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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Apr 2, 1926

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 V*]
There are people who accumulate a vast store of gloom and then mistake it for sanctity
L. A. NEWMAN
Dominion cerealist who originated
the new Garnet wheat which will
make lt possible to grow wheat successfully a hundred miles farther
north.
BIG RAILWAY
DEAL PENDING
(yina KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
Tell me what you Know \* true
I canhuess as well as you."
FRIDAY, APRIL 2. 1926
Victoria, March 31.—Important
railway developments designed to
ope up the Peace river couotty
in a big way through tbe extension
of tbe Edmonton Dunvegan
British Columbia railway westward
•re in immediate prospect, accord
ing to tbose close to tbe Alberta
goverdment.
Tbe Canadian Pacific railway is
•bout t buy tbe Alberta government's line, extend it tbrougb tbe
Bookies to Prince Qeorge and then
purchase tbe Canadian National
railway from Prince George to
Prinoe Rupert, thus assuring itself
of a northerly tidewater terminus.
Tbis report, ahicb m widely
credited in Kdtuouton and published
in ao Edmonton paper, was read
with keen interest by no em bus of
the provincial government bere,
In preparation for thi* big trans*-
action, wbich would revolutionize
tbe northern railway situation, the
Alberta government is said to be de*
laoiog a pennment disposition of
tbe E'iinoiiton, Duuvegan & Prit'.eb
Columbia line.
Tbis road is leased by ihe Canadian P cific railway, but the lease
expired last summer. Io spite of
this fact, however, tbe Canadian
Pacific is still operating toe line aod
tbere appears to be no immediate
prospect tbat it will relinquish pos
session.
This is considered indicative of
tbe Alberta government's plan to
sell tbe rood to tbe Canadian Pai tic
railway so tbat it may be extended
tbrough the Rockies audio Pri ice
Oeorge, opening up tbe whole Pt ice
river hinterland.
Extensions made to lbe Kdmon
. ton-Dunvegan line lately, too, ire
taken ae evid nee tbat it is shortly
to be converted into a link of an
overland system. It is said thf Ca
nadian National railways would be
willing lo sell that portion of li.cir
line from Pi ince Qeorge to Pr nee
Ruperts as it is not a revenue pro
duo?r.
Theae developments are of th utmost importance to British Cil an-
bia, wbich is io tbe mi idlmif n g. ■
tiatiuns now to secure the opt u g
Up of tbe Peace river country. With
• Canadian Pacific railway line ( r a
Canadiau National railways line
running through t at area and
touching Prince Qeorge, the entire
position uf lbe Pacific Oieat E>.n ero
railway would be altered. The British Columbia railway would then
become extremely valuable to i ither
oompany operating the Peace liver
railway, as It woul give direct com
munioale between the Peace fiver
and Vancouver.
VALUABLE NEW
VARIETY OF
FIELD PEAS
Announcement is marie by tbe
Experimental Farms' branch of the
department of agriculture, Ottawa,
of tbe introduction this sprin" of a
valuable new variety of field peas
called MacKay This variety ie a
selection from a cross made at Ot*
taw*, many years ago between a
variety known as Mummy ano an
otber known as Black Eye Marrow
fat.
MacKay is a very vigorous grow
ing white flowered variety producing a rather dark cream colored pea
with a block bilum (eye).
On .the average for tbe past five
years at tbe Central farm at Ottawa
tbe above variety bas yielded ten
bushels more per acre than tbe well
variety called Arthur. In leDgibof
straw it bas excelled tbe latter variety by thirteen indbes, averaging
only one inob less than tbe famous
forage variet, called Prussian Blue,
wbicb variety has excelled in yield
of grain by over six bushels per
acre. The new iotaoductiou has
been a consistent high yielder at
most of tbe branch farms and stations throughout Canada and iB
recommended for trial wherever peas
are grown throughout the Dominion
except, possibly, where i very early
maturing sort is required.
For growing with such vorieties of
oats   as O.A.C. 72, Banner or Vic
tory   for   the   production of   bay,
MacKay is the variety m w  recom
mended. Tbe rate nf seeding, when
grown for the above purpose, is one
bushel   of   peas  to two bushels of
oats, the crop being cut   when   the
oats bave reached the  early   dough
stage. Tbis mixture, und r  reason
ably favorable  conditions,   may  be
expected to produ3e   a   very   heavy
tonnage,   even   rivalling corn  as a
producer of feed  units per  acre in
some district.
When allowed to mature.MacKay'
wbicb Is a relatively late maturing
variety, will ripen well witb any one
of tbe above varieties of oats, whicb
fact gives tbe variety a peculiar ad
vantuge over varietfes wbicb ma'nre
too early. Thus sbould any circnm
stance arise, sucb as wet weather at
baying time, the mixture may be
allowed to mature altbougb tbe
original intention may have been to
make bay of it. It ie also possible
to allow a sufficient acreage to mn-
tu e in any case, to provide seed for
tbe followiug year.
Wbere grown alone for the pro-
duciioD of grain, three bushels per
acre is tbo rate of seeding recom-
mended in most districts,  owing to
the large size of the pes.
