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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 4, 1926

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Array /
:
When people abuse you, suspect yourself; when they praise you, suspect them
en
ESTABLISHED
BYB.C. MINES
Victoria, June 3.—A nsw record
in tbe value of mineral pjoduc*iion
ol Britieh Columbia wut- nut ihliebed
in 1925, according to tbs annual report of the department of mince just
issuni, which fhowp a total output
ol 961,49*2,242 n. compared witb
948,704.604 in 1924, an increase of
9l2,78v,638 or 26.2 per cent,
Tbe annual report contains the
final and revised figures for 1925
and civers tho whole miniog situa-
tioD in tbe province. It will prove
of exceptional intereel to those engaged in the industry which is, at
present, attracting so- much atten-
tion, not alone in ths- province but
throughout tbe country nnd abroad.
Tbe showing made in 1925 is
especially pleasirg to Hou. William
Sloan, provincial cecr tary and minister ol mines, wbo expressed bis
Utmost satisfaction at tbe rapid advance being made by the industry,
and wbo predicts tbat at the present
rate of progress tbe value of British
Columbia's mineral production wili
shortly pass tbe oue bund cd million
mark.
Details of the quantity and value
of tbe mineral production for 1925
oomparad witb that of 1924 are set
iortb iu tbe following table:
e_Ana KETTLE VALLEy ORCHARDIST^ '
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR—No. 31
"Tell me what you Know is true
I curtuess as well m you."C
FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1926
& Smelting Company nl Canada at
Trail; the bulk of tbe production
came from Ihe company's famous
Sullivan mine at Kimberley, and the
rem inder frnm the treatment of
customs ores and concentrates. Tbe
increased production of copper nas
due to increases from tbe Oranby
company's mine, mill and smelter
at Anyox aod tbe Britannia company's copper mine at Britannia
Beacb, and to the commencement
of operations .in August at tbe Allenby Copper company's miue and
mill near Princeton. Offsetting tbese
increases, there was a decrease in
copper output from tbe Rossland
mines of tbe Consolidated company.
Mr, Sloan points out tbat while
tbe production of gold in 1925 was
less tbdo in 1924, tbe year was a
very active ooe io placer development and testing of low grade d n
posits of gravel. An interesting feature of tbe year's placer miniog was
ibe successful operation of the Ka-
f ue Copper Development company's
dredge near Barkerville, in tbe Cariboo district, wbicb made an output
of gold valued at 995,066. Lode gold |-umbia has produced minerals pf  an
aggregate vaiue of slightly less tban
Quantity. Value;
Gold, placer, os         21,037    $     420,750
Gold, lode, oz       247,716 5,120,635
8ilver, oi   8,341,788 5,292,184
Copper, Ibs  64,845,393 8,442,870
Lead, lbs 170,384,481
Zinc, lbs   79,139,970
Coaf tons     1,939,526 9,697,630
Coke, tons         30,615 214,305
Building   materiale,
misoell'n'us min'r'ls  2,833,672
Quantity.
16,476 I
209,719
7,654,844
72,306,432
12,315,917 237 899,199-
4,266,741   98,257,099
2,328,522
75,185
Value.
280,092
4,335,269
5,286,818
10,153,269
19,670,329
7,754,450
11,642,610
526,295
. 2,843,110
Totals
948 407,604       ..'....   $61,492,242
Placer'gold in 1925 valued at 917 an ounce; in former years at 920.
Quantity increases ol production,
Hon. Mr. Sloan points out were
made in 1925 in the metals, copper,
lead and sine, and in coal and coke.
Slight decreases were shown in tbe
quantities produced of placer gold,
lode gold and silver. Building ma
terials showed a slight decrease,
while miscell neous minerals showed
• considerable increase in value.
Tbe greater production value in
1925 ws in large part due to greater
quantities of tbe various metals produced and in pirt by higher metal
prices. i gj-gg
An increase ol no less tban 29.3
per osnt, or 910,621 230, was shown
in tbe value ol the mit illifeorous
productioo—that ie, the metnls.gold
(including placer gold), silver, copper, lead and zinc, tbe aggregate
Value being946,481,227. Tbe largest
increase in metal production was in
lead:, followed by zino aud then
Oopper. The large inoreises in lead
and lino production were due to lbe
increased output of the siueltfr and
refinery of the Consolidalsd  Mining
MAT HANDLE FINANCES OP
UNITED CHURCH
Ber. Peter Bryce of Toronto, lt ls
rumored, may be chosen by the
General Council of the United
Church, which meets in Montreal
next month, to be Finance Commissioner of the church in Canada. It
would be his duty to organize for
the raising of the yearly budget,
Which this year is to be $3,400,000.
shows a decrease of 9785,266 as
compared with 1924, tbis being accounted for by tbe decreased pro-
ductfon from the Rossland mides.
which were non productive during
most of tbe year.
There was a substantial tncrease,
Mr. Lloan points out, io coal production for 1925, the increase
amounting to 338,996 long tons.
Tbis increase in output was from
tbe Crow's Nest district, wbere over
three limes as much coal was pro
dueed as io the previous yeai. The
mines in tbis district were closed
during a large part of 1924 owing
to labor tronbles, and tbe output
was very mucb less tban normal
Amicable arrangements bave now
been made with labor, lost markets
have been regained and tbe indue-
try is now in a bealthy condition in
tbe Crow's Nest district 'The 1925
production of coke shows tbe con
eiderable increase of 44,570 tons as
compared with tbe 1924 out-ut.
A deci-eis.1 in coal prodt/ction occurred in 1925 in the Nicola-Princeton district, aud a very slight decrease in tbo Vancouver island coal
producing district. Mr. Sload states
that competition from foreign crude
oil is still keenly ftlt by the Van
cuuver island mines.
