortt
Canadian economist who has accepted
•the invitation oi the League of Na
tions to serve on the preparatory
economic committee.
ihis cily.    His father nnd a brother,
Charles, live in this city.
Sincere sympathy ib expressed for
the bereaved family by the people
of the cocomuoit/.
EXPORT APPLE PRICES
Death of Montague Frank
Mudge
Charles Mudge, government agent
in this city, yesterday received a
telegram from Los Angeles, Cal.,
saying that bis son, Montague Frank,
bad died io a hospital in that sity
od Wednesday night of tuberculosis.
Deceased was 34 years of age aod
was a great war veteran. Ho went
overseas wilh tbe first cootingent
from tbis city, and was takeo prisoner early io tbe strugle aod was:
confined in a military prison in
Germaoy until the clost of the war.
It was during tbis long confinement
that be contracted the disease. He
is survived by his wife, wbo is now
a patieot io a Los Aogelfjs hospital
suffering from the Bame disease,
having contracted it from her husband, ao ooe cbild. Tbe child
has been adopted by bis.brother of
The following juotationa have
been received by cable to lbe Dominion department nf agriculture
from theCanadian fiuit trade corns
missioner in England:
Glasgow, Feb. 3 —On ario Bald,
win, fancy, $2.18 to $2 30; C, 82.18
to$2.66; Spy, fancy, $2.36 to $4.4'2;
Ontario, extta fmicy.Sl.69 to $2.06;
faccy, $1.86.
London, Feb. 3.—ex. S.S. Seo-
tiao. Cox Orange, extra fancy,
$3.83; faocy, $3.39; Washington
Jonathans, extra fancy, $3.39 to
83 63; fancy, $3 03; C$2.66; Spitzenberg, extra fancy, $3.15;fancy,
$2.90; Newtowo Pippin,extra fabcy,
$3.63 to $3.87; f *ncy,$2.90 to $3.6 3
C, $3.15 tn $3.39. Market slow.
Fouud quoted at $4.84.
THE WEATHER
The  following  is the  minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day  during  the   past   week, as recorded by the government thermom
eter on E. F. Law's ranch:
Max.
Jan 29—Frida.y  34
30—Saturday   37
31—Sunday  31
Feb.  1—Monday  36
2—Tuesday  35
3—Wednesday   37
4—Thursday   30
Min.
24
21
16
26
31
19
33
Inches
Snowfall      5.1
Rainfall  0.39
Consistently increased yields are
th result of careful planning, not
luck.
Handsome Cup for C. P. Liner Making World Cruise
t Southampton, the Canadian Pacific liner Empress
iv of France was presented with a silver cup 27 inches
high weighing 157 ounces on Friday, October 30 by C. S.
Quartermaine on behalf of the Round tho World Cruising Party on this ship during thi v.intcr 1924-25. The
cup is a copy of the Gold Entente Cordialo Cun presented
to France by His Majesty Kin;; Edward VII"and was
given as a token of theii app*r.c:-*(ion for the splendid
time the passengers enjoyed on their lo**-* cruise. The
Cup, with suitable inscription, wv~, placed in a niche in
the library of the ship and a repiicr c f it was presented tc
the Commander of the ship, Bi GriAtths, R.N.R. 9
This memento har, a specially high value in the eywi
of the officers ol the ship aa it reprt ' tiU ; lie aat; .faction
of passengers who had made a thru,': months voyage of
34,000 miles under their care. The inscriptions Bpeak for
1. Cup being placed ln niche in Library of the Canadian Prsciti
liner Empress of France. 2. Cup being presented, left -origin: C
S. Quartermaine, (passenger) Staff Captain W. G. Busk Wood, Mrs
Mathew Ope, (passenger) Capt. E. Griffiths, R. N. H. (Commander.
3. This photo shows the Cup presented to tbe ship and thc Kepllci
given to Commander Griffiths.
themselves. On the cup is engraved: Presented to thc
Canadian Pacific R.M.S. "Empress of France" by
passengers on the 1926 Cruise in appreciation of a remarkably successful voyage of 34,000 miles. Commander E.
Griffiths, R.N.R.
Inscription on the Replica presented to the Commander
reads as follows: This Replica presented to Commander
E. Griffiths, R.N.R., R.M.S. "Empress of France" by
passengers on the 1925 Cruise in appreciation of his r.'rili,
tact and unfailing courtesy throughout a most wonderfully successful voyage of 34,000 miles.
With even greater comforts on board the palatial
ocean liners than any to be had on shore it is not surprising that cruising has seized the popular fancy. This
year many will avail themselves of the opportunity of
making the Round the World Cruise on the Canadian
Pacific liner, Empress of Scotland.