Tbe  secretary of  the   Canadian
8eed Growers'  association, Ottawa,
has made arrangements for supply
ing, in  small quantities, a limited
amount of seed of this new variety,
Some   Notable Instances
of Condensation.
In the years gone by, the New
York Herald had an energetic cors
respondent io Baltimore. Baltimore
one night had a vsry big fire, Space
was short that night in t e Herald
office, so the correspondent's bulletin
was answered with the order:
"Send in five hundred  words."
Tbe Baltimorean rebelled. "Im.
mense conflagration," he fired back
—"story can't be done in less tban
two thousand."
Whereupon John R O'Donnell,
tbe veteran news editor, flopped
into tbe nearest cbair and scrawled
his answer:
'-Report of world's creation done
in G-neBis under four hundred."
He might bave added for good
measure tbat Lincoln's immortal
Qettysburg speech, the masterpiece
of America's literature of oratory,
was in two buodred words
Life would be mighty monotonous if it were all sunshine.
Big Game Hunter gets Live Wolves
The Value of Crop
Rotation in Maintaining Soil Fertility
The maintenance of soil  fertility
fs assured for the irrigated districts
of   southern   Alberta   in  so fat as
nitrogen and humus are concerned,
provided that alfalfa bas a prominent
place   in   the rotation,  states  Dr.
Frank T. Shutt, Dominion chemist
in a new bulletin of tbe department
of agriculture.    The bulletin, which
deals with the influenc of continuous
gri in growing on soil fertility, gives
the details of a series of experiments
witb   ten-year crop   rotations con
ducted on irrigated  land  at   Letb
bridge.    Ten   plots were used and
each rotation comprised six succee
sive crops of alfalfa, one   hoed crop
and three grain crops.   Large yields
of alfalfa hay and cereals were bar
vested during   tbe eleven  years of
'be   experiment, yet   tbere   was
very    marked    increase    in     tbe
nitrogen content of tbe soil of every
plot. In one plot even though   2628
pounds of nitrogen  were removed
by tbe crops, tbe residual  gain at
tbe close nf the period   to a depth
of twelve inches was 2235 pounds.
In spite of amounts removed b   the
crops, tbe gain in nitrogen per acre
every year ranged roughly from 70
to 200 pounds on  nine of   the ten
plots.
In tbe series tbese results accord
in a large measure with those ob
taioed in a series of experiments
conducted at the Central experimental farm, Ottawa, from 1902 to
I?',? ,.,.-;
Rorstr and Patty and on right, Captain Doudtra, hero of the chase, with his shot trophy over his shoulder,
photographed on arrival at the C.P.R. Windsor Station, Montreal.
X  Rover and Patsy
Fulfilling;
Walker,
Many a poor man would be
glad of the opportunity to
make an alter dinner  speech.
lf a man fails at being successful,
he may at least succeed in being a
failure.
Truth lies at the bottom of tbe
well—and anglers never go there to
fish.
his promise to James
Mayor of New York,
Captain Frank Doudera, "well known
Brooklyn big game hunter and
sportsman, arrived at tlie Canadian
Pacific Windsor Station ln Montreal
recently from Northern Ontario with
.two live wolves which he captured
on Lake Temlskamlng, at the junction where the River KippaW flows
into the lake. The two animals,
named Patsy and Rovon, are Intended
for the Brooklyn Zoo.
When taken out of their cages ln
the baggage  rooni3 at the Windsor
Station, both Patsy and Rover displayed decidedly nervous tendencies.
Patsy is an ash blonde, endowod by
nature with a pearly grey coat of fur,
tinged with red, which glistens a little ln the sun.     Rover seemed to be
i bit worn ln spots, but his fur, what-
* there ls of It, is a bluish black,
■y resembling a blue fox.   F.over
dined to rove.     When token
express- yards he buiir.ii his
■the anow.    After a enow-
eating performance he Insisted on
climbing over the fence via mounds
of snow, but a strong hand at the
leash detained him.
Patsy turned out to be a mild,
good-natured child who accepted the
overtures of her audience with becoming meekness. A pat on the head
from a total stranger solicited a kind
look from the young lady's large grey
eyes 'which peep forth like pretty buttons on old-fashioned shoes.
Rover was not so meek. At the
same pat on the head from the eame
total stranger he snarled bitterly
and would have avenged the indignity
with blood but for the muzzle.
The wolves are only about ten
months old. Rover weighs one hundred pounds and measures about fire
feet from the tip of his snow-washed
nose to the end of his scraggy tall.
Patsy weighs about elghty-flve
pounds and is several inches Bhorter
than Rover. In addition to the two
live wolves-, the captain has seven
Doudera claims a record in shooting the last -wolf after a chase which
lasted only three hours and forty
minutes. Usually it takes several
days to corner a wolf. The animal
takes long, powerful strides and covers-ground at an amazing pace. But
ln the present case there had been a
heavy tall of enow and the wolf had
floundered along until Doudera came
within fifteen feet. The animal then
turned, bared hie fangs, let loose a
series of howls and leaped at his
pursuer. The captain pulled the
trigger of his gun and a bullet pierced the wolf's heart and shoulder.