A slight decressed output of build
iog materials was shown in 1925 bs
compared with tbe precediug year,
but it ia believed tbat there was
nearly as much'building and construction as in 1924.
Britieh Columbia producers substantially benefited from the higher
metal prices which prevailed during
1925. Three prices were bigber for
silver, copper and zinc tban in the
preceding year, but slightly lower
for lead; be decrease in tbe average
lead price.as explained in the report,
ib owfng to the Loodon price being
used instead of tbe New York' price,
wbich was taken in 1924.
Prices of silver, lead snd zino, tbe
minister of mines explains, are now
excellent, and he expects that tbe
present average le<el of prices will
be well maintained in tbe future.
During 1925 the average, price  of
copper wi.s a little more thrn a cen'
a pound higher than tn 1924. The
preeent 14 cent level for copper is
expected to be raaiujnined and this
price is good enough to gradually
stimulate copper productfnn in Brit
ish Columbia, Costs of miniog, including wages and supplies, have
been pretty well stabilized duriug
the past two years, so that with good
metal prices aod reasonable costs tbe
future for metal mining in Britieh
Columbia, Mr. Sloan it convinced,is
most favoiuble and tbe industry will
undoubtedly bave a proeperoue year
in 1926.
It is inteiestiog to note, went on
the minirter of mines, tbat tbe asin*
ing industry ol British Columbia
bss steadily increased witb but few
exceptions. Thirty years ago (iu
1895) tbe province produced minerals to tbe vatue of $5,643,042, and
ten yea-s ago (in 1915) tbe production was less ihan balf tbat of 1925,
being 929,447,508.
In 1852, wben tbe now famous
Cariboo gold rush was inaugurated,
until the end of 1925,   British Col-
one billion dollars, the exact figures
beiqg 9920,919.628.
Dividends declared by companies
engaged in the mining industry   ic
tbe  province, during  1925, are reported as fojlows:
Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Ce.of Canada 93,238,054
Premier Gold Miniug Co.. 1,600,875
Howe Sound Copper Co.. 467,159
Silversmith Mines, Ltd...     125,000
Wallace Mountain Mines 59,400
I.X.L  21,000
Bell  8S.O0O
Belmont.Surf Iolet  312,500
Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co 372,690
Coast Quarries  10,000
Gilley Bros  5,000
ClaybburnCo  20,000
Total for year 96,319,808
While tbe above amount of 96,»
319,808 is shown ss distributed in
1925 as dividends, it by no means
repreeeots the total net profile earned
during tbat year. In nearly all cases
substantial sums are set aside from
profits to the credit of surplus or re»
serve accounts. In ibe case of tbe
Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Company of Canada, and of the Premier Gold Mining company, net
profits were very large in excess of
divindend requirements, tbe first-
named company's net profits in 1925
aggregating, after payment of 92,-
474,769 in taxes. 910,780,637.
Profits accruing to private companies and individual mining enterprises as a rule are not given publicity aB dividends, as in tbe case
with witb the large companies, so
that no record of tbese profits is
available, tbougb they are in the aggregate very considerable.
Don't give away all your good advice. Save a fittle ior yourself.
A complete Hns of colored bonds
in all shades for fancy letterheads
and other classes ol commercial
printing.   Sun Job Department.
4
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C. T. CRAMP
President of the National Union of
Railwaymen in Great Britain, who,
just before the general strike was
called off, warned that it might be
j necessary to "take further steps'''
to gain that for which they were;
fighting.
First Shipment of       H
Naramata Gherries
Naramaia, May 29.—J. Littlejohn
made tbe first shipment for the
year of Governor Woods o erries
on tbe 27 th inst. This is eight days
earlier than last year and is, ss far
as is known, tbe earliest date for
Neramata district.
Logic eitber proves or disproves
all things, but it doesn't accomplish
any of ihem.
A contested will is a sort of band
me-down suit.
MOUNTAINS TEMPT LOVER OF OUTDOORS
1
J
lhe Rod and Oun club of tbe
Grand Forks and Cascade district
was reorganized at a meeting held
in tbe city hall last Monday nigbt.
Tbs meeting, at which C. H,
Robinson, fishery overseer for tbis
district, was present, was called for
the purp se of discussing fishing
regulations generally throughout tbe
district, Twenty.five persnns were
present, including a good repreeen.
tation fro n Caeoade and Christina
lake.
Tbe question of cloeed seasons
and restocking was discussed very
generally. Resolutions wer passed '
requesting the department of fisheries at Ottawa to establish a close
season for bass and trout in Christina lake and creek, includ ng creeks
tributary thereto, from the first
day of April to tbe 30th day of
June, inclusive, in each year
A resolution was also passed approving of tbe season for trout being
closed in all streams and creeks during the months of Marcb, April and
May, and in tbe lakes during the
months of Marcb and April, in each
year, trout fishing in Christina lake
and creeks tributary thereto to be
governed by the former  resolution.
The officers of tbe club elected at
the meeting are: Honorary president, D. McPherson, M.L.A.; president, H.C. Kerman;vice-president,
R. G. Ritchie; secretary treasurer,
Leo Mader; executive, above officers
and W. S. Phillips, Cascade, and G.
H. Hull, Grand Forks.
Tbe yearly membership fee was
fixed at 91- With the view of encouraging tbe principles of true
sport among growing boys of school
age, a fee of 10 cents yearly was
made for junior members.
O'
k NE of the finest Alpine territories to be found anywhere
on the North American Continent is that surrounding Mount
Robson, (13,068 ft), highest peak
in the Canadian Rockies. Here the
visitor find3 magnificent peaks,
awe-inspiring glaciers and delightful Alpine valleys with their magnificence of wild flowers to charm
the heart of the nature lover. In
1924 the Alpine Club of Canada
held its annual camp on the shores
of Berg Lake, shown above, and
members of that organization,
many of whom have climbed in dif-
paits of.   the   world, were
unanimous in declaring that Canada held no more splendid Alpine
und scenic territory than this.
