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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Nov 26, 1926

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 The man who is always on hand when he is wanted has no time to growl about hard times
*^ $
Kamloopa, November 26.—Hon,
Simon It the new leader of the Con-
•ervatlve party  In  British  Columbia
Following plobably the moat hictlc
convention of a political party that
aver   win   held In Britlih Columbia,
"Te(I me what you Know Is tru#
I can'tfuess ti well U you."
Fifteen head of short'.-.' i stock
owned by the Prince of Wales at
his ranch near High River, Alberta,
were purchased for the Kirkwood
Farm in California, according to an
announcement made by Prof. W. L.
Carlyle, manager of the Prince's
Canada's largest m'iskrat ranch
is now being established at Swan
Lake, about 40 miles west of Quesnel in central British Columbia*'
There are about 4,000 niuskrats on
the farm now and it is estimated
that the ranch .will eventually have
an annual output of 60,000 pelts.
harmony wat finally effecter In the
Tory rankt by the acceptance of Dr.
Tolmie of the position. \
When adjournment wat taken for;
dinner latt night tlx votet had been;
registered on the leadership ques-,
tion. j
Leon Ladner had led all day, with
Senator J. D. Taylor the only terlout
oppasitlon. However , at the alxth
ballot, It w*e apparent that a deadlock had been reached, and when the
The S.S. Emperor of Port McNicol, purchased by the Canadian
Pacific Railway Company and renamed the S.S. Nootka, sailed from
Montreal recently for Newfoundland and will thenoe proceed to Vancouver via the Panama Canal to join
the Canadian Pacific coastal fleet.
The Nootka will be operated on a
cargo service between Vancouver
and Skagway, Alaska.
Edmonton.—The first plant in
Canada, outside of British Columbia, for the freezing of fish, poultry
and eggs under the Otteson process,
will be operating in this city by
June lit, according to P. Johnson,
managing director of the Johnson
Fisheries, Limited. His firm paid
$10,000 for the rights of the territory. The initial capacity of the
plant will be fifteen tons a day.
Victoria.—The new drydock just
completed at Esquimalt, Victoria, is
the second largest in the world and
only 29 feet shorter than the Commonwealth dock at Boston. This
giant dock, hewn out of solid rock,
eost 16,000,000 and measures 1,160'
feet long, 149 feet wide at the top
and 126 at the bottom. Its depth is
49 feet 6 inches with 40 feet of
water ln the sills at high water. The
dock will take the largest ship
convention reassembled after dinner
the delegates were startled by Mr.
Ladner'a announcement that he wat
prepared to retire In favor of Dr.
Tolmie. j
Senator Taylor alto offered to re-'
tire In favor of Tolmie. Both candidate! were accorded an ovation.        |
When Dr. Tolmie wat flrtt offered
the leadership by the convention he
refuted, stating because of private
matters It would be impossible for'
him to accept.
Later, however, he wat prevailed'
upon to accept theleadenhlp of the
party In thlt province.
A smfol! boy entered a chemist's
shop and asked If lhe might use the
'phone. This is what the chemist
"Is Mr. Jones In? . . . Mr. Jones,
I hear you are loolcing tor a boy to
help In your shop and run errand.
. . . Vou say you already have a
boy. Is he giving satisfaction? . . .
He Is. . . . Thanks,   good bye."
"Look here," said the eheinist, "1
need a boy to help me "here.' Are you
looking for work?"
"Oh , no," sudd the boy. "I work
for Mr. Jones and I just wanted to
find out if I could risk unking for a
The  choice  of  a  leader  for  the
Liberal party of Great Britain ia
believed  to  lie  between  Sir John
and Mr. Lloyd George.
The shipment of Canadian applet
to England and to many centres on
the Continent is expected to ba
heavier this year than ever experienced, according to J. R. Martin,
manager of the foreign freight department of the Canadian Pacific
Expreat Company. About three
years ago the practice of sending
Canadian apples to the Old Country
as Christmas gifts became popular,
and ths} shipment each year have
correspondingly increased.
Facilities at the Eastern Public
Cattle Market in Montreal have
been augmented by the addition of
a new export cattle building, which
was opened recently. This new
building is considered one of the
finest of its kind on the continent
and has accommodation for 60 carloads of cattle. By the arrangements of 26 cattle chutes on each
side of the main alley-way, a train
of 26 cars can be unloaded at each
side of the building.
The regular meeting of the city
council was held ln tbe council
chamber on Mo nday evening. In
the absence of the mayor, Aid., Liddicoat occupied the chair.
Lots l, 2, 15 and 16, In block 4,
■plan 586, were sold under tax sale
r.rc-ccodings to Arthusa May Linden-
b-Tg for tha upset price of $122.77
A lettier from the Grand Forks Ani-
ttour Athletictssoclation expressing
n; i ■•'-(■laHon for the assistance given I
by the city council towards promot-!
'lr,-* athletics nnvonw the people of the j
city,   wai received and ordered filed.]