The liner leaves New York on December 3 and returns
April 10 via the Panama Canal after viditing over 20
countries en route, including 26 ports of call, and arri vine
in the Holyland on Christmas Day.    Cruise membei-i
proceed to Jerusnlci.i and Bethlehem by train after die
embarking at Haifa.   After a day and half visiting uc.cn,
made memorable by the life of Our Saviour the par'
goes on to Cairo by train.
FROM EVERYWHERE
Sawn lumber production ln Nova
Scotia during 1925 totalled 300 million feet, according to the provincial
government statistics. Of tbis quantity 175 million feet have been exported.
Canada's mineral output for 1926
is estimated at {228,440,000, as compared with $209,585,406 for 1924.
The previous record was $227,369,-
665 in 1920, when metal prices were
about 35 per cent, higher than In
1925.
There are 4,045,760 acres of homestead lands in Manitoba in a radius
of 20 miles from railway lines. In
all there are 25,286 quarter sections,
or sufficient to settle 20,000 families,
the bulk of the land being in Eastern
Manitoba.
The value of wheat delivered at
Western Canadian pointe from August 1 to December 16, 1926, wm
{338,800,000, representing an average cash return to farmers of over
$1,800 per farm. This is a naw high
record and the returns are greater
for the four and a half months than
for the entire preceding year.
According to information at Canadian Pacific Railway Headquarters
at Montreal, the Canadian curlers
who went over to Scotland on the
C. P. liner "Montrose," are touring
the land of the thistle with success.
The Canadians defeated Strathmore
and Loch Leven at Edinburgh. J. Q.
Macdonald, of Fort William, was
still unbeaten.
The whole company of "The Three
Little Maids," an English musical
comedy starring the famous British
comedian G; P. Huntley, arrived at
the C. P. R. Windsor Station, Montreal, recently, and grouped themselves round an engine for a novel
photograph. The show ls due in
Ontario during the months of February and March.
A settlement, to be known as the
Clan Donald colony, comprising 100
families and covering 30,000 aeres
of land, will be established near Vermilion, Alberta, this spring, through
a joint contract entered into by the
Canadian Pacific Railway, the Overseas Settlement Committee and the
Scottish Immigrant Aid Society.
The railway has purchased the land
and the Scottish Immigrant Aid
Society is to secure the immigrants.
According to G. A. Harcourt,
Secretary of the Soldiers' Rehabilitation Committee at Montreal, fine
work has been done in the placing
of many returned men in good positions. There are still about 800
returned soldiers, married and living
in Montreal, who are out of work,
but many of these will be placed ir
the model city of Arvida, which it
being constructed by the Aluminum
Company of America in the Lake St
John district in Quebec.
Alfred H. Devenish has been appointed manager of the Royal Alexandra Hotel, Winnipeg, to succeed
S. F. Piers* who has gone to the
Vancouver Hotel, according to an
announcement by the Canadian Pacific Hotel Department. Mr. Devenish joined the Canadian Pacific
Hotel Department In 1912, and wae
later accountant and assistant manager at the Place Viger Hotel in
Montreal. He will leave the Algonquin Hotel at St. Andrews, N.B.,
where he has been manager, to go
to Winnipeg.
A wide and distinguished galaxy
•f speakers from Great Britain,
France and the United States is
announced for the third triennial
National Conference on Education,
te be held in Montreal April 6 to
t next. Among those included are:
The Duchess of Atholl, Parliamentary Under-Secretary te the British
Board of Education, Sir Henry Wai-
(rad Davies, Chairman of the National Couneil of Muslo of Wales)
Senator Andre Honnofat, former
Minister of Education at Paste, Hit
Grace Birr. Alfred "ri'Wfrr'
Aafabtabop of fsiis.      I W/ *m
i    It  takes  5000   bees  to ,veigb a
pound.
T VACANT
LANDS SETTLED
Many Subjeot Discussed
by the Members at Annual Meetinjg of the
Irrigation District
The annual meeting of the irrigation district in the Community
hall ou Monday evening was attended by nearly every membor of
the district. A variety of subjects
were discussed aad cou9idemble
business was transacted.
Secretary Peoooyer <av9 a com »
plete statement of tbe financial
status of tbs district, going into all
tbe d-iiaits vary fully. He also an*
s-vered all questions on points on
wbich the members desired enligh t*
eament.
Trustee Markell gave a detailed ac-
ssxsis of ths operations of the boa rd
f trusties liuriae the past ye*j and
described the present condition of
the pi int. Hs wis ilso bombarded
wltb questions, wbicb he answered
satisfactory.
A resolution was adopted instructing the trustees to ascertai n,
as near as possible, what lands the
government owned in the  district.
Another resolution was adopted
instructing the trustees to formulate
some plan whereby settlers could be
placed on the vacant laad in the
district.