During the expedition the hunter
was aided by Fred Arnott, who operates the Tern-Kip chain of camps.
Captain Doudera brings with him six
thousand Teet of films showing authentic pictures of wolves In tlieir
native haunts. The sportsman reported that game was very plentiful
in tlie Lake Temiscaming district.
Deer are to be found within a few
hundred yards from camp.
H. P. KENNEDY
President of the Livestock Producers of Canada   and   probably   the
greatest exporter  of cattle  in the
Dominion.
No Wonder
Philadelphia^ committed suicide
and left the following note:
"I married a widow with -a grown
daughter. My father fell in love with
my step-daughter and married her
—thus becoming my eon in law,
and my step-daughter became my
mother because she was my father's
wife.
"My wife gave birth to a son, who
<va-* of course my father's brother-
in law and my uncle, for he was tbe
brother of my step-mother.
"My father's wife became tbe
mother of a son. He was, nf course,
my brother—and also my grandchild, for he was tbe son of my
daughter.
'Accordingly, my wife was my
grandmother because sbe was my
mother's mother. I was ray wife's
busband and g-andchilii tt tbe same
time—and as the husband of a person's grandmother in hiB grandfather, I am my own   grandfather''
DEATH OF A GRAND
FORKS PIONEER
Frederick VV. Russell died at bis
bome, lbe Russell bouse, a few minutes after 8 o'clock last Sunday
night, after suffering intensely for
over a year witb malignant cancer
at bis tbroat. Tbe end, tbougb n"t
uopected, came very suddenly. He
walked up tn his room linm tbe
lobby with Dr. Truax a few minuttg
before passed way. Tbe doctor remained with bim until the end
came.
The late Mr. Russell wae S3 years,
5 months and 2 days of age at tbe
time of bis passing. He wae born
io Waverley, la, and raised in
Spokane, Wash. Hecame to Grand
Forks during the boom here about
thirty years ago nd engeged in the
hotel business, which he followed
up to tbe time of bis deatb. He
wae reputed to be one of tbe best
b.'.telmen wbo bas engaged in the
business in tbis city. Amoag hie
good qualities, the most outstanding
were tbose of charity and public
spiritedness It is a common saying among tbe citizens tbat he fed
more hungry men without money
tban any otber man in tbe city, and
bis purse-stilngs were always open
for any worthy cause or to further
any nublic enterprise. He was
married ab ut fifteen years ago to
Miss Carrie Herron of Spokane.
Besides bis wife, be is eurvived
by two brotbert and a sister—W.
C. Russetl, captain of tbe Spokane
fire department; Henry Hnssi-ll, of
Wenatehee, Wash., and Mrs. C. J.
Leaden, of Patterson, B. C.
Tbe funeral waB held at 2 o'clock
on Wednesday afternoon from
Cooper's undertaking parlors, where
Rev. P. C. Hayman conducted tbe
last rites. Tbere were many lieauti
ful and elahor. te floral offerings
and the attendance was the largest
seen at a funeral in the city in recent years. The business bouses
closed during the funeral out of respect for tbe dead. Interment was
made in Evergreen cemetery.
Interesting Items
Bedouins make yarn of camel's
hair.
Tbe bost nuuiogmy comes from
Hayti.
Aluminum furnit .re is now being
made for homes and ollices.
The first wireless signal sent across
the Atlantic was tbe letter S
Tbe average wage of a first.class
mannequin in Paris is only •}', a
week.
This is a sort of perpetual motion
arrangement for making yesterdays
of tomorrows.
It was at a revival in a Southern:
Church One obdurate soul stonily
resisted tbe elder's exhortations.
"Yo'eee its dis way'eldiii; Ah's
done,got a problem. Ah don't sec
how Ab's gwine get mah shirt on
ovab mah wings when Ah e-ln to
Glory." "That ain't yo' problem,'
retorted the eldah. "Yo' problem is
bow yo'gwine get yo' bat on ovah
yo' boms."
Some women are always talking
about the lost art of conversation,
A butcher aod a professor are botb
retailers of tongues.
PREMIER E. N. RHODES
who will carry to the supreme court
of Nova Scotia his battle for the
right to have the Lleutentutt-Oov?
ernor appoint twenty-two addition*
al members to the sen: te ol that>
province In .iii effort to pul through
legislation for the abolition of the
second chamber. THE BUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
3h* *%vmb Jfarka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT  NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SI-SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)   1.50
Address- -** -'cations to
.The Grand Fork? Sun
Phonic 101 Grand Forks, B C;
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1926
Notes • Notions • Notables
The resurrection of Christ receives an
Alaskan setting in a picture by Jan Van Em-
pel, on the reredos of Saint Peter's Protestant
Episcopal church at Seward, Alaska. The
painting was done at the request of Bishop
Peter T. Bowe, of the Alaska diocese, who
met Van Enapel when the lattpr was touring
the northland in search of inspiration. The
upper portion of the work shows the figure
ofthe risen Lhrisr surrounded by ministering
angels. Views of the mountains and of the
waters of Resurrection bay, on which Seward
is situated, form the horizon. In the lower
foreground on either side of the opened tomb
are gronped representative characters of
Alaska's population. "Alaska is full of inspiration for the painter," declared Van Em pel.