The clay counoil agreed to act in
cooperation with the mothers' pent-ion board toward the support of a
resident family, while the husband ls
Lots 3, 4, Bi fi and 7 in block 14,
plan 52, were leased to H. S. Pittendrigh at a yearly rental of $17.
Correspondence received in connection with the purchase of Smlelter
lake and survey of same was tabled
for further consideration.
The report of City Auditor C. F.
Ilunaer for the ten months ending
October 31 was received and accepted. The report showed the city's
finances to be in a healthy condition,
the collections being particularly satisfactory.
The water and llgfat cammHtee reported the repairing of a faulty water
valve on Victoria avenue; the steel
tank had been put. In good condition,
and a nice amount of water was
coming down the Mill creek ume,
and the pumping had been reduced
to two hours a day. Thirty-four
electric light meters had been tested
by H. B. Penny, government Inspector, all of which were found to be in
satisfactory condition.
The board of works suggested that
<the buildings whicli had reverted to
the city should have their windows
and doors properly protected, and
that the board of police commissioners be. requested to have tbem lnspec
ted weekly by the chief of police.
The recomimiendation was endorsed
by Ithe'council..
Aid. Donaldson and Simmons, with
the mayor, were appointed a court
of revision on the voteds' list for 1927
The first sitting of the court will be
held in the city office on Friday, Ds-
cemiber 10, at 8 p.m.
A resolution was passed appointing
John A. Huttonreturning officer for
forthcoming municipal election, with
the following names as deputies, if
reojuired:' A. IG. C. Mason, J. W. Pyrah, Geo. Manson, K. Scheer, J. S.
Molsaushlin, Geo. Mattocks.and Geo.
C. Egg.
The sale of tax lands bylaw, No.
233, was read a third timje.
Miles and Smiles
The man who can not afford a
chaffeur envies the man 'who has ono
—mere because of the slick appearance and mechanical excellence of
the car than for any other reason.
But the chau eur holdB his job by
keeping his cars Well groomed. Then
why not do the same with your chauf
feurless car—it will reply with smiles
full of miles.
Cleaning --park plugs is a long,
dirty and monotonous job If you attempt to do all four, six, eight or
twelve at the one time, iou spend
Wmie laaklng for the proper wrenches
and because yon have no gloves In
yaur equipment, you spend the rest
of the day trying to clean the carbon
off your hands. (But when things
are handy you can clean one or two
plugs while waiting for somo one to
do an errand.
If a little of the system, people-Use
in tlieir business would be applied to
the running of their cars there would
be   far less need for repair shops or
tbe laying off of machines when their
services   are   needed   most.   Because
one car owner of my   acquaintance
failed   to keep a record of the parts I
of the car he greased and the   mileage he over-oiled  the generator and
the started  motor and  overlooked a I
univertsaljoint entirely.   He lost two!
days' use of the car while the service
Station   was   making amends for his j
One of the most important things
in managing a car is to keep account
of all supplies bought for the car, together with the date and mileage
reading of the speedometer when
purchases are made. This tells you
right off the reel how long it has
been since you last changed the oil
in the crankcase and wuat milt-age
the car Is giving to the gallon of
gas. The advantages of knowing tho
former are that it keeps from going
often, and forstalls the possibility
of burning a bearing as a result of
running the car for too long a period
on one filling of lubricant
To be able successfully to utilize
the spare moments which constantly
present ehemselves it is of utmost
importance to carry all accessories
to the cleaning and adjusting process
along with you, and also* to keep
them conveniently located. The fact
tbat the screwdriver ls under the
seat cushion may be < the cause ot
your   deciding
enough to tighten the screws which
hold the license plates in place.
And so, when later ithe screws come
loose and a plate falls o , yau are
put to fifty times the Inconvenience
of raising the seat cushion.
The late., fall months frequently
find the grower -vith a supply of
field roott on hit handt, but no satisfactory place to store them. Under such conditions the surplus of
roots can be taken care of to good
advantage by the ute of a properly
constructed   pit.
A satisfactory root pit can be constructed in the following manner:
Select a well drained location, preferably where the soil is light.. The
next step is to dig a shallow trench
about six inches deep, not over four
to five feet deep, and as long ao
necessary to accommodate the roots
that require storage. In this trench
the roots should be carefully piled
in such a manner tbat the finished
pile will narrow off to a few inches
at the top, at a height' of three to
three to four feet. At Intervals of
approximately five feet, ventilators
should be built into the pile of roots,
extending to the bottom of the pile.
These veuailators are easily constructed by using two six-inch
boards, to the aide of wbich skits six
or seven Inohes In length and of con-
venien t width can be nailed so that
the openingB on either siue of the
venailators will be alternated. The
resulting venailator will be approximately six Inches square, inside
The first covering to be placed on
the roots is a foot of straw, and lf
the weather is mild at the time of
pitting, no other covering need he
put on for a few days. After that
time the Btraw should be covered by
about six inches of the surrounding
soil. When this outer layer of soil
has become frozen quite solidly but
not entirely through, a second foot
of straw should be put on and over
this a second six-Inch layer of soil.
iSpreading a little immure around
the pit otter putting on the first layer
of soil will keep that section of earth
free from frost and mlake shovelling
easy when the weather has become
cold enough to make lt necessary to
put on the second loyer.