E. F. Laws thought twenty-
five acres sh uld be tbe maximum size of tbe farm one man
should be allowed to own in tbe
district. The idea was not origi al
with him, be said, as the scheme,
witb some variation as to tbe
amount of acreage, is in operation
in tbe irrigated district in southern
Alberta.
The most contentious subject
brought up at tbe meeting was in
regard to furnishing members of the
district witb the cost of water at
the beginning of tbe season. It
seems last year tbe district did not
use witbin $1300 ofthe minimum
amount of the po,*,er stipulated for
in tbe power cootract. Tbe district
will likely bave to pay for tbis
power, although it was nol used. A
large number of those present contended that if tbey had known at
tbebeginniug of the season wbat tbe
water would cost them, this power
would bave beeu used up. Tbe trustees stated tbat it would be impossible to set a definite price for water
at tbe beginning of tbe season. It
ie iikely, however, that at tbe commencement of the irrig ting season
next summer the farmers will be
furnished an approximator cos; of
water.
Under no condition shonld a new
stand of alfalfa be pastured tbe first
yesr. If it makes too mucb growth
it should be olipped witb a mower
and the clipping allowed tn remain
on t ii>' ground. It should go into
winter witb about afoot of  growth.
Adam Brown
Cauada's Grand Old Man, who left
an undelivered speech in which ihe
reviews his philosophy of life. "Duty
bej-ins with life and ends with death,"
he said. "Only those who seek tn
bonefit others can be happy," is his
conclusion after a hundred years of
life. THE SUN:' GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
3te (Sratti. 3farka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
0. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISH IR
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 11.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr ■-" -cations to
s/Thk Grand Forks Suh
Phonr 101 Grand Forks, B. Cj
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE ANO LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1926
Whila^ grounds undoubtedly exist for
dissatisfaction at the poor returns obtained
from the fruit and farming industry during
the past two or three years,  the pessimistic
views of the future expressed by some of those  *?-***,    xu.^ .,„„„««<; » i|ui»-jy, uut, in
present at the annual meeting ofthe members 1781,   an(-'   *ater   u"der Napoleon, immense
fit    thP   irrirru firkn    **] '.c t-».'»-. AM 1  • nil AS  Cil    nntlOQ   un/1    D^alat-nnc  umna  o»r.HA/l   ■*■ L	
pie of the Merciful and Compassionate One."
The work is printed on Korean mulberry
paper from woodi n blocks cut in the second
year of the Chin (Tartar) Emperor Ch'u g
Ch'ing, 1213 A.D. It is possibly the oldest
printed book in the library of congress.
The city fathers ofParis have hit upon a
grandiose scheme to relieve the congestion in
the streets, Pierre Van Paassen relates in the
Atlanta Constitution. They figure that there
is still plenty of room underground. Of course
the idea is not quite new, for Paris has a per
feet subway service. Under an eighth of the
area under the city, however, is a great hollowed spac^.    This was once a quarry, but in
of the irrigation district on Monday evening
are not warranted. Itis true that weather
conditions and unstable markers have robbed
the farmers of this valley of their labor for
a couple of years. But the weather has been
abnormal, and the markets can be stabilized
and marketing methods improved, and instead
of giving away to discouragement the farmers
should renew their efforts to overcome their
difficulties. This may require some hard
work—for some of them probably as hard as
the early settlers of Canada had to do when
they liberally hewed their homes out of the
forests. But in the end they will win. The
land in the world is not inctvislng, but tiie
population is. Two or three years of good
crops and favorable markets will bring lai d
values in the Grand Forks irrigated district
up to from five hundred to a thousand dollars
per acre.
There has been a further readjustment of
the daily press iu Vancouvar during'.the past
week. The Morning Star is now the exclusive breakfast-table newspaper in British Coi
umbia's metropolis, while the evening field is
•erved by the Evening Sun and the Daily
Province. This leaves the Terminal City with
three dailies, whicb should be enough for th
• est few years. While the Morning Sun will
undoubtedly be missed, it is perhaps more iu
une with Nature that the city should have
only one Sun and one Star than twoSuus and
uae Star.
While talking about the newspaper game,
ic may not be amiss to inform ihe public that
a new daily is being developed right at our
front door. The Trail Daily Bulletin is a
h saltby looking two months' youngster that
every appearance of being a permanancy in the
" netallurgical Mecca" of Canada. If enterprise is adeqately rewarded the paper deserves
to prosper.
piles of bones and skeletons were stored there,
when cemeteries around the churches were
abolished for sauitary reasons. Now certain
members of the municipal council advance the
idea of sinking city markets into these catacombs. Wilh a lighting system and proper
ventilation, it is believed, public markets c-in
be installed here after the bones are taken out
once more, a .scheme that would allow the destruction of the present central markets,which
occupy ground much ton valuable for sueh
purposes
Tbe Royal Veterinary college in London
cares for domestic animals in all their injuries
and ailments and is the largest institution of
its kind in the world.