"The country is rough and hard; the characters
ragged. It is nature in a frowning mood."
Behold the revenge of the red man! Driven
from the face of the earth by his enemies, he
has left a single instrument which annually
takes a toll otdestruction and suffering far
greater than the feathered shafts were ever
able to achieve, according toa snrvey made by
the Boston Herald. It is estimated tint more
marriages and deaths occur each year because
ofthe canoe than from any other instrument,
except the automobile. The attention of tha
public should be called to this menace, and
precautions taken against the habit of
letting unskilled navigators kick fate temptingly in the shins, by venturing en the briny
deep. For example, at camps each boy must
pass a canoe test before he is allowed to disport himself with Neptune, and this policy
should be furthered. Let each boy be thrown
in the water with clothes and shoes on, and
told to keep afloat for fifteen minutes. If he
succeeds, the glories of the.b unding main are
bis; if he drowns, v\\ worry and danger is
averted.
police courts for years: When is a man drunk?
A wo derful variety of opinions have been
given.
Turning from the city papers to the small
town exchanges that come to the editor's table
is like steppi g from the slums, foul and vile,
into an old-fashioned garden, sweet with lav-
endea aud thyme and the scent of perennial
flowers. The pages of many of the dailies are
so full of murder, thievery, immorality and
selfishness that the better news is obscured by
those glaring shattei ings of tbe decalogue.
One puts the paper aside with a feeling of depression aiid heartache that the worid is so
full of terrible and unhappy things. Then
picking up the little papers that record the
happenings in the little towns, one gains renewed faith in life.—Arrow Lakes News.
Americun scientists excavating iu low-r
Palestine have found what they believe to be
the ruins of the great Philistine sanctuary of
Ashtaroth, goddes of love. All we know about
this temple is that on one oeeasi n, after the
tragic battle of Gilboa, where the first Hebrew
king committed suicide and his son was slain,
the armor and swords ol Saul antl Jonathan
were hung here da trophies. We also knuw
that David later captured the fortress thai
guarded the sanctnary, ami this was its end as
a national center ot the Philistine's. Extensive
ruins have now been uncovered, and innuniei
able clay tablets have eeii found. So far the
inscriptions on these tablets bave not been
deciphered, for thay ara in an unknown language. Strange as it may seem, this is not
considered an insuperable difficulty by archaeologists and | hilologists. What will they reveal when finally decoded? S?me light no
doubt will be thrown on that extraordinary
people, the Philistines, so long the itter enemies of Israel. Perhaps we'll hear some more
of tnat intriguing fellow, whose size and sword
were our delight when we heard the Bible
stories for the first time. And who knows but
we shall meet again with Samson, who played
the Philistines many a trick, uot the least of
which was his last performance of pulling a
temple filled with people down on his own
head.
All persons are born happy, but in order to
continue that way they must die young.
Poems From Eastern Lands
Arabia
Emory B. Buckner said in New York the
other day: "If prohibitiou were the fiilare
th«t the opponents claim it is, we prohibitionists would feel like the Annandale farmer that
Jane Welsh Carlyle tells about in her inimitable letters. It was raining, and Mrs. Carlyle
wrote: 'Rain! Rain! Rrin! Oh, Lord, this is
too ridiculous, as the Annandale farmer exclaimed, starting to his feet when it began
pouring, in the midst of his prayer for a dry
hay time.''
According to Father Maurice Beckett, a
priest scientist in London, there is a possibility that all lighting and heating and even
cooking will be done by radio. He has been
successful in sending power by radio over a
distance of ton feet.
G. S. Garcia, of Elko, Nev., owns a saddle
that he values at uot less than *Hf>0 )0. Garcia
is an expert saddle maker, ami he made this
one for his one use. The big value in the
saddle mtsido th i workmanship is the $4000
worth of gold aud silver worked into it.
The blade of a plow directed by George
Golier, of Washington, N. J , lifted an earthenware pot from its century old sauctuary
and hurled it on the furrow ridge. Golier
picked it up to throw it on a pile of stones.
Tbe cover came off and a stream of colonial
coins spilled out. The dates fr m between
1732 to 1766.
A committee of eighteen men, representing
the medical association, the metropolitan po
lice and magistrates, has baen formed in London to try to find an answer,through scientific
tests, to the question which has been puzzling
The Tomb of Mano
Friends of my hrart, who share my sighs!
Go seek the turf where Mano lies,
And woo the dewy clouds of spring.
To jweep it with prolific wing.
Within that cell, beneath that heap,
Friendship and Truth and Honor sleep,
Beneficence, that used to clasp
The world within her ample grasp.
There rests entomb1 d—of thought bereft—
For were one conscious atom left
New blies, uew kindness to display,
Twould bui-rt the grave, and seek the day.