Nor is it necessary that tho visitor be an experienced Alpinist to
enjoy the beauties of the Mount
Robson district, for there are within a short distance of the Berg
Lake bungalow, splendid peaks
which are easy enough in ascent
for the tyro and yet offering splendid views of the surrounding Alp-
lands.
which are constantly floating on ita
surface. Beneath is one of the
Swis3 guides from Jasper Park
Lodge, coiling his rope in preparation for leading an ascent on
Mount Robson, while to the right
he is shown making his way round
one of the difficult ice peaks of the
climb.
Ponies and guides are available
at Mt. Robson station to conduct
tourists from there over the mag-
niliccnt Robson Trail to Berg Lake,
where comfortable bungalows
The photograph shows Mount maintained, whieh. provide an ex-
Robson, the monarch of the-Canad- celjent starting point for many
ian Rockies, and Berg Lake, so j wonderful excursions into the
named because of   the   icebergs | higher passes.      —CN&. Photo*.
OLDJLAKE BED
Victoria^ June 3.—By the fall of
1927 British Columbia's bop growing industry wili have undergone a
a complete change. The acreage
will have been doubled and Indian
labor will have been replaced by
whits labor. This announcement
wae made today by Hon. E. D.
Barrow, minister of agriculture.
Tbe minister explains tbat lor a
number f years hop growing on a
commercial scale iu tbis province
has been limited to about 500 acres
in tbe Chilliwack and Agaesiz dit—
trict. This year, however, an ou'-
side concern purch sed COO acrts
of tbe bed of wbat was once Sumas
lake. Already balf tbat acreage is
planted, more than 14,000 poles
bave been erected, and several carloads of ire strung on the poles in
readiness for growth. On tbe edge
of ihe reclaimed area, moreover, an
additional ISO acres bave beta
planted this yoar, and this will le
increased to 380 seres next spring.
This important development testifies
to tlm su 'lability of lbe Sumas reclaimed area for this kind of a crcp.
Apart from tbe money expended
in labor, on materials for preparing
the land,, and taking care of the
gjowing crops, 300 to 350 pickers
are required lor every 100 acres, and
although in tbe first year after
planting only a partial crop is produced, tbe fall of 19*27 will witness
at least 1000 acres in full production
nnd from 3000 to 3500 pickers ems
ployed.
In deciding to use white labor instead of Indian labor the concern
operating tbe new acreage point out
that tbere will be a new field for
tbose workers in this province who
usually go to the prairies at harvest
time. The development in this ret.
epect alone, therefore, will bave an
important beneficial effect upon the
employment situation.
All men are equal before
the law, but uot before the
mother in-law. THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wm (Srani Jfarfea Bun
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Q. A. EVANS, EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
I song of the cricket would   drown them.    No
i      °
opera singer could capture half the rapturouF
interest that tire cricket is getting from th-
Chinese today.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
. Addresr -" ——-*—-cations to
ssThk Grand Fork.) Sun
Phonk 101 Grand Forks, B. C.
office:  columhia avenue and lake street.
FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1926
Notes • Notions • Notables
A machine for showing the relation of one
set of facts to another set of facts has been
invented by a Princeton university student.
Although the machine has fewer parts than
the simplest typewriter, its capabilities are
tremendous. To illustrate, it will tell a man
how long he may expect to live. The factors
used in tbis determination, according to report, are the quantity of tobacco smoked
daily, the average duration of sickness p year,
and the average blood pressure. Measuring
the mortality is an important part of the insurance business, aud the new machine might
serve as a useful check on the expectancy
tables set up by erudite actuaries. But probably the machine won't displace the logarithmic gentlemen who quote the odds on the so-
called human race. Bankbooks still flourish
by the side (approximately) of new-fa gled
betting machines and it does seem a little more
neighborly to get a run for your money from
a man than from a mechanism.
Sometimes - bony brushes and hand miirors
become dull in appearance. They can be im
proved considerably by rubbing in a little
white vaseline with a soft piece of material
until the wood has absorbed all the greases
and has taken on a rich gloss.
Ff res, Please
Although you may never have the adventurous experience of being set adrift in a lifeboat or being lost among the clouds, nevertheless we think you will enjoy this description  by «Elmer B. Collins, nautical expert of
the  navy  department, of the  "Clock  in the
Sky":   If you were to blindfold   an expert
navigator of an ocean liner, ship him to any of
the world's seven seas, transport him  to  any
of the various points of the compass, either in
the direction of the warm tropical  waters   of
the South Saa isles or toward the cold stormy
seas ofthe frigid zones, and, then after removing the bandage from his eyes, you were to
supply him with nautical almanac, sextant.and
chronometer, set to the time of Greenwich, in
twenty minutes, after he has   observed the
altitude of a couple of stars, his whereabouts
will be known to him within a mile or so.    Is
not tbis an amazing triumph for the worth and
usefulness of practical astronomy? Surely the
movements of tbese numerous cosmic b dies
are for other purposes than sentimental star
gaziug.
The German chemical firm, the Radische
Anilin und Soda Fabrik, will, it is said, place
on the market in the near future an anti
knocking compound having none of the drawbacks of the lead compounds that bave caused
such controversy. The new compound, which
permits of unusual compression in tbe automobile cylinder, is iron-carbonyi, a compound
of iron and carbon monoxide, It is a brown
liquid, boiling at 103 degrees C, and soluble
in benzole aud petrol. Although it is toxic,
yet this disadvantage is almnost entirely
mitigated by the fact that in the atmosphere
and daylight it is completely oxidized to ferric
oxide and carbon dioxide.