Such a pit properly constructed
will keep field roots satisfactorily
over winter at a very small cost.
Mr. Boom and Mr. Steddy were
business enemies, but chance or fate,
call it w-hat you will, had placed them
on the same board of directors.
One day, after an important meeting, Mr. Boom   was holding forth.
"There are hundreds of ways of
making ; mloney," he said provocatively.
"Yes,"1 put in Mr. Steddy, "but only
ono honest way."
"What way's    that?"   asked    Mr.
that there IsnTtime B*?00} ,?*-arp,*-*\   ,    „.    -_,„„
■ ■ •        Aii"    retorted    Mr.    Steddy,
thought you wouldn't know it!"
P. B. Freeland, governmlent mining
engineer, examined the Beaver claim
at Beaverdell laat week.
"Pity the pore blind, mister.
"Go on! You are no more blind
than I am."
"No,mdster, it's me pal dat's blind.
But (he's too proud ter beg, so I has
ter do It While he stands at the corner an' keeps an eye out fer de cops."
A Record Fish and Story
According to the western farmer
a feature of the present year's harvest was the use of "combines"—
the combine reaper nnd thresher
now being made by several implement manufacturers in this country.
One farmer using this outfit claims
to have covered from 36 to 60 acres
per day at a cost of 46 cents an
acre. He says that they save the
cost of twine and about nine-tenths
of the labor of harves'ing. The Implements cost about $'3,000.
A preliminary conference, the results of which may he of the utmost
importance to the Maritime Provinces, was held in the Eiafd Room
of the Canadian Pacific Railway at
cently at the Invitation of E. W.
Eeatty, chairman and president of
Windsor street station, here retire company. If was attended by
Hon. E.N. Rhodes, Premier of Nova
Scotia; Hon. J. B. M. Baxter, Premier of New Brunswick; Hon. J. D.
Stewart, Premier of Prince Edward
Island; E. W. Beatty, chairman and
president of the Canadian Pacifie
Railway; A. V. Sale, Governor of
tho Hudson Bay Company; Colonel
Stanley, of the Hudson Bay Over-
--as Settlement; G. W. Allan,'director of th? Hudson Bay Comnanyd
and Dr. W. J. Black, representing!
the Canadian National Railway*.* i
LOSS Of 10,000
Like last week, the record of the
sties for the week ending Novembea
13 Is disheartening, says Zion's
Weekly Review, published in New
Y-j**k. All varieties are Bold low,
Jonathan because of the ripe condition of most of the fruit, suffered
more than other varieties, but no
variety sold high enough to plovlde
anything but substantial losses to
the owners. At the closing sales
the range for Extra Fancy Jonathans was about %SM to $1.50, Fancy
$1.00 to $1.25. The average for Extras at Friday's sale was $1.28, Fancy
$1.25. Spitzenbergs, Extras, -si.45 to
$2.15. Average $1.92. Fancy $1.25
to $2.05. Average $1.62. Comibina-
tion averaged $1.83 and Hall Special
$1.57. Homes, Extras, $1.15 to $1.65
Average $1.40. Fancy $1.00 to $1.40.
Average $1.14. The offerings of Delicious at Friday's sale were small
and not representative. At Thursday's Extra Fancy at about $2.00 to
$2.85, averaging $2.29. Fancy generally $1.60 to $2.00. A few up to
$2.45. Average $1.86. Such Wine-
saps as have appeared in the sales,
have not met with a favorable reception. A car of Extras, groni, Cong-
don, in yesterday's Bales averaged
only $1.48, and a car of Fancy from
Marble made (an average ot $1.32.
Montana Mcintosh have sold better
than other varieties, but the prices
were far from satisfactory. Thursday's sale Combination, Extra Fancy
and Fancy sold at s range of $1.55 to
$2.80. Average $2.34. Fancy $1.75
to $2.26. Fancy $1.75 to $2.80. Average $2.34. C grade $1.10 to $2.30.
Average $1.63.
Total sales: Auction 188 cars.
Private 42 cars.
There was practically no f.o.b.
An interesting report upon the effects of the freezing temperatures experienced in the northwest box apple
districts from September 23 to September 26 has just been, received
from H. L. Helllwell of the Wenat-
chee-Beebe Orchard company.
Mr. Helllwell having nad exceptional opportunities for ooscrvation
und study of the condition of the
orchards, his conclusions merit, careful consideration. He personally
covered a large part of the Wenatehee valley, consulted and conferred
with many growers and shipping
organizations and checked up with
the Wenatehee district horticultural
inspector. As a result ot bis researches, he estimates tho loss to be
as follows: Jonathans 5 per cent,
Delicious 5 per cent, Spitzenberg 15
per cent, Winesaps 20 per cent,Rome
Beauty 25 to 35 per cent, Stayman
40 to 60 per cent.