At one place in East Africa a population of
30,000 has decreased in fouryears to 3000 because  of the loss ofcattleduetothetset.se
Dictionaries are now being carried in
parlor cars of some Canadian trains to
tho crossword puzzle fans.
the
aid
The school year in Czechoslovakia comprises 230 days, according to the schedule
recently fixed by the ministry of education,
Sunday is the only day of the week on which
tbe schcois are closed.
Notes • Notions • Notables
To qualify for membership of the London
Caterpillar club men must have been forced to
leap with parachutes from ballons. dirigibles
or airplanes as a last resort. As jumps for
mere pleasure or thrills do not count, there
are at present only ten members.
The strain of modern life is not without its
effect on the younger generation, for approxi
niately 2,000,000 school children in th i United
States are retarded in their studies through
defective vision. The members of this great
army of youthful students are from one to
t>vo years behind in their school work, making
a eost to the taxpayers of $130,000,000 additional each year. The total retardation from
aU sources is estimated at *?390,000,00O a
year.
Strange as it may seem, some of the richest
and influential people in Australia are proud
to claim descent from the convicts who were
the first settlers in that land. In explanation,
it is to be borne in mind that a large proportion of the convicts transported in the early
days were not what we should now call criminals. Many were convicted of quite petty
offenses, and some were mere children.
Poems From Eastern Lands
China
Discontent
As when the north winds keenly blow,
And all aronnd fast falls the snow,
The source of pain und suffering great,
So now it is in Wei's poor i-tate.
Let us join hands and haste away,
My frieuds and lovers all.
'Tis not a time will brook delay;
Things for prompt action call.
As when the north winds whistle shrill,
And drifting snows each hollow fill
The source of pain and suffering great,
So now it is in Wei's poor state.
Let us join hands, and leave for aye,
My friends and lover all,
'Tis not a time will brook delay-
Things for prompt action call.
Can idian business man, who makes
his home iti London^ E'iglanjj and!
who Ims liei'ii appointed one ot three
trust es of n $25,1)00 000 fund for!
maintenance <>f British empire
sr craves.
FROM EVERYWHERE
Four students trom British Unl- i
versities, comprising the British Im-  I
perial Debating Team, are now in ;
Canada meeting a number of Cana- '
dian univcrsit* and college debating
teams   in   a   >7ordy battle on  the
merits of "The Geneva Protocol and
The League of Nations"; "The De- j
generacy  of  Western  Civilization," I
and "The Singapore Base."
Among the books coming to the congressional library at Washington for the Korean
collection are five out of the ten forming the
Buddhistic treatise, "Ri Nyon Mi Ta to
Ch'ng Cham Pep," translated by Bunyin
Nanjio, as "Rules for Confession in the Tem-
We look for red, and foxes meet;
For black, and crows our vision greet.
The creatures, both of omen bad,
Well suit the state of Wei so sad.
Let us join hands and mount our cars,
My firends and lovers all
No time remains for wordy jars;
Things for prompt action call.
—From The Shi King.
c4ncient History*
[Taken Fbom Twentv-Yeab Old Sun Files.]
H. W. Warrington, chief engineer of the
Ke"ttle Valley line, left this week for New
York.
The Great Northern copper spnr to the
Granby smelter has been completed.
The West Kootenay Power & Light coin-
pany has commenced to deliver power to the
Granby smelter. Only a few hundred horsepower will be taken at first.
The preliminary survey of the Kettle Valley
line from this city to Franklin camp has been
completed, and the survey party will return
here in a day or two, when cross sectioning
and the permanent location of the line at this
end will be commenced.
From 40,000 to 60,000 British emigrants will come to Canada under
the new cheup passage arrangements made by the Canadian and
British Governments and transportation companies. Hundreds of inquiries have already been received
from those anxious to benefit by the
new plan and among them are many
from domestic servants.
Twenty prairie chickens were Interviewed in Montreal recently and
cast infinite scorn on the East. They
hopped about in great excitement
at meal time. The interviewer
asked, "Take you a long time to
pick up as good eats out West at
this time of year, eh?" A chorus
of shrill voices answered disdainfully, "Tut-tut-tut." They were
shipped out of the country by Dominion Express, for contempt of
the East.
From August 1 to December SI,
1925 inclusive, a total of 201,970,-
804 bushels of grain were marketed
along Canadian Pacific western lines.