To some people the art of life consists in
evading the fare. Some steal a ride. On thi
lowest rung of the social ladder t! ey are called
tramps. Higher up they are often clever.
Some ride on a pass. This pass is handed
to them by olhsrs, usually ancestors, in the
shape of money, position, or tali nt. Some one
else pays the way, and they accept it com-
placeutly as the proper thing. No sense of
debt goes with it Fortunately, such a free
trip in a pullman is no longer regarded as sn
praiseworthy an achievement as it once was.
The inheritance tax, the income tax, the corporation tax, each isu loud stentorian "Fares,
Please."
Somej-ide on a child's ticket. They pay
half fare. To the world's demand for a strong
man's stint of work and serviee they pleading
ly insist that they are only twelve years old
and must be let off with giving to the world a
half portion of their share. They do not ask-
to be carried to the skies on flowery beds of
ease; all they ask is to be allowed to go in n
perambulator.
Some pay. These are the ones who make
the World nnrally solvent. They take rib delight in dodging-. Their lives ara lifted out of
triviality and insignificance by the ennobling
power of a great obligation.—Halford E Luc-
cock.
AGAIN OERMAN CHANCELLOR
Dr. Wilhelm Marx has accepted the
Chancellorship from the hands ot
President Von Hindenburg, retaining both the Luther Cabinet and
Luther policies.
A. .'. Jrnnsnn. Pres-rknt of the
Canadian Club of Boston, visited
Montreal for the first time on the
now "Redwing" train now running
between the two cities on Canadian
Pacific lines. In telling of the
charitable and naturalization aid
given Canadians by the Canadian
Club of Boston, Mr. Johnson said
there were some 900,000 Canadians
in the State of Massachusetts. Of
this number 80,000 are in Boston.
Sir Esme Howard, British Ambassador to the United States, stated
on his arrival in Toronto on a C.P.R.
train that the question of European
peace was the most urgent and immediate problem of the day. It was
necessary for Great Britain to assist
In maintaining peace and the League
of Nations offered a suitable vehicle.
Sir Esme claimed that if the League
disappeared England would he compelled to join some European combination against any country which
threatened to dominate the continent. •
Poems From EasternLands
Turkey
From The Iskender-Nama
Up aud singl O 'anqa-natured nightingale!
High in every business doth thy worth prevail;
Siugl for good the words are that from thee proceed*
Whatsoever thou dost Bay is prized indeed.
Then, since words to utter thee so well doth suit.
Pity were it surely if thy tongue were mute.
Blow a blast in utt'i-ance that the Trusted One
Wheu he hears,ten thousand times may cry: "Well done!"
J'p and sing! O bird most holy I up and sing!
Unto us a story fair and beauteous bring.
Let not opportunity slip by, silent tbere;
Unto us the beauty of each word declare.
Seldom opportunities like this with thee lie;
Sing then, for th' occasion now is thine, so hie!
Lose not opportunities that thy hand doth find,
For t-ome day lull suddeuly Death thy tongue shall bind.
Of how many singers, eloquent of words,
Hound have Death and Doom the tongues fast in their
cords! i
Lose not, then, the occasion, but to joy look now,
For one day thy station 'ne*ath earth seek must thou.
While the tongue still floweth, now thy words collect;
Them as Meaning taper 'midst the feast erect.
That thy words, remaining long after thee,
To the listeners' hearing shall thy reoord be,
Thy mementoes lustrous biding here behind.
Through them they'll reeall thee, O my soul, to mind,
Those who've left memedtoes ne'er have died in truth:
Those who've left no mementoes ne'er have lived in sooth,
Surelv with this didst thou come to earth.
That to mind should ever be recalled thy worth,
J'May 1 die not!" say'st thou, one of noble race?
Strive, then, that thou leavest here a name of grace,
—Ahmedi,
Net earnings of the Canadian Pacific Railway for March were $2,-
824,177, an increase of $706,965 ovf
the same period last year, and the
best March net since 1918. For the
three months ending March 31 net
earnings were $6,531,067, an increase
of $2,675,385 over the corresponding period of last year and the best
showing for the three months since
1917. Gross earnings for March
were up $1,330,271, while expenses
increased only $623,306.
The development of tourist traffic
to the Dominion has been one of the
most noteworthy events of the Canadian economic situation in the postwar period.' Holiday makers of the
United States apparently find; Canada's vacation charm irresistible as
the number of visitors shows large
increases every year. In 1925 -,-
429,144 United, States' automobiles
-entered Canada for -touring purposes, aa compared with 1,889,210
in 1924. A new record is expected
this season.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia      Toothache     Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Srf^S
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy   "Bayer"  boxes of 12 tablets
_____________________________________   lttle» ol 24 add 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ta the traite mark (-vristrra! In Canada) of Bsjw Msnnfsctnr* ot Honosestle-
sclasatar of Sallojllcacld (Acetyl Salls-j-llc Add, "A. 8. A."). While It ta well known
thst Aspirin mesns Bayer manufacture, to assist the public against Imltatlona, tbo Tableta
ct Bayer Oompany wUl be stamped with tbelr fensral trado mark, tho "Bayer Oroaa."
Cit'zens of Grand Forks are asked to note the"following extracts from the 1925 Amendments to the
Hospital Act:
(4) Where there ie, eitber within or without tbe Haute of any
municipality, a hospital wbicb ie maintained by the municipality,
or to the support of wbich the municipality is chief contributor
with tbe exception of tbe Crown, the municip>lity sball not be.
liable in respect of any patient treated in any other hospital, except
io cages of emergency, or where ths hospital so maintained or (supported IB not in a position to furnish the ppecinl treatment necessary for any certain patient, and authority for that patient to ap.
ply for admission to the other hospital hag hern given by the
Mayor or Reeve or some duly authorized officer of the municipality, in whicb case? the municipality f-bsll be liable to te extent
set ont io subsections (1) aod (2).