But tho' in dust thy reiies lie,
Thy virtues. Mano, ne'er shall die;
Tlio' Nilo'H full stream te seen no more,
That spread his waves from shore to shore,
Still in the verdure of the plain
His vivifying smiles remain.
—Hawaii Alasa-iy.
REV. CANON CODY
of Toronto, who has brrn honored
with an invitation to preach a sermon to the League Of Nations delegates at the openlnK of the Assembly ln Geneva.
Vaper Valley, a virginal tract of
Und 135 miles from Vancouver, between Fort Douglas and Lillooet on
the Canadian Pacific Railway line,
is to be the location of a large
medical sanitarium ' and hunting
lodge which is to be established thi*
summer by a syndicate of Vancouver men.
General conditions on the prairies
and in British Columbia indicate
that Western Canada is headed for
a period of real prosperity. Charles
Murphy, general manager of tha
Canadian Pacific Railway, Wester*
Lines, after a periodical trip of
inspection, stated that farmers and
business men alike have not been se
optimistic on the prairies in years.
On March 3 a crowd of representative citizens gathered at the Canadian Pacific depot at Vancouver
to welcome His Honor Lieutenant
Governor Robert Randolph Bruce,
of British Columbia. Forty years
ago the hardy Scot left his ancestral home in Invermere, Scotland,
te seek his fortune in the Canadiaa
West.   He found it
During the month of January
1926, 15,706,70(7 pounds of refined
sugar valued at $960,483 was exported from Canada as compared
with 197,400 pounds valued at
114,893 for January 1925. Of tht
total amount the United Kingdom
took 11,750,000 pounds while Swedel
was second on the list with 2,260,.
000 pounds.
A commission of three professors
in agriculture will make a survey of
the province of Ontario to ascertain
the soils best adapted to the culture
st tobacco. The commission will
act under instructions from ths
Minister of Agriculture. Soil tests
•re to be mad* en 'various farms
and also at tke government expert-
saeatal stsrlsrs-s wttMa the tobacce
-ikMata.
otneient History*
[TakenFiiom Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
The nations that preach the most about
peace on ear h and good will iowards men,
are busy building tbe largest battleships.
The 11:30 closing restriction placed on all
saloons and hotel bars a few weeks ago was
removed last Wednesday, and they a-re again
at liberty to keep thpir places open all ni^ht.
The Sunday closiug regulation is still in force
W. E Caporn, who owns a large ranch and
a number if mineral claims near the city, bas
returned from an eight months' trip to Lon
don, Paris and the City of Mexico.
Martin Burrell, Kootenay's representative
at the recent Dominjpn f nit growers' conference at Ottawa, returned to Grand Forks yesterday.
Hardy Bros., who own and operate an up
to-date ranch a mile northwest of the city,
bave just completed constructing auother
large lime kiln, and they now have a capacity
of fifty barrels per day.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Legard's New Life. Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulneas, Energy and Fitness, retirds mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
ProBerves the arteries and tissues.
Sufferers irom Deafness with ita many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression ind Nervousness is banished under the influence of these Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles-, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes clear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessing!- of perfect health, the possesion of few; the joy of a clear Youth
ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbouoded 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. Un the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhalation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once.
Tou will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable benefits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollara per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Le&ard's Laboratories,
1U6, Liverpool Road.lBanubnrr.
—      London, England.
Proved safe by millions and. prescribed by physicians for
Rheumatism     Colds    i Neuritis Neuralgia
Headache Pain       Toothache      Lumbago
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Stf
e^*
Accept only  "Bayer"  package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ls tbe trade msrk (reslatered. In Canada) nf Bayer Manufacture of Monnacettc-
acidester of- Salicyllcacld (Acetyl Salicylic Acid. "A. "S. A."). While It is well knnsrn
that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist tiie public againat Imitations, the Tablets
of Bayer Company wUl be stamped wltb  their genersl trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
CITY  REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Applications ior immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Pricest--From $25.01) per lot upwards.
Termsi--Cashanl approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN \. HUTTON.  '
City Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Lift the Latch
Enter the home of some distant fiiend
tonight—by long distance- telephone.
When, by this easy means, you bridge
the intervening miles and lift the latch
of your friendjs door, he will welcome you
with surprised del'ght, and you will be
glad you called. The night rates in force
alter 8:30 are specially advantageous.**.
British   Columbia  Telephone
Company n
THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBLs.
Sun's Page if People and Events of Passing News Interest
Train 300 Miles Long to Carry Crop
;;:::v5';'i
Stationed at the Transcona yards, -Winnipeg,
the Prairie Provinces, thc Canadian Pacific Railway bas 86,000 boxcars standing
ready for the transportation of the 1926-crop.  Of these over 8,000 cars ars at the
Winnipeg yards.   To move this immense aggregation 660 freight and 160 switch engines
will be required.
Were they all to be joined up into one train and If we further suppose that this
train were moving at twenty miles an hour over a level crossing, a motorist who arrived
there just as the first engine reached the crossing, would have to wait fifteen hours until
the caboose passed across. This would indeed be a case where "taking a chance" would
almost be justified.