Of this amount there were 164,191,-
936 bushels of wheat and 37,778,868
bushels of other grains*. Loadings
for the same period were 124,460
cars of grain containing 182,074,850
bushels as compared to 88,888 cars,
fnr the samo porlod of 1924, containing 121,018,061 bushels.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Letfard's New Life Tableta
Mayor Hutton appointed the following
standing committees at the last meeting of
the city council: Finance, Aid. Cooper and
Leqnime; water and light, Aid. Clements and
Gaw; board of works, Aid. McDonald and
Lequime; health and relief, Aid. Spraggett
and Gaw.
Imparts to the Old and Middle aged
Youthfillness, Energy and Fitness, retards  mental  and physical
decay,    thus    promoting  longevity,
Preserves   the arteries   and  tissues.
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying   ailmonts,
as Head noises, deriv,eal most immediate beneflt.    Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Ner<
vousness is banished under the inrlu.
ence of these   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 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 Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunboundsd satisfaction of   your,
self.    Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass?   Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, noi   are there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhaitation   with   increased  mental
and   bodily  vigour.    Why not look
and feel 30 at 50?   Do not delay
commence   the   treatment   at once.
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable   benefits.   The price of   these  Marvellous
Tablets including   Mail   Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched  in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
100, Liri'rpool Road,|Barnsbary,
London, Kn-jland.
r
Proved safe bv millions and orescribed by physicians for
Neuralgia      Colds      Neuritis        Lumbago
Headache      Pain       Toothache     Rheumatism
DO]
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Accept only  "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer"  boxes  of  12  tableta
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
__    __  —.m6b..—..
Aspirin Is the iiii.Il' mark registered tn Canada) of Bayer Honnfsctare of Mnnoncetlc-
sitdester of S-illcyllciicld (Acetyl Salicylic Acid, "A. S. A."). While lt is well known
tbat Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist tbe public against Imitations, the Tablets
of Buyer Company will be stamped with tbelr ce-ural trado mark, tksi "Bayer Cross."
CITY  REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
A --plications for immediate purchase nf Loin
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
.Municipality, are invited.
Pri .-es:--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Ter ms:—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may bc seen at the
City Oflice.
JOHN \* MUTTON.
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 bf Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
J
Copper Trails
Extending to various paris of south
western British Columbia, the copper
trails which we call telephone lines are
ready to carry longdistance conversations at speeds ranging from 8,000 to
178,000 miles per second. When speed
counts—Long Distance.
British   Columbia  Telephone
Company
J THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
l**
Sun's P age gf People and Events of Passing News Interest
Students Storm and Capture Rocky Heights
Nova Scotia Interior as Moose Pasture
Top Left.—Encamped near the Columbin Ice Field.
Mount Colombia, (second biitbcst peak In the
Rockies, t» seen In the background.
Below.—One of the peaks, recently aculed for the firat
time In history.
Five peaks in the Canadian Rockies have juat 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
after 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 hours. The aim of the exploring party, to
conquer tho South Twin, was successfully attained.
The Field-Harris party left Lake Louise five weeks ago
accompanied by two guides, five packers andjjuisjswn-
horana, and travailed 9nn -ylm '■**   ""' C Knuna ice
Inset Flclsl-Ilnrrlsi party nenrlnsr their objective.
lllsjht.—ICdward Fsscs, famouss Cnnadian Pnclflc Railway Swlea jtnlsle, who led the Flelsl-Hllrrln cxpsy-
iltton, conquering five new pealu In the Columbia Ice Field,
field. Their progress was halted several times by the
terrific winds from the 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. Here, at the
foot of Mount Patterson, they put up a bivouac camp and
accompanied by the weird howling of the wild ice winds ol
this district spent most of their night thrubbing 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 the
Swiss Alps. Edward Fuez who has been guiding in the
Canadian Rockies since 1903 was the man who successfully manouvered this valuable expedition. The greatest
novelty of the trip, he stated on his return, was t))e
meeting of fourteen American girls on tho loijply,ftrks £t'
the North Saskatchewan River, who were travelling.alow*
with their packers. The girls insisted that the party stop
off for dinger with them that night, folk/win
note* of "civilization was added..io-their "Wild po
en*droi*^nejiJ*^^h«-sou*fi'a'oTthe y^pW^Kry-tlie
of-***ffahcing feet over pine needled aimly lighted by .
biasing log camp fire.