JOHN A. HUTTON,
City Clerk
Iu Shanghai the public parks, the gardens
and  the trees of the cathedral yard, in the
center of the business district, are the hunting
grounds of hundreds of Chinese coolies aud
boys. The quarry is the green cricket. To the
Chinese a chirping cricket is a symbol of good
luck.    And crickets swarm on all the trees in
the international settlament and  their  noice
rises above even that ofthe traffic,. Boys climb
the trees, pick off the crickets, put them into
small basket-like cages and then go  through
the streeis selling them for a copper or  two
• etch.    One cricket or more are to be found in
almost every native home,  where tiny chirp
and trill all day and all n'ght.   The noise of a
cricket is to a Chinese the height of musical
excellence plus the added virtue of good luck
If all the multifaiious noises of the uoisy city
of Shanghai were boiled down into one, the
olncient History"
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
The survey of Franklin t wnsite has i een
completed and lots will be placed on the mar
ket on Monday, the 4th inst.
The G eat Northern railway-will run a preliminary survey to Franklin campany.
A party of mining expert, including W. B.
Willcox of the Phoenix Pioneer and The Sun
mineralogist, will leave for Franklin camp tomorrow morniug.
Work on the North Fork branch pf the
Kettle Valley line will, it is now announced,
be started on the 15th inst. '
Mayor Hutton and Geo. Todd left yesterday for Gloucester, where they will insp ct
their townsite.
An industrious small boy reports having
picked ripe wild strawberries near this town
several dnys ago. In this city H. C. Kerman
claims the honor of having grown the first
ripe ones this year.
YOUNG AT 50
Dr. Lejtard'" New Life Tablets
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulneM, Energy and Fit-
ness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate beneflt. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Nervousness is banished under the influence ot these| Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes olear,
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
aod admiration of your friends, and
theunbfjunded 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, not are tliere
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling ot
exhaltation 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. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Boad,|Barnabaiy,
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Lino of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
H Furniture and Hardware
Your Summer Ally
The long-distance telephone service is
your summer ally. It enables you to
telephone ahead for reservations when
you are traveling. It keeps you in touch
with home and business when you are
away on vacation.
Don't forget the special night rates in
force after 8:30 p.m.
British  Columbia Telephone
Company
THE SUN prints all the loeal news
and carries a number of interesting
features found in no other Boundary
paper   $1.00 per year
-/ THB SUN: GBAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
.  ■
gun's P age gf People and Events of Passing News Interest
PREVENT
FOREST
FIRES
YOU CAN
HELP
B.C. FOREST SERVICE.
ALBERTA WILL
VOTE JUNE 28
Edmonton, Nhy 27 —Writs were
issued today callicg a generol elec-
lioirin Altierta on Monday,.I une 28,
witb nominations on Friday, J urn-
18. Seventeen advance polls .'.ill
be held.
Cherry Picking
Time at Osoyoos
CbtrneBon K R, Dawson's ranch
at OsoyotH are being picked Thev
are of lb* Governor Wood variety
ind ripened May 6, live days earlier
t-iin last year  ■
m
Putting temptation to flight  isnt,
aa heartfelt as repentance,
*^mm ^
LOADING TWO GRAIN CARS A MINUTE
IN RECORD CANADIAN NATIONAL MOVE
DELIVERIES of grain to the
lakehead by the Canadian National Railways during September just closed exceeded the combined deliveries of September, 1924,
and 1923, according to grain figures
issued at Winnipeg on Oct. lut,
18,913 cars were delivered during
September, 1925, againat 4,051 in
September, 1924, and 12,650 in the
same month of 1923. The daily
average for September, 1925, was
630 cars against tho previous record
of 322, established in September,
1923.
New records wcro made by tho
Canadian National in other branches
of the grain -movement also. Marketings during the month were 52,-
207,000 bushels against the previous
high mark of 39,770,000, mado in
September, 1923. Loadings were
27,878 cars and 37,217,000 bushels
dnring the month compared with
22,508 cars and 28,472,000 bushels in
September, 1923. Total loadings on
Canadian National lines to the end
of September this year were 29,284
cars and 39,038,000 bushels, against
11,079 cars containing 14,632,000
bushels at the same date last year.
On several days toward the end
of the month, loadings reached from
1,400 to 1,500 cars per day, which
during the ten-hour working day required the loading of approximately
two and a half cars per minute in
order to reach this total. Reducing
the time to seconds it was estimated
thnt at least 60 bushels of grain (the
contents of a farmer's wagon box)
wero loaded into a car on Canadian
National Western lines every second
during the ten-hour working day.
The heaviest week of the
season   by   four   million
bushels  in grain marketings closed   on   Oct.  1st.
Loadings   for   the   week
were   heavier   than   any
previous week   since   thc
opening of the grain season by 1,200 cars or nearly    ,-gs
one million bushels.  Com-   ;jfs|l
pared  with  statistics  *—■    '"'''"
tho   same   period
last    year,    the
week's marketings
were just twice those of 1924, while
the loadings were larger by 3,837
cars, or 4,258,000 bushels.
A record week was also experienced at the lakehead, when 6,149
cars of grain were unloaded and 60
boats, carrying 13,292,000 bushels,
were cleared for eastern markets.
During the same week last year only
2,208 cars were unloaded and 29
boats, carrying
5,806,000 bushels,
were cleared.
Canadian National loadings for
the week by provinces were: 3,-
486,000 bushels in
Manitoba; 6,970,000 bushels in Saskatchewan; 1,571,000 bushels in Alberta; making a total of 10,475,000
bushels, or 8,580 cars, for thc period.