The loss as officially announced is
3627 cars, or about 20 per cent of the
estimated yield foo the vally
Based on theBe facts, the government authorities estimate the minimum loss at 8000 cars, with an intimation that this figure will be increased when all the facts are known
Mr. Helliwell states that the drop
was only one of the effects of the low
tern peratures. Haste to pick the
fruit to prevent additional losses from
further dropping, resulted in stacking
up large quantities in the orchards to
ibe run through the graders later. As
a consequence, much of the fruit became mature and hnd to bo shipped
to be sold for what lt would bring,
lie estimates tbat the loss in the entire northwest box territory due to
overrlpeness and hasty shipping,
when ad detldhe loss from dropping,
will  approximate 10,000 cars.
Venturing no prognostications as
to the future of tho market, 'Mr.llolli-
wlell submits the results of his researches without comment, leaving
It to Uie iiidivlduu 1 to interpret the
figures as he will.
1 The peaceful Cain. River where the fltjhdng " hook bill." lurk.
2 In action on the Cain. River. 3 proof of the "fitrii .tory."
WE. Kidder of Kalamazoo, Mi-
• chigad arrived in Montreal
over Canadian Pacifie Railway lines,
recently with the best "fish" story
of the year. It was a pretty good
story, and we had to believe him,
especially when he showed us a forty-
pound salmon packed away in ice in
the observation car.
Now, Mr. Kidder is a pretty good
fisherman, but he says thatthe experience he had while fishing in Cains
River, New Brunswick is absolutely
unique, and that as far as he knows
he was successful in hooking what is
probably a record salmon with a
trout rod and fly. •
"This fish is unquestionably the
largest -hook bill, I have ever seen,"
■aid   Mr,   Kidder, "and the same
...   expressed   by   ..
wardens who viewed the fish in the
live box. But the really great point
was the terrific fight that this fish
put up. This was so spectacular and
so fast and furious, accompanied by
rush after rush of 160 to 200 feet, that
we had no time to take a picture of it.
"My canoe man and myself were
busy every second of the time from
twenty minutes past four until after
dark. In fact up to the last few
minutes of the fight I stood with one.
foot in the bow ofthe canoe constantly, when I was not in the canoe and
chasing the fish back and forth across
the stream. •
"This fish was forty-five and three-
fourths inches long measured in a
straight line. If measured around the
contour of the body it would probably show t«o or three inches longer
than this. Theue measurements were
taken after he had been fighting the
wires of the live box for five or sis
days, in which he undoubtedly lost a
great deal of weight. Perhaps if he
had been measured when first taken
from the water he would have been
at .least two inches more. •
"However, no matter how you
look at it, he wag big enough to suit
me, and the fact that it wat a 'hook
bill* and 'leaping fish' instead of a
female or 'sulkef' gave me that
much more satisfaction. Then, too,
it was taken with a No. 12 fly, which
ie very much smaller than is commonly used for six inch trout. The
rod weighed only four and seven-
eighths ounces, and the ordinary
trout leader, with a three pound
breaking strength was not much
heavier than is commonly used for a
small trout fly."
Commencing tlio first of the year,
the government Will enforce the law
whieii    demands    that    all  motorists
carry their driver's license in a non-
Klplcuous place-. Tho Aiitonuihiln
Club of llritish Columbia has lately
received notice from the government
ollicers that ihey uro preparing holders   which    may   bu   tacked   on   tho
lillslllniltl'll.     These   Will    lie    I'lll'lll'illell
to ouch applicant for a oar license ot
no extru cost to the motorlBt.