Each boxcar is from 86 to 40 feet in length or an average of 88 feet. Allowtnga
spara between each of four feet and taking Into consideration also the 660 engines esch
ninety feet long, the total length of this great train would be about 290 miles whi-sh
at twenty miles an hour would take close on fifteen hours to pass a given point.
The carrying capacity of a boxcar is about 1,600 bushels of wheat ana thli would
take care on the first movement of the above imaginary train of 62,600,000 bushels.
Since tbe train in its individual movements will travel several times, an idea of what
roportion of the 1926 crop, estimated at 876,000,000 bushels the Canadian Padfle
Rr
ailway will carry, is indicated.
Among the engines used In the hauling of the wheat trains are some of the
mo3t powerful in the world. Reckoning In the weight of coal earned, the
heaviest of these engines weighs about 880,000 lbs. while the boxcar, loaded
wifch Ei-am, weighs 140,000 lbs. The average grain train is composed of forty
boxc'irs, so the weight is about 6,000,000 lbs. or 8,000 tons. The total number
vi such trains would be 876 which would give a total weight of t,sBMMtoM.
Cutting of tha crop is already under way and movement of thc
commence about the end of August and will continue until tl;
,ru:n will
close of
Beverage Peddler in Cairo
PmUU Hallway moved 220,000,000 bushels.
Canadians will take this latter part of the trip.
47   .1 THE SUN: GRAND FORES, BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Fresh Flavor
of delicious
bALADii
GREEN TEA
is preserved in the air-tight -SALADA
packet. Finer than any Japan or
Gunpowder.   Insist upon SALADA.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Mrs, William Patterson was taken
suddenly ill while out for an automobile ride laet Sunday, and she ie
reported to bave been quite seriously
sick during tbe week.
W. 0. Ru-jsell.of Spokane; Hoary
Russell,of Wenatcbee; Mr. and Mrs.
C J. Leaden, of Patterson, B. C;
Mre. B. Oobampaugb, of Colvflle;
C. A Herron, of Spokane, and
James Baker, of tbe Spokane fire
department, nephew of Mre. Rub-
eell, were n the city tbis week to
attend tbe funeral of tbe late
Frederick W. Rassell.
Some ine started a report last
week tbat tbe Qreat Northern intended to move its local agent to
Cuprum on tbe first of tbe -.ninth.
Tbe company promptly refuted tbe
rumor by scattering a carload of
ties for tbe repair of tbe track near
its West end station.
As a result of th*. lece t fruit
conspiracy trial at wbich v*rdicte
were imposed, legislation may be
expected at any tfme making jobber
owned brokerages illegal, according
to a statement made by E W.
Mutcb, president of tbe Britieh Col.
umbia Fruit Growers' association.
A resolution asking for legislation
on this matter was made a considerable time ago. There are uow indie
cations, says Mr. Mutcb, that action
will be taken.
A rancher named Johnson, who
iivad south of the international
boundary line, committed suicide
by shooting himseM tbe latter part
of last week. Tbe body was brought
this oity for preparation ior burial.
J. C. Ray aod family, who have
been residents ot tbe city for a
couple of years, will leave tomorrow
(or tbe prairie provinces.
N, L.   Mclnnes was in the oity
from Trail on Friday.
Engineer Walker, of tbe C.P.R.,
left on Monday for a visit to Vancouver.
R. G. Ritchie, t e Cascade merchant, was in the city on  Monday.
A. F. Crowe left laet nigbt for a
visit to K raberley.
Mre. Sloan returned home from
tbe west Wednesday evening.
Tbe trout season opened oo April
1 in West Kootenay, including
Christina lake and the Kettle river
and itB tributaries io tbe Boundary.
Special closed seasons have been
placed on several waters In tbe
Qreenwood dietrict, Boundary creek
and its tributaries are closed for
fishing until April 30, and bass
fishing in Christina lake aod Chrisx
tina creek is closed from April 1 to
June 30.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
VtOTICE IS HKBEBY OIVBN that thc reserve
" covering Lots 1487a, flSB--, »-9i, mm,,
2911s assil litlL, Sliuilltameeu Division ol Yuls-
District, is cancelled.
GEO. R. NADBN,
Deputy Minister of Lands
Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C..
March 9l"i, 1326.
Boy—I don't want to sell it, 1
tell you.
Luckless Angler—Well, then, let
me just measure it so I can truthfully eay how big tbe fish wae tbat
got away from me.
Card of Thanks
We wish to tender our heartfelt
-(banks to our friends for tbe many
acts of kindness extended to us during our late bereavemenr. and for
the many floral offerings at tbe
funeral of the late Frederick W.
Russell.
Mrs. Carrie Russell,
W. C. Russell.
Henry Russell,
Mr. & itltts, C J. Leaden.
A complete line of colored bonds
in all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing.   Sun Job Department.
Tbis year the let of March was
more lamb-like than All Fool's
day.
Better be oite-sided   than
twosfaced.
CUn-ic blank cards for Ussy invitations and announcements Sun
Joh Department.