Marketings at C.N. points were:
4,167,00 bushels,Manitoba; 11,825,000
bushels, Saskatchewan; 2,220,000
bushels, Alberta; total, 17,568,000
bushels. This leaves in store at
midnight Thursday in country elevators in the three provinces in tho
order given above: 2,619,000, 12,-
734,000 and 1,972,000 bushels, a
total of 17,355,000 bushels in storage as compared with 6,579,000
bushels at thc same date last year.
Tho movement west is speeding
up also, as threshing progresses
n tho western districts, 417 cars
having arrived at Vancouver during August and
September. This is just
201 cars more than during thc same two
months last year.
mT-VfSV&X
Y     V
V&^WWsv.'.     "'• v-^-^;v,-,'*^^S:^<,^. &.•*&&**&*■*■ THE SUN: QRAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Unvarying Quality
IIOJ1? Anil!
TEA
TBI
That is why people insist on Salada.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
The C.P.R. now has a crew of
about fourteen men at work on the
construction of tbe new Bteel bridge
•t the Hamming Bird mine, on tbe
North  Fork  branch  of the Kettle
alley line. The pile, driver arrived thta week, and the pile driving
operations are now well under  way.
Mrs. Geo. H. Hull left today for
Vancouver. Afte-i a short visit in
tbat   city she will proceed to Eng'
H. E. Woodland left on Monday
for atrip lo Vancouver.
K. P.  Uoodale left for a trip to
the coast cities on Sunday.
Dr. and Mre. G. H. Acree have
returned home from a trip to the
coast cities.
Dr. Paxton, of Nelson, Dominion
veterinary surgeon, was in tbe city
on Tuesday.
Clifford Brown bas j lined a sun*
vey party for tbe summer months.
Joe Schuavefey 'has discarded his
land, where she will spend the sum-1 horseless carriage for a Ford
mer months visiting relativ]s.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
W. C. Chalmers left on Monday
(or the Phoenix hill, wbere be will
aet as fire lookout for the forestiy
department duriug tbe summer
mouths.
Leo Mader this week received
twenty two aod three-pound packages of bees from California as a
starter for his apiary. Next spring
he intends to get another ehlpmant.
Rev. F. E. Runnells, wbo has
been pas or of the United church io
this oity for a number of years, left
on Tuesday with bts family for his
new charge at Riverside church, io
tbe Vancouver West Presbytery,
Mrs. T. T. Walker and baby aod
her mother, Mrs. Huffman, re»
turoed home on Monday from a
trip to Edmonton and Winnipeg.
' D. A. McKinnon had a collision
with an American car in coming
from tbe lake on Sunday evening,
Hie car came out of the accident
minus its bind fender.
Rev. W. T. Beattie, tbe new pae»
tor of the local United church, arrived in tbe oity this week
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Spink wil
leave tomorrow on an extended va
cation tour through eastern Canada
Harry Mason hasir.statled a gaso
line irrlgaii n plant on his vegetable
plantation.
The following pupils of the Qrand
Forks Central school wore neither
late nor absent during the month of
May:
principal's class.
Charlotte Acres, Marvin Bailey,
Patsy Cock, Eric Clark, Colin Graham, Carl Hansen, Ellen Hansen,
Clarence Hardy, Vilmer Holm, Doro.
thy Jones, Jean Love, Freda Lyden,
Gordon Massie. Lily McDonald,
Eugene McDougail, Louise McPherson
Elizabeth Mooyboer, Francis O'Keefe
Ruth Savage, Fred Smyth, Allan
Stewart,Harry Thomas, Lydia Mudie,
Marie Kidd.
DIVISION II,
Robert Foote, Charles Robertson,.
Louis Santano, Winnifred Smith.
Roy Walker, Bivei ley Benson, Norman
Cooke, Violet Crisp, Grace Crisp,
Katherine Henniger, Sereta Hutton,
Ernest Hutton, Delbert Kirkpatrick,
Marjorie Taylor, Frank Thompson.
DIVISION III.
Chester Bonthron, lan Clark,
Ernest Crosby, Botty Massie Peggy
McCallum. Bruce McDonald, Madeline
McDougail, Elsie Ogiloff, Vivian
Plant, Donald Koss, Elsie Scott,
Winnifred Truax, Peter Vatkin,
Mazie Henderson. Dorothy Liddicoat,
Wiunifred Lightfoot, Richard Michener.
DIVISION IV.
Bob Carlson,Angelo Colarch, Katie
Dorner, MayJones,(jenevieve Mitchell,
Tony Santano, Alex Skhuratoff, Ed-
ward Thomas, Harold Bailey, Evelyn
Cooper, Charlie Eg:*;, Clarence Hen.
derson, Daisy Malm, Laura Maurell,
Tommy Mndie, John McDonald,
Florence McDouga'i, Ronald McKin-
I non, Minnie   McNiven,  Charlie Mc.
Leod, George Savage, Jessie Sweezey
DIVISION V.
Alberta Biddiecome Catherine
Davis, Teresa Frankovich, Dorothy
Innes, Eyrtlo Kidd, Dolores Kirkpatrick. Florence McDonald, Stewart
Ram-say, Edna Scott, Phyllis Simmons, Polly Vatkin, Gordon Wilkins,
John Baker. Peter DeWilde, Mary
Dorner, Albert Euerby, Edith Gray,
Bruce Grey Harry Hansen, Bruce
Harkness, Resale Henderson, Chester
Hutton, Mary McKinnon, Jobn Mc
Leod, James Robertson, Mae Waterman.
DIVISION TI.
Margaret Baker, Lloyd Bailey,
Stewart Bell, Alice Bird, Firiuin
Bousquet, Mike Boyko, Steve Bjyko,
Willie Gowans, Geraldine Gowans.