Prlnco George, youngest of the
King's sons, who will cross Canada
en route from Hong Kong to Kng-
lnn.i. He hll8 been sen. . . lieutenant ou 11. M. S. Hawkins la
Chinese waters. fe
|3te (Sranb Jtoka Bun
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) 11.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" ******—''cations to
JThk Gbajtd f ork.- Son
Phonb 101 Grand Forks, B. CV
Although still a number of organized communities in British Columbia bave not signified their intention of entering into an  agreement  with  the superintendent  of provincial
police for the policing of their municipalities,
reports peaching the department of the attorney-general indicate that the new arrangement
is working very satisfactorily in such  cities as
Rossland, Prince George, Prince Rupert, Nanaimo,  Duncan  and  so  on.    It is especially
appreciated, moreover, in the case of the cities
and larger municipalities becanse it is  effecting quite a saving to the civic taxpayers without imposing any additional burden upon  the
provincial exchequer.   It  is  to be noted that
the department has not pressed  any  municipality to take the advantage which the amend
ment to the provincial  police  act?-*--passed  in
1924—present to it in this connection.   In  all
cases  where an agreement bas been entered
into the initiative has been taken by the  mu
nicipal cnhcjl.s concerned.    Incidental ly, after
six months' experienoe of the British  Columbia police in one municipality, i he couucil submitted a  plebiscite  to  the electorate as  to
whether or not it approved of i he change. Tha
result was a two to on3 endorsement of the
policy followed.    Some time ago, morever, the
attorney gmsra! pointed ont that the taxpayers of the province could save almost one million dollars a year if the  policing was undertaken by one police force. Mr. Manson recognizes that the municipalities have  been   very
sensitive about being charged with the costs of
special men sent in for the purpose of enforcing the liquor act.    On the other hand, ne reminds the taxpayers tbat in those   municipalities which have taken advantage of the amend
ing statute referred to, this difficulty no longer
exists.    The raceut descent of provincial  police officers upon the roadhouses in the -Vancouver district   lends interest to the police
situation at this time.   Commeuttng editorially on the incident, under the heading of "A
Much Needed Lesson," the Vancouver   Daily
Province says,  in  part:   "The people of this
community bave had a nasty jolt to their self-
respect.   Provincial police ollicers, ignoring
the municipal authorities, raided three road-
houses in the early hours of Sunday morning,
one in   Noath  Vancouver and two in South
Vancouver    Theo arrested and  held in bail
over sixty persons, on the charge of frequenting a gaming honse.   The shock to Greater
Vancouver is not the discovery of these places
—they were notorious—but the fact -hat   the
attorney-general should find  it necessary to
override the local authorities.    And it is not
resentment that these municipalities should
feel at being superseded,  but humiliation—
the shame is not in bting found in these places
but that there should be snch places to be
found in. No doubt there will be more reaction
than one of public opinion to  those midnight
raids, bui if our citizens put firist things first
we think they  will   say it is a good job this
actiou has been taken at last.    The   moral  of
this intervention of the attorney general is
that when municipal officers will not do their
duty to enforca ihe law, or when they are prevented in it, tbey  invite intervention."   The
attorney general makes no comment on the
this action of his provincial officers. The Van
couver Proviuce, however, seems to huve said
all there istto say about this incident.
In the selection of Hon. S. F. Tolmie as
leader of the Conservative party of British
Columbia, the Kamloops\ convention compromised on its best man. Mr. Tolmie is pos
litically clean, but what potentialities he may
possess as a leader the futare alone can reveal.
Never rise to speak till yon have something
to say; ami when you have said it, cease.—
Notes • Notions • Notables
"My, but Americans are young looking
people!" exclaimed Miss Alma Law, air Australian, on ber first visit to San Francisco.
"There doesn't seem to be any old ones And
such handsome, well dressed and pleasant
folks." The peopla of the northern part of this
coutinent do look young and, in fact, are look,.
ing younger every day. This is not entirely
due to the applied science of the pulchritude
parlor, but in large measure it is accounted for
by a ment tl attitude in which a native optimism is reinforced by friendly suggestion. We
have not discovered the elixir of life—that is,
not the elixir put In bottles—but we have the
secret of keeping young, and it is telling each
other that we look so. We do know how to
greet one another, and though greetings can
not make auy difference in the calendar, they
may make a world of difference iu one's ap-
pearanee. Years are cut off when we are told
we are looking well, and if we feel youngea we
can not help looking younger. Statistically we
know that modern medical science has added
at least ten years to the average Canadian life,
bu the average man, and certainly the aver
age woman, looks ten years youi ger tban he
and she did twenty years ago.
Lethbridge—Ready made irrigated district has surely broken all
wheat records with a yield of 72
bushels of Turkey Red winter wheat
to the acre on a 37 acre field. This
nnusual feat was achieved dh the
farm of Armour and Brimblei,
Honey from Ontario, in contpetl-
tion with exhibits from all parts of
thc world, was awarded first and
second prizes at the British Dairy
Show hold recently in London, England, according to a cable received
by tRe Ontario Honey Producers' Cooperative Ltd.
Two definitions of "mouth": The feeding
valve, of the stomach; the safety valve of the
heart. One may also call it the testing field
for both love and gastronomy. Then, the
heart of the fool is in his mouth; the mouth oi
the wise is in his heart. A large mouth is thi
sign of generositv of mind and feeling, am
jthus.of those blessed with a large mouth oin
never hears it said that they have the big
The oldest resident of Cape Gu-ardenu
county, William Huskey, 103 years old, has
"gone to law," his first time, i,\ an effort to
set aside a deed filed by his son, transferring
property in Snlelterville to the son, according
to the Southwest Missourian.
The expression, "robbing Peter to pay
Paul" is said to date baek to abont 1560. At
that time many of the lands belonging to the
cathedral of St. Peter at Westminster were
appropriated to repair St. Paul's cathedral.