*iAM
GLODE,
imdian Guide
ivPvu „ujiia ia a country of lakes
■ '«' and streams, offering many ideal
. '.on trips, and the interior is a
riat moose pasture. Ideal, too,
j tlie moose hunting, because both
the canoe and automobile arc used
iy hunters and guides, thus saving
nany miles of weary hiking
iirough the wilderness. On the
Uvorpool chain of lakes reached
.'■■m Uouth Milford via Annapolis
Uoyal or Digby, and on Lake Ked-
.emakbdge, Lake Rossignol, Lake
•V-Tuiiro, Loon Lake and the Liverpool Ri fer expert Indian and white
i.i.ides ui c lhe canoes jet,, totig Ss-
"<K
lances and«e|ei*PAll 6«r"mposo W*£#£j      "^fT *^enty of  car"
fbe.sKof, M-V t    irvlM   baft F'™1**  Snides*
S'fcji^Wr^oK  distant Wlnt-W     The :
'Dri" Gliomas1
1      to bc i ached from
***   .-.'outh KTilford ■ amp,     	
i n'-t'".i ;• -..-S**it-«**i--rrri. i■,■■•',■**(lyiM1
■*yVi\) i.mv
South MJUford is lli miles from
Annapolis Royal and is a favorite
outfitting point. So is the TCedge-
makooge Rod and Gun Club, or.
famous Lake Kedgem-skooge, in ib
heart   of   the   ***UdpBMHi   ir**
!!«9JtVt^-M*^fsTT)y|-^    B*t
Nova Sc
i-eason
Nov. 16. Deer
are as plentiful as moose, and the
open season for this game lasts from
Oct. 1* to Nov. 3L
WAQuovy
Expect M-x.s* <c<*vi_i_e-?
re shot each year, many with mi .
ificent  "spreads," the  annut-l  i>
rease   is   raid   to   rquol   the   ld',1
sueh gaides as Louis Harlow, !n "i-
reed Micmac and Sam U!o!>', Full.
blood."d Indian, are expert mi owe
caller- and stalkers and rar' ly 'i>
appoint tb.: bunter. Tbe rlcvcrr.es:
vith which they EJmtilnte th ■■'■''''.*-.****_ f
of the cow moose with-fiMsf>S'fn]m^TAw*a 1
iifefl*#iPv
"Reason is pint, lii*"moose no lo. i   r _ —-
comes to the hunter ■""' |hi- In       I "
m'lT*    i;n    'n    Hli       I'll   I'    I
Wftt BuTomobUe figures much In iM-
phase of non..' hunting except that
onr, or both, Mny help the fiiintn
near the place where the qnarrj Is
supposed to be and carry him ' 'inns
when the hunt is over.
$1 Brings The Sun to You for 1 Year **■ ■
TRE ^^^^i^jyS^^lglPH GQhTMBU*
GREEN TEA
The little leaves and tips from high
mountain tea gard ms, that are used
in SALADA are much finer in flavor
than any Gunpowder or Japan. Try it.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Carl Wolfram od Saturday last
purchased from Sam Matthews the
building on First street at present
oocupied by the McPherson Oarage
Company. Mr. Wolfram intends
to move bis garage from Winnipeg
avenue into his new premises on
the 1st of next. Mr. McPherson
bas njt yet decided on his new location.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Anne
Carter, wbo died at the bome of ber
son, Douglas, on Saturday morning
last, was beld at 2 o'clock Tuesday
afternoon from the Uoited church,
wbere services were held. It was
very largely attended. Interment
was made in Evergreen cemetery.
Sbe was a piooe r of the city, and
is survived by ber husband, two
sons and a daughter—Arnold,
Douglas and Nellie.
If you're an extremist don't try
to prnneyour own trees. No pruo-
inpatallis one extreme; pruning
too mucb is the otber. Both are unprofitable, experienced fruitgrowers
»»y- 	
Tbe good farmer never stops learn
iog bow to farm. That's wby be is
ii good farmer.
Aogelo Luciana, aged 72 years,
I ed in the Qrand Forks hospital
ust Sunday. He was formerly a
h itel man iu Pboenix, but has been
living in this city for some time.
The funeral was h.Id on Wednes-
d iy afternoon and interment was
made in Evergreen cemetery.
^QurHiredMan
When I told tbe boss tbat I
smashed bis truck In town tbe otber
day, and tbat it would cost $65 to
fix it up, he said, "Tbe auto givetb
md the auto taketh away,"
Tbe other night, the boss and tbe
missus bad a sput over wbicb was
kept tbe cleanest, the kitchen or tbe
milk bouse.
"I scrub the kitchen tbree times
a week," says tbe missus. 'And I
whitewash tbe milk bouse three
times a year," says tbe boss,walkin'
i t of tbe room.
Now's tbe time you can tell wbere
tbe drafts in tbe barn come from.
Discussing small top milk pails,
tbe boss Bays, "The milk,goes in
just as easy—and it'ssure harder for
the dirt to gel io.
Last week we beard a talk by an
strawberries and nearly 2,-
0(00,000 quarts ot .raspberries.
Total value of commercial
ruit production in 1925 was
$25,552,212; 1924, it ws
$25,503,346.
MUSIG MAKES LOOP
AROUND CONTINENT
Schenectady, NY., Jan.
25.—The rhythmic music,
"California, Here I Come,
Right Back Where I Started
From," was played in the
studio of KFI, Los Angeles,
relayed by wire to WGY,
here, and sent back where it
started from, traveling the
ether waves from the Schenectady station.