Ernest Heaven, Swanhilda Heluier,
Lola Hutton, Elsie Kuftinoff.Janct
Mason, Windsor Miller, Myrtle
Mitchell, Jack McDonald, Angus McKenzie, Lola Ogiloff,George O'Keefe,
Win nifred O'Keefe,Elizabeth Peter
son, Victor Rella, Christine Reynolds,
Norman Ross. Nellie Skhuratoff.
DIVISION  TII.
Lindsay Clark, Freda Dor ner, Lois
Dinsmore Doris Egg, Williamina
Gray Fern Henniger, John Hlady,
Ireno Hutton, Nils Johnson, Veronica
Kuva, Irene Lightfoot, Audrey Mar]
kell, Francis McDougail, George
Ruzicka, George Robertson, Carl
Wofrauj, Teddy Wright, Howard
Weiss
DIVISION  Till.
Gladys Clark, Shirley Dockader,
Ve.va Docksteader, Irene Frechette,
John Gowans, Annie Hlady, Barney
Hlady, Mary Kuva, Catherine McDonald, Sadie McDonald, Crystal
Mason, Doris. Mattocks, Ralph Meakes
William Ogiloff, Joe Pohoda, Bernieo
Postnikoff, Alexander Raui-eay,Anuie
Ronald, May Thompson, Ruby Wilkinson, Hendricka Peterson, Gordon
Weiss,
DIVISION IX.
Jean Dinsmore, Helen Dorner,
Jatnos Foote, Alfred Knowles, Ruth
Kidd, Eileen Markell, Beverley Meh
mai, Valarian Ruzicka, Mercedes
Walker, Isabel Donovan,
Tbe Sun  Presses have twice the
speed   of   any other pre-jses in the
Boundary.   We can save you money
on both long and sbort tuns of com
mercial priuting and give yoo a su
perior cIbfs of work.
NOTICE OF CANCELLATION OF RESERVE
vtOTICK IS HERBIIY (1IVEN that lho reserve
W covering Lots 1487s, f488s, MMs, <*MOs,
■■911k ami 2912a, slinilkiiratwii Division ol Yale
District,is cancelled.
(1BO. It. NADBN,
Deputy Minister of Lands
ISIS,
Deportment of Lhu<
Victoria, B.C..
March Sill, III'.*.
s
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TBY OUR
CHALLENGE  BRAND
This Tea we have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
'Service and Quality'*
DONALDSON
GROCERY
Phone 10
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and see us before
purchasing.
JOHN DONALDSON
General Merchant
Classic blank cards for    lassy in
vitatioos and announcements    Sun
Job Daputment.
Tbe average young man makes
love to a girl because he thinks she
tbinkf he ought to.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance
Resident ini
Cot
mtGrund Forks Towoalte
mpany, Limited
Farnu    JOreharda    City Prop-arty
Agents at Nelaon, Calgary, Wls-sol."---* end
other Prairie points
PENDBRIN.
RATTBNBU
Vancouver Agent
TMBNTS
LANDS ITU.
Did you ever notioe (hat business
firms who think tbat they cau reach
The Sun's readers through otber
publications bave a great deal of
leisure time that might be more
profitably employed) A number of
sucb firms have involuntarily retired
from business,
Changed Methods in Handling Milk
Where proper sanitary measures art
neglected the bacteria in a dree* *f
milk look tiki IhU.
How much do tho farmers and
dairymen of the United Stutes pay
in toll to bacteria In milk? In process of arriving at the answor to
this question, representative!! of leading milk and dairy products companies of New York recently met
with officials of the State Agricultural Experiment Station, with the
Department of Farms and Markets
and the College of Agriculture at
the Experiment Station, Geneva.
The bacterial count is being used
more and more as a basis for determining how much per pound a
farmer is to be paid for his milk.
Getting the bacterial count under a
given figure means millions of dollars annually to Uncle Sam's dairymen. Dairymen, themselves, are
•live to this question, and where the
milk produced is a material part of
the income from the farm, complete sanitary precautions are being
taken to insure a low bacterial count
In the milk.    ■,
Precautions start at the beginning
Of milk production and continue
clear through until the time tbe milk
la in the hands of the consumer.
To begin with, properly ventilated,
•lastly cleaned stables are provided;
plenty of bedding Is given tho cows;
platforms are built the right length to
accommodate the particular breed of
cows that are kept; the gutter is built
wide and deep; the animal is clipped
about the udder and flanks period-
Where sanitary prieautioni art t**m
there are few harmful haeteri* in milk.
The white tpeckt art bacteria.
lcally. The cows are groomed carefully every day and just before milking, loose particles of dirt are brushed
off, or, whon tho cow ls cllppod,
wiped off with a damp cloth. Small
top milk pails aro used to receive
milk from the cows. Utensils such as
milk palls, milk cans, milking machines and separators, are thoroughly
sterilized after each milking.
The fresh-drawn milk ls Immediately removed to the cooling tank
where It is cooled to a temperature
of 50 degrees to 60 degrees Fahrenheit.
On receipt at the dairy, the creamery or the condensory, the same extreme sanitary precautions prevail.
White garbed workers who hava
passed medical inspection, who observe rules of personal cleanliness
as well as hygiene in the handling
of miik and milk products, go about
their duties tfllcieiitly and Intent*
gently. Immediately after the pasteurizing of whole milk, lt ls bottled
and capped. The date of bottling is
stamped on the cap and the milk, ls
usually sold beforo 35 hours have
elapsed since pasteurizing.
What a difference over the old-
time methods of handling milk!
It is these changed methods in
the handling nf thc nation's milk
supply that has swelled tha individual consumption of milk to mof*
than 54 gallons per year.
Bound to Learn to Play
Charles G. Miller, of Minneapolis,
Minn., after a busy life of aarienty-
nine years, now that he bas a little
leisure time at his disposal, is learn
iog to play the piano. After he had
taken five or six lessons he broke
his arm, but while he is waiting for
hir arm io knit he practices his ex
erciBts witb one hand.