Hence the expression "to rob Peter to pay
To discover the religious problems which
perplex the man in the street, Rev. F. L. H,
Millard, vicar of the Church of St. John the
Evangelist, Brixton, London, is setting aside
certain Sundays when, instead of a sermon,
questions will be asked by worshipers from
tbeir pews. The vicar will also question the
congregation from the pulpit.
A blanket mortgage will not keep the bouse
warm next winter.
Poems From Eastern Lands
To a Lady Weeping
When I bebeld thy blue eyes shine
Thro'tbe bright drop that pity drew,
I saw beneath those tears ol thine
A blue ey'd violet bathed in dew.
Tbe violet ever scents the gale,
Its hues adorn the fairest wreath,
But sweetest thro' a dewy veil
Its colors glow, its odors breathe.
Aud thus thy charms io brightness rise—
Wheo wit aod pleasure round tbee play,
When mirth site smiling in thino eyes,
Wbo but admires tbeir sprightly rays?
But when thro' pity's flood they gleam,
Who but must love tbeir eoften'd beam?
—Ebn Alrumi.
Vancouver.—A giant merger of
tlrnber interests in British Columbia,
Washington and Oregon, involving
$400,000,000 of capital, is likely to
eventuate from plans now under
way, according to "The Daily Province." Several of the British Columbia mills—a quarter or a third
of the whole—are said to be favorably inclined to the amalgamation.
Montreal.—Despite the lateness
of the season new Immigration to
Canada continues at quite an active
rate. Week-end arrivals of the
Canadian Pacific Steamships "Mont-
nairn," "Montcalm" and "Minnedosa" discharged approximately 1,-
250 third class passengers to be
added to Canada's population. Included in the new arrivals was the
first contingent of British youth to
come out to Alberta under the extension of the Hoadley scheme,
Manitoba's tourist traffic for the
1926 season left over $7,000,000 in
the province, according to the Winnipeg Tourist and Convention Bureau. From tho United States a
total of 105,710 visitors came into
the province of v-hich number 75,-
012 stayed foi a day while 30,968
remained for a longer time. Tho
average stay of the lntier was .*&
days. The increaso of car* entering
the province over those nf ths previous year was approximately 45 per
In order that a more intimatt
knowledge of the Canadian Pacifie
Railway shipping terminals in the
vicinity of Montreal might be gained, over 150 traffic representatives
of the various industrial concerns in
the district were the guests of the
C.P.R. in a recent tour of the various terminals. West Montreal,
Adirondack Junction, Mile End, East
End cattle markets, Angus Shops,
Hochelaga and Place Viger were
among the terminals inspected by
the manufacturers.
The S.S. "EmperoT of- Port Mc
Nicoll" now undergoing overhauling
at the Vicker's Yards in Montreal,
will be re-named the "Nootka" and
placed In the British Columbia
Coastal Service, according to C. D,
Neroutsoa, assistant manager of the
Service. The vessel will sail for
St. John's, Newfoundland, and thence
to Sydney, C.B., where she will load
with 2,600 tons of steel and proceed
to Vancouver via the Panama Canal.
This will be the flrst trip of the
"Nootka" under Canadian Padfle
It Is a bad thing for any man lo
have **■ Quiet, docile wife, and equally
bad tor a woman tohave an obedient
huroanid—lady Astor, MP
[Taken From Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
The Canadian hotel at Niagara, a construction camp on the Kettle Valles line, was
blown np by -unknown parties on Sunday
night. The proprietor's daughter was killed
and nine persons more or less seriously injured. ,
Several people in the city wbo a few weeks
contracted the Saskatchewan gold fever in a
violent form and hastened to North Battle-
ford, have returned to their respective homes
entirely cured, not a trace of the fever remain--
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf ulneM, Ener&y and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserve! the arteries and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal moat immediate benefit, . Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depreasionand Ner'
vousness is banished under the influence of these Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes olear,
light and elastic and tbs complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessing* of perfect health, tbe possesion of few; the joyof a dear Youthful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health-
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbounded satisfaTotion of yourself. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to pass! Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are there
[-any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
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 inoluding Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Le&a-rd's Laboratories,
106, Iiv.rpool Road, Banubnry, '
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Beware of Counterfeits
Rheumatism Neuritis
Headache Toothache
Colds Neuralgia
Pain , Lumbago
There is only one genuine
-'ASPIRIN" tablet. If a tablet is offered as "ASPIRIN"
and is not stamped with the
"Bayer Cross'-refuse it with
contempt-it isnt*»t"ASPIRIN"
at all I Don't take chances 1
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer"  boxes  of  12  tablets
Also bottle- of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin is the trade mark (rpciflloro * In Canada) nf Bayer Manufacture of Monoacollc-
•cidester ot Salicylicacid (Acetyl Salicylic Add. "A. S. A."). While lt la well known
that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture,to assist the public against imitations, the Tablets
ot Bayer Coinpany will be stomped with their sTeneral trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices ---From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms ---Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
a*Htiski liMii      I
Jull bodied
serve cold
OT only do the
people of Brit-
i s h Columbia
get purity in Beers—
made by the Amalgamated Brewers, but-*---
British Columbia beers
arc rich, full bodied, zestful
beers, delicious and healthful!