Receptionists in California
had the unusual experience of
hearing a concert after it had
crossed the continent twice!
Tbe Sun Presses have twice the
speed of tny other pressesjn -the
Boundary.' We can pave you money
on both long and short nine of commercial printing and give you a superior class of work.
It is ns ea?v to suppress a firs'
desire as it is bard to satisfy the
desires tbat follow.'
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Resident Anne Grand Porks Townsite
Aire
Col
tupatiy. Limited
Farms    JOrcharda     City Property
Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Winnipeg ami
other Prairie points.   Vanoouver Air«iii   :
PBNDERIN
RATTKNBU
TMKNTS
LANDS Lib,
gstpulisbed In 1910. we are Iii s. position io
furnish reliable Information -ouoer-.ltig this
district.
Write for free iltrsrature
APPLES PICKED
BY MAGHINER
A resident of this district,
says a dispatch from Creston,
has invented an apple picker
which, it is claimed, will
greatly reduce the cost of
picking apples. Complete.the
design weighs about four
pounds. It is mounted on a
pole of any desired lengh, and
works with a rod which slides
up and down and which opens
and closes a jaw device that
expert on bacteria in milk—"It's I grips apples by the stems and
the little things tbat count," be drops   them  into   a   canvas
A. E. MCDOUGALL
^CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TRY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea we have had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
"Service and Quality'
Alien t
Dominion Monumental Worka
Aebe-itos Produc'sCo. Hoofing!!
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 33?     BRAND FORKS,
B.C
Mrs. F. Downey is seriously ill
at her home in tbe Ruckle addi«
iion.
A trainload composed of fifteen
c»rs of apples left Penticton a few
dtysagofor Vanoouver, aod from
that point tbey will go via tbe
Panama canal to Europe. Tbe shipment was composed of tbe Newtown
aud Winesap varieties.
says.
The weather in Qrand Forks at
presen tis exceptionally fine foi tbis
time of tbe y ar.
D. McPherson, M.P,P., bas been
c-uiined to his home during the
p ist week by illness.
T. A. Wright is recovering from
ao attack of inliuenza.
Interesting Announcement
Word comes from Montreal tba
that great family and farm paper
ihe Family Herald aud Weakly Star
has been enabled to reduce its sub-
sorption price to Ooe Dollar a year.
This certainly will be interesting
oewe in every Canadian home where
the Family Herald is known and to
many wbo will avail themselves of
the offer. At two Dollars a year
The Family Her-ld aod Weekly
Star was generally admitted to be
good value, in fact big value, but
w! en reduced to One Dollar a year
it will certaioly be tbe marvel of
the newspaper world.
Canada is proud of thit gra a
Weekly, and has every reason to be
bo, as it has no superior and few
equals in tbe world today. Tbe
publishers anuouuee that notwithstanding the change io price evary
feature will not uly be maintained
but improvements will follow. Tbe
publishers are fortunate in being in
an financial position to do thie, aod
Canadian homes will have tbe ad-
VHntage. When tbe new rate is
ade known it certainly will bring
rush of subscribers to th Family
,'erald. Ooe Dollar is a small
nount for such a great paper.
sack.
At a tribute to over forty-six
years st service rvith the Canadian
Pacific Railway, George Rollin, who
retired on New' Year's Day under
pension arrangements after holding
tke position of yard agent at the
Place Viger Station since May, 1900,
was presented with a purse of gold.
The presentation was made at a
dinner at the Windsor Station restaurant.
Mt. John Leslie has been appointed vice-president and comptroller
of the Canadian Pacific Railway.
The new vice-president joined thi
Toronto, Gray and Bruce Railway
in 1877 as a junior clerk attached to
the auditor's office. When the road
was taken over by the C.P.R. he was
made chief clerk and by 1914 had
advanced te the position of comptroller. Since March, 1918, he has
been in entire charge of the company's accounting department*.
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We have exceptionally good bargains in all our
departments f
DONALDSON
Phone SO
BIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have yoa seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Ileal Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you riglit.        *^**
J. R. MOOYBOER a»£i£^
Open Saturday Eveiunfts Till 10 o'Cloek?
E.G. Henniger Co.
s
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF GBAND
FORKS, B. C.
ShipYourCream to
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
vVepay* the highest price and assure
you th* naps*'''      *;ate tast. Give your
P"Jflff3!*Hs-lWy yc&r trade.
Henniger-Robertson
A quiet wedding was sjlemnized
on Wednesday morning, wben E.