Batebllshed In 1910. we are. in a. poelMijn to
furnish reliable information t-onoerniug this
Wrlte'lor f r*a literature
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Afc-ant
bo-minion Monuinontar Works
('QAabftttoa Pf odacta Co. Koofintf
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
80X133?
BRAND FORKS, B. C
TIMBER SALE X7973
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the
Dlatriet Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on the Oth day of .June, 1926, for
ths purohase of Licence X7D78, near
''nrlstiiia Lake, to cut 23',O0Oboard feet of
Sawlogs, 12,800 lineal fuet of Cedar Poles,
and 4t2 Flr and Larch Ties.
One  year   will   be allowed   for removal
of timber.
Further particulars of the Chief Forester,
Victoria, or thu District Forester, Nelson,B.O,
TIMBER SALB X7876
SEALED TENDERS will be reoeived by the
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, uot later than
noon on the 8th day of June, 1920, for
One purchase of Licence X7876, noar Cedar
Creok. to cut 860,000 board feet of Sawlogs,
■170 lineal feef of Cedar Poles, 2315 Ties aud
MOO Split I'osts.
One   year   will   be  allowed for removal
oi timber.
Further particulars ot the Chief Forester,
Viotorla, or thu District Forester, Nelson,11.C.
LAND HKGISTKY ACT
(Section 160.)
INTHE MATTKROF Lots 17 and 18, Blook 8,
Map til, City of (iriinil Forks.
PKOOF having been Hied In my Olliee ofthe
loss ol Certificate uf Title No. 8HI22F to tlie
auove-mentlosicil'land In the name of Char-ins
Geerpe Allunanil bearing dnte of tlit-20th November, 1922, 1 HEREBY GIVE NOTlCBof my
intufstinn at the explratli ti of oue calendar
month from the -,>•• publication hereof to
iBsue tothesaid Charles Oeorge Allen a provisional oertifloateof title Iti lieu of such Ios-
certificate. Any person having any information with reference to suoh lost certificate of
title la requested to communicate with the
undersigned.
Dated nt  the Land Registry  Office, Kamloops, B.C., thia 19th day ef April, 1986.
E. 8. STOKES,
Registrar.
Date of first publication April 23rd, 1926.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
•nler'in .
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forke, B. C.
ARMSON
THE 20TH CENTURY SHOE
REBUILDER
We can  and do deliver  the
goods. Shop head of Bridge St
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinda.
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. McCUTCBBON
winmi-mmunw
CHEVROLET
See the new Superior Chevrolet before you buy a
car. There are more cents in theCHOVROLET
DOLLAR than iu any other automobile dollar.
CHEVROLET louring ,  $888
•'     Roadster  885
" -   Coach  1080
"     Coupee....  1080
"     8edan  1200
■'     Landeau Sedan  1250
"     One-ton Truck  935
GBAND FORKS GARAGE
GHANJ) F  KKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS S HANSEN. Prop.
City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,  Wood and   Ice
Cor Sale
Offloe et R. F. Petrie'. Store
Phdhe 64	
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
*    Yalk HoiKi.,  First  irbkt
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACTAMENDMENTS
THE value of well-
printed* neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult ft** before going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi if>ng cards
Sh';" iug tags
Letterhends
Statements
Noteheiuls
Pamphlets
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Late it Style
Faces "'
THE SUN
stolambla Avenue and
UikeStroet /
TELEPHONE        [/
R101
PRE-EMPTION8
"Vacant unreserved, survoYed:Crown landa
maj be prs-empted by BrltUh subjeots over
18 yeara of age, and by aliens on declaring
intention to beeome British subjeots, conditional upon resi lenni'. occupation and improvement for agricultural purposes.
Full Information concerning regulation!
regarding pro emntloi.s Is given in Bulletin
No. 1, Lau I Series, "How to Pre-empt Land,"
copies of whiali can be obtained freo of chnrg-a
by addressing the Department of Lands,
Victoria, B.C., or Buy Government Agent.
Records will be made covering only land
suitable for agrloultnral purposes, and which
la not timberland. i e„ carrying- over 8,000
board feet per acre west of tne Coast Rang*
and 8 000 foet per aore east c f that range, j
Applications for pre-emptions ara to be
addressed tn the Land Commissioner of the
Land Record lug Division, in wbleh the land
applied for Is situated.ami are made on
printed forms, ooples ol oin Ibe obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be ooouptod for Hve
yoaraaml improvements made to value of 110
por aore, Including oleuring and cultivating
at least five aores, before a Crown Grant ean
be received.!
For more detailed Informalioti soo tho Bnl.   '
latin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Application" aro reoulved for purobaae of
vaoant and unreserved Crown Lauds, not being timberland, for agrloultnral purposes:
minimum prloe of llnt-olats (arable) land Is
|5 per aore. and second-class (graaing) laud
t'..l» peraoro. Fur.lier Information regarding purchaae or lease of Crown lands le given
In HulkCin No. 10, Lund Series. "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Landa."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on Umber
land, not exceeding 40 aores, may be pur.
chased or leased, on conditions lnolndlug
payment of stumpage.
HOME8ITE LEA8E8
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 aorea,
may be leased as homesites, eoudi tional upon
a dwelling being e eoted In the first year,
title being obtainable after residence and
Improvement oondltions sre fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.
LEA8ES
For graaing and Industrial purposes areas
not exceeding 840 aorea may be leased by ona
person or aoompany.
GRAZING.
1'nder the Grailng Aot the Provinee la
divided into graaing districts and the rang*
administered under a Graxing Com*
missioner. Annual erasing permits ara
Iaaued bated on nu mbert ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stock-
owners may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially tree, permits
are avaliablee for settler*, -waapers and
travellers up to ten bead.
I

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