McDonald   8   McDonald,   Analytical
Chemists of Vancouver and Victoria,
after testing the Beers recently, declared
same of excellent quality.
Convince' yourself of the above and—
- order a
case today
from Government Liquor Store.
Amalgamated Breweries of Britlih Columbia, in which
are associated Vancouver Breweries Ltd., Rainier Brewing
Co. of Canada Ltd., Westminster Brewery Ltd., Silver
Spring Brewery Ltd., Victoria Phoenix Brewing Co. Ltd.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
THE SUN prints all the loeal news
and carries a number of interesting
features found in no other Boundary
Sun's P age tf People and Events of Passing News Interest
Taking the Roof of Canada.
The glacial rockles as a movie location.
ti K NU just then," aaid Otto Paul Schwan, of
rV   Switzerland,   In   describing  a trip'In  the
Canadian    Pacific    Rockies,    "we   saw   a   huge
'And did it bark at your he wits aaked.     "Or
do Ihey bleat t"
"Ach, no. A bergschrund Is not a bird. It is a
huge crevasse where the Ice has slipped down the
rock wall and cracked. The -Text stumbling block
we came to was" a chimney. This is a hard business. It means bracing your back against one wall
and your Tret a-rainst the other and doing what you
call on thi* side the shimmy' till you get to the top.
Icicles fifteen Teet long hung above us."
* It Is a -real life, this one of mountain cH***bing,
->-peclall3 liis-her up where the glaciers we. • Imagine a ilver of ice v-lth a d-a***-tb of iswetliing like
llm leet.     Qreat cravaaaas rea* dawa. it seems.
to the bowels ot the earth, peaks and minarets rls«-
trom its uneven surface and glisten in the sun
which can never warm them; a giant green-white
force. Irresistible, stupendous, with ar. alluring
fascination which the lovers of the outdoors cannot
The picture above was taken on the "roof of
Canada" near Banff, and the huge glacier which
the party Is traversing will, in years, perhaps, help
to make fertile the prairie plains. ' Travelling at I hi
rate of about four Inches each day. nothing can *.•;'!]
hold It, but another generation of sightseers will
have come and gone before the ice on whieh tb-
climbers stand W'lll have found Us way dor, n to tlie
warmer valleys where it will melt; and In tho meantime, snow from the even higher peaks will "tress
anrl pack anil so. so far as the jh-ftsent da* < o"ld
Is concerned the life of this wonderful Batil1 '• forie
is wiUioul tad. ^
The Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company ot Boston, one ot
the oldest military organizations in
'he United States, being founded as
an offshoot of the famous Artillery
Company of London, in 1630, held
their 289th annual field day and
march past at Montreal, arriving at
the Qanadian Pacific Place Viger
Station on October 2nd. About 250
members of this organization, representing the oldest families in the
State of Massachusettes, took part
in this event.
"Dean Inge has a very imperfect
appreciation of the feeling of India
towards England, when he prophecies that India's attitude to the
Mother Country in the event of a
future crisis, is doubtful," declared
Diwan Bahadur Sir T. Vijayaraj-
havacharya, Indian potentate who
sailed for England on the Canadian
Pacific liner Empress of France recently after a lengthy tour of the
Dominion. Thc Diwan discounted
the gloomy prophecies contained in
Dean Inge's new book entitled "England."
For thc third consecutive year
the first aid team of the Canadian
Pacific Police Constabulary at the
Windsor Street Station, Montreal,
carried off the "Gutelius Cup" symbolic of the highest marks obtained
in the Quebec District C.P.R. first
aid competition. The examinations
■were conducted at the Place Viger
Hotel in Montreal, September 29th
by Dr. Beatty. chief surgeon of the
Canadian Pacific. Tour other tear.is
wore in the field ir. ■!.:.'!**.(• two fren
tho Angus' Shops in Montreal, and
one from Qtiavyn 'end t^ii-bec
Question at Marylebone County
Court: What sort of health has
your husband? Wife: It is pretty
good except when ho is at work, aad
then he. needs rest moro than
An improved bearing orcnard of ten acres, containing 549 t'rees; was well pruned and cultivatrd
this season; a large amount of new flumes were
installep this year. A comfortable house and small
stable, chicken houses.
$1,000.00 cash and the balance on your own
For further particulars write to
722-25 Rogers Building, Vancouver, B. C.
All Radio Receiving Sets
MUST be Licensed
Penaltv on summary conviction is a fine not exceeding
License Fee $1.00 per annum
Licenses, valid to 31st Ma ch, 1927, may be obtained
from: Staff Post Offices, Radio Dealers, Radio Inspectors, or from Radio Branch, Department of
Marine and Fisheries, Ottawa.
A. JOHNSTON, Deputy Minister of .Murine mill KisherisMs
"Pa," said young Billy, "What's a
golf hazard?"