0. Henniger, ez-M P.P., and Miss
A. D. Robertson were united in
marriage at tbe manse of tbe
United church, Hev. Mr, Runnalls
perf .rining tbe coremony. Ooly
tie witnesses to the ceremony were
present. Tbe bride has been houses-
keeper at the Henniger bome for
some inodt'is. The couple left on
the Great Noatberu shortly after tbe
ceremony for a two weeks' wedding
tour to tbe coast cities.
I hadn't milked maoy cows before I learned it didn't pay to weight
a switching tail witb a brick.
APPLE CROP WAS
WORTH $20,000,000
Ottawa, Fell. 2.—Canada
produced $20,000,000 worth
of apples in 1925.
Actual figures, according
to a preliminary estimate by
the bureau of statistics, were:
1925, 3,580,770 barrels, valued
at $20,057,417; 1924, 3,375,
084, valued at $19,747,772.
Average value per barrel was
lower than in 1924. In 1925
it was $5.60; in 1924,  $5.85.
Canada also produced 25,
000,000  pounds  of grapes in
1925,    8,000,000   quarts   of
NOTICE
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
Dog Tax for 1926 on all|dogs|over6
months old is no« due and payable to
the Chief of Police or at the City
Office. The tax is $1.50 on each male
dog and 82.50 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
has been paid.
Any person guilty of an  infraction
of the Grand Forks Dog Tax  By-law
No    142   is  liable to a  fine of not
more tban Fifty Dollars and costs.
D. R. DOCKSTEADER,
Chief of Police.
GRAND FORKS SCHOOL BOARD
WOOD   FOR   SCHOOLS
Sealed and marked tenders will be
received by the undersigned up till
Wednetday, February 10th, 1926, at
5 P. M., at so much per cord, for 50
cords of green fir and tama-iac wood,
to bedelivejed to the High and Cen
iral Schools, Grand Forks, ae and
where directed.
The   lowest   or   any   tender   not
necessarly accepted.
JOHN A. HUTTON,
Secretary, Sohool Board.
BRUNSWICK DULSE Prevents GOITER
Goiter is caused by the lack of iodine in the 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
ISLAND DULSE COMPANY,   ST. JOHN, N. B.
m
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
eater iu
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forka, B. C.
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.   ABM ON
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMIHB
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Opholstering Neatly Done
R. G. MoCUTCHEON
WILWIMGAVMUI
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
THHE value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Buslines cards
Vi  'ng cards
Sh' " iug tags
Letterheads
Statements*
Noteheads
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Podgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style
Faces
THE SUN
Colon    !:- .Wenneand
I. tit* Street
TELEPHONE
R101
GBAND FORKS',5 ~
| Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Prop. £§
| City Baggage and General
Transfer
| Coal,  Wood and   Ice
(or Sale,
|Office itl.  t. Petrle'a Store
Phone 64
I Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yal« Hotel,  First ihkkt
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed ,*Crowa lands
may be pre-empted by Brlti.h subjeots over
18 years of sko, am) by aliens on declaring
intention to become British subjeots, conditional upon resi'lenm1. occupation and Improvement for a-rrloultaral purposes.
Full Information conernfng regulations
regarding pre emotions is given In Bulletin
No.l, Lim J Series, "How to Pre-empt ban.I,"
copies of whioh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Department of Lands,
Viotorla, B.C., or nny Government Agent.
Records will be made covering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
Is not timberland. I e„ carrying over 5,000
hoard teet Per aoreweitof tne Coast Range
and 8,000 feel per acre vast of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to the Land Commissioner, as.'Ae
Land Seoordlng Division, lu wbich the land
applied for ia situated, aud are made on
printed forms, ooplcs ot csn ;bu obtained
from the Lawd Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be oooupiud for five
vearsand improvements made to value of Uo
per aore, inoludlng clearing and oultivating
at least ftv< acres, before a Grown Urant ean
be received.*
For more detailed Information toe the Bui*
latin "How to Pre-empt Land." €Z*\*t-%-ba**9
IPUROHASE
Application snn' received for purchase of
vacant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes;
minimum prloe of flrit-olass (arable) land Is
9. per aore. and second-class (graslng) laud
t'-M per aore. Further information regard-
ing purchase or lease uf Grown lauds Is given
lu Bulletin Co. 10, Land Series. "Pus chase and
Lease of Grown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial attest on timber
land, not exoeedlng 40 aores, may be purchased or leased, on conditions Inoludlng
payment of stumpage.
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding SO acres,
may be leased as homealtes, conditional upon
a dwelling being erected In th* flrst year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
Improvement oonditlons sre f ulillled and land
haa been surveyed.       '
LEASES
For graaing and Industrial Purposes areas
not exceeding 640 acres may be leased by one
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
Vrute" the Graaing Act the Province la
divided into graaing districts and the range
administered under a Oruxlng Commissioner. Annual grailng permits era
issued based on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stook-
owuers may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are avallablee lor settler*, -tampers and
travellers up to ten head.

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