Cow Testing Associations Invaluah*
Aid to Miik Production
lmin*Ucm ■, ion*ti tfi  Km ■■•--   <■   »       - Hitdt Incrtatt    tt fro/lit,
OttlDI I     '       " ••''•' ' "*
...  .      ..       Ill      I ' ■"■      11H"U-
ts\tlon. Hundreds >t otxei a Uave dem-
Onstr-sied in n most -striking maimer
niai tha .veodirm oui of non-produc
tlvo milk cow3 ami bolter caio for
iici produ-*in/r members of tho milk
herd pay big dlvl.,,. .
Thli |iolnl wn" Btr ngly BtTI SI ', ir,
an exhibit at the Intornatli . ' ■■•
BxpostUiM held ai Indlanapolisi las!
•j.ttih.r. An actual instance was
given which disclosed tho following
facta.
A. milk producer had a herd of six
•nllk cows producing 27,000 pounds
of milk annually. He Joined a cow
testing association. Thc first step
taken was to weed out the non-pro-
duotive cows, that Is, those cows
yielding Insufficient milk to net a
profitable income over and above
feed coat,    t
The weeding out process left only
four cows ln thc milk herd. But
these remaining cows wero fed according to their Individual requirements. No sanitary or beneficial
feeding meastiro was neglected. During stabling months, they wore given
plenty of clean bedding; stables wcro
kept clean; the long hair on flanks
and udders wero kept clipped.   The
or wiped with ii
each    milking
zed.   The stable
and   plenty   ol
i   given the cows.
-ne the member
n,   his  records
t milk to more
from the  four
',27,000 pounds
io this period.
damp   oloth   bi fi
■ i. •• ilia it  ,      tori
■     veil   .■       ttei
-   u   >m    ■ iter wo
A yeai from   :, . ■
jolti'-d   th* o •'•: I
showoi   an Increase
tii..r    '...oi'fi  pcundi
rows ns compared
Hum six cows prio
There was more than a corresponding Increase in butterfat.
The cow testing association consists of about twenty-six farmers
who co-operate and employ a trained
tester to test their cows for economical production of milk and butterfat.
The tester spends one day a month
on each farm and obtains a complete
record of each cow's milk and butterfat production, feed consumed,
feed cost, growth, and Income, and
Income over feed.
The first cow testing association in
the United States was that organised
at Newaygo County, Michigan, In
1905. Since then, there has been a
fairly constant growth until 1925
shows .t tally of 732 cow testing as-
soclattons with excellent prospects of
the number doubling within the next
three years
TIMBER SALE XS639
SEALED TKNDERSwtll bu rs'-elved by the
Milliner Of Lauds at Victoria isot later tha n
noon oi, the 22. d day of April, 1K8. for tin-
purchane of Licence XMSsl. to out lUoTJWD
leet of I'lr. l.ssrrls, S|> ucsi. Csviar and Yellow
Pine; 100,740 Hewn Tin; aad 790.294 lineal feel
ol Cedar Poles and I'illnK on an area situated on tne headwaters of Mill and May
Greek*, Slniilkninei-u Distrlot.
live- (l>) years will lie allowed for removal
of timber. *
Further particulars of this Chief Vims Ier,
Victoria, 11. Cor District Forester, Nelson.
B C. 	
COKPOIATION OFTHE CITT Of GRAND
FUNIS, B. C.
CITY CLEAN-U^ DAY
Tbe City Council bave appointed
Wednesday, April 7th, as Civic
Clean-up Day. Citizens are requested
to gather up all tin cans ana otber
rubbi'h and put the eame in bandy
receptacles in places where it will be
convenient for tbe city teamster to
call for them and haul them away
Citizens not nvailiug themselves ol
tbe above offer will be compelled to
bave their rubbish removed at their
own expense not later than Saturday, April 17th. Sawdust and ashef
will not be removed by the city.
By order of City Council.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Tbe Suo Presses have twice tbe
speed of auy other presses io tho
Boundary. We can nave vou money
on bolh lorig and short inns of com
merci-tl printing and givf yrm « su
perior i;la»P of wnrk.
It is nf ca-'v t) suppress a flrst
dee-ire as it is hard to satisfy lbe
deniri-s thai follow.
S. T. atTLL
Established 1010
Real Estate anil Insurance
Ksisiilci:' Agent Gruno Porks Tow "site
Company, l.isnlto'l
Farms    ;()rclinr«l-s     City r'roperty
Ai-s-iit. at Nolsou, Calgary, WlBnlui* ami
other Prairie points.   Vanoouver A**,,,   :
PUN 1111 It IN
HAI.TKNBU
"TMKNTS
LANDS I.I l>.
t-strbllfhcillnllilO. wear* .11 1. position  lo
lurnlHls reliable information "iiioer-.liu tllll
district.
Write for fra» literature
AN ACCOUNT BOOK
FOR THE FARMER
Tbe Domioion'experimental farms
system has published an extremely
simple iarmsrs' account book, designed to last a complete year. To
"keep" it needs no special knowi.
edge of accounting; simply tbe
ability tn write and add; and a rec*.
ord of all traneactinbs might be
made in an bour a week. A few
plain directions as to making entries, some aids in taking invenn
tories, a table of silo capacities and
a gestatioo table, are given on the
ineide ofthe cover.
In t'-e book itself are pages for
tbe entrv of receipts and expendin
suree, botb of whicb may be aeen at
a glance on the same page, relative
to cattle, horses, sheep, swine, poultry, crops and labor; and tbere is
also ample space for miscellaneous
items. Tbere is a page for amounts
owed to and by tbe farm, and forms
on which may be made inventories
of land buildings, of live stock, of
feed and supplies, and of machinery
Following is a page oo wbich may
be filled out a summary of tbe
year's business", together with the
few directions necescary to filling It
out iutelligently at tbe end of the
year. Further, for the farmer's information there is a table in which
to enter acreage and yield of crops,
and one in whicb to keep a live
stock service  ecord.
The book ie obtainable irom tbe
publications branch of tbe depart
ment if agri julture, Ottawa, at a
nominal cost of ten oents, No post*
age need be placed on letters of aps
plication.
In order not to fail, undertake something you know you
can do.
Some men are proud of
having descended from their
ancestors, and other-; boast of
having risen above them.
A man's second love is
likely to be worth more money
than his first.
*Q I
*:^=Z-*-*.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
A. E. MCDOUGALL
^CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Aftcnt
■jiiniinioii Mo.iuiuentnl Works
(iJAaht-stos Producta Co. Itoolinil
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
B0X633J BRAND FORKS, B. C
BARGAINS
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*
CHEVROLET
See the new Superior Chevrolet betore you buv a
car. There are more cents in theCHOVROLET
DOLLAR than iu any other automobile  dollar.
CHEVROLET Touring ,   |920
" Roadster     920
" Coach  U66
" Coupee    1165
" Sedan  .1265
" One-ton Truck    990
" Commercial Truck     690
GBAND FORKSQGARAGE
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
We have exceptionally good bargains in all our
departments
DONALDSON
Phone JO
ShipTourCream tb
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
Wepnv the highest price and assure
you ths most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
onler iu
Ilavaoi- Cigars. Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Porks, B. C.
ARMSON
THE 20TH CENTURY SHOE
REBUILDER
We can and do deliver  the
goods. Shop head of Bridge St
PICTURES
MD PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. C. McCUTCBEON
WIMirMiVUIOI
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
rpHE value of well-
■*■■ ' printed, neat ap.
pearing stationery as
a mcaiisof getting and
holding desirable bus*
iness has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Bu'<h:3s cards
Vi ''ng cards
Sh' ' iug tags
Letterhends
Statements
Noteheml-i
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters'"
Menus
Nev.   Type
Latest Style
Faees
THE SUN
C". h mbia Ar-anne and
f .ike Street
TELEPHONE
R101
GRAND 1?   RKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSBN. Prop
City Raggage and General
Transfer
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office at R. t. Petrle'i Store
Pilose 64
Yate Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
sJ&Jj
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalr Hotrl,  First  irrkt
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant uiircerveit, surveyed* Crown lands
may be pra-emptad by British subjeots over
18 years of axe, and by aliens on declaring
Intention to beeome BrltUh subjeots, eondl •
tlonal upon realienee. occupation aud Improvement for agrloultaral purposes.
Full liiformmlii.i concerning requisitions
regardingpreemntioiis Is given In Bulletin
No. 1, Lan 1 Series, "How to Pre-empt baud,"
eoples of whioh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Depnrtraeut of Lands,
Victoria, B.C., or sny Government agent.
Reoords will bc made covering only land
suitable for jgrleultRral purposes, and which
Is not timberland. 1 e„ carrying over 5,000
board feet per aore welt of tne Ooaat Range
and 8,000 feet per aore cast of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to the [.uml Commissioner of the
Land Recording Division, lis wbich the land
applied for la situated, and are made on
printed forms, ooples ol can Jbe obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be oooupled for five
yearsaml Improvements made tn value of 110
par aere, Including objuring and oultlvgtlng
al least Ave acrea, beiore a Crown (Irani ean
be received.!
For more detailed Information aee the Bnl.
letlu "How to Pre-empt lsand."
PURCHASE
Applications aro received for purohase of
vacant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum price of llrst-olass (arable) land Is
fo per aere. and seonud-class (graaing) land
12.60 per aere. Fur: her Information regarding purchase or lease of Crown landa Is given
Id Bulletin No. 10, Land Series. "Purehaae and
Lease ol Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exoeedlng 40 aores, may be pur*
chased or leased, on oondltions Inoludlng
payment of stumpage.
HOME8ITE  LEA8E8
Unsurveyed areaa, not exceeding 80 acres,
may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e-eoted ln the first year,
title being obtainable alter residence and
Improvement oondltions ore fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEASES
For graaing end Industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng M0 aeres may be leased by ona
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
VndeT the Graaing Act the Provinee ia
divided luto graaing districts and the range
administered under a Oraxlng Commissioner. Annual graslng permits are
Issued bated on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-
owners mar form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, pt.. Its
are avallablee for settler-, tampers and
travellers ap to Ma bead.

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