And his wise parent replied:
"Some of the stuff that's handed
around in the lockar-rooms, son."
A genius Is a man who shoots \l
something no one else cau see—and
hits It
She: "Is that a popular song ho
is singing?" He: "It was before he
began singing it"
Ood bless the inconspicuous citizen—the man who quietly fulfills all
obligations to his family and to his
sommuuity as a matter of course,
andd who does not consider himself
entitled to preferment, political pull
or free puffs in the newspapers.
Man (in barber chair)—"Be careful not to cut my hair too short—
peoplewill take nio for my wife."
Think twice as much as you study,
and you will have the proportions
Just Drink
Its superb flavour satisfies.
Born—In Grand Forks, on Tuesday,
to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Watts, a son.
Major and Mrs. F. E. Glossop, of
Kettle Valley, left last week for
E. C. Henniger and John Donaldson each brought hom'e a'deer last
Saturday as the result of a day'B
>R. 'E. Gray, son of Major and Mrs.
R. Gray of Kettle Valley, left last
week- for England, where hewill attend college.
The Greenwood curlers havo organized for the season. They ev-
detttly believe that winter will come
sooner or later.
John white has ibeen appointed
manager of the Vernon Fruit Union.
He succeeds Harry Slater, who bas
held the position for eight years.
Miss Edith Matthews returned on
Tuesday from Vancouver.wthere sho
is attending the University of British
Oolumlbte, to attend the funeral of
her mother, the rate Mrs. S. J. Matthews.
During the Christmas season there
is an unusual -parcel congestion at
United States customs points. To
ensure delivery before -Christmas
parcels for the United States should
be mailed early, -preferably within
the first week in December.
The last rock work on the cutoff
between Rossland and Paterson has
been completed and little now re-
maisn to be done to put the cutoff,
which will eliminate the worst part
of the road between Rossland and
Paterson, in good shape for traffic.
Mrs. TVim. Gowans, Mrs. Wirt. Euerby, Dr. C. M. Kingston and J. B.
McDonald left the first of the week
for Kamloops to attend the provincial Conservative convention. Mrs.
C. M. Kingston, wlho iB visiting at the
coast, is Also a delegate to the convention frota the local tssociatlon.
Two youths were fined $10 each In
the police court thos week for taking
Scott Bros', apto out of the garage
without theor permission and running it around the loop and to the
lake and back and damaging it to
some extent. Another boy was fined
$10 for carrying firearms without a
C. E. Carr appeared before Judge
JJ. R. Brown In the county court at
Greenwood last Saturday charged
with incest. He was found guilty
and sentenced to five years with
hard labor in the penitentiary Constable W. R. Stewart took the prisoner to New Westminster Wednesday morning.
Mails for overseas intended for delivery before Christmas should be
nialled Imbiedlately. The last boat
sailing for overseas and carrying parcel mail ls the Montroytl, leaving St.
John December 7. Mail should be
posted locally not later than December 1. The last boat carrying letter
mail for ChristmaB delivery is thc
Motagaraa, sailing from St. John December 11. Mail for tihs sailing
sohuld be posted locally ont later
than  December 4.   Next  Wednesday
Is therefore the lats date for mailing
letters for overseas delivery before
Joe Szezesnink, of Midway, appeared before S. Ii. Hamilton, stipendiary magistrate, on Tuesday at the
local court house, charged with being
in possession of a still or parts thereof for the manufacture of spirits
without having a license. The accused was found guilty of the offence
and was fined $200 and costs and in
default six months in Nelson with
hard labor. The still was confiscated. The fine was paid under protest to protect right of appeal. Jas.
O'Shea of Nelson acted for the Inland revenue department, C. F. R.
Pincott for the defense, and the In
fonrlation and coin-plaint was sworn
out by fl. R. Gilpin, collector of customs at Grand Forks. " The still was
seized by Inspector Major Johnson
and Constables Grant and Stad of
the liquor control 'board, and Provincial Constable W. B. Stewart, when
searching for unsealed liquor at the
home of the accused. J. A. DeLisle
was up before ithe mjagistrate on a
similar charge and the case was adjourned untill Dei-ember 1 at the le-
queat of defending  counsel.—Ledge.
Mrs. Alma Victoria Mattihews.aged
12 years, wife of S. J. Matthews, died
In the Grand Forks hospital last Mon
dayof tuberculosis, after an Illness
lasting since June last.
The late Mrs. Matthews was Iborn
in Sweden. She went to the States
when a loug girl and remained there
until 1906, when she moved to Phoenix, where she met Fr. Matthews
They were murr-ied in Spokane. The
family have made their home in
this city. Deceased is survived by
her husband and a daughter, Edith,
who is now attending the University
of British ColumibiaShe was a lady
very cheerful disposition, and was
highly esteemed by her friends and
the citizens generally, by whom she
will be sadly missed.
The funeral was held from the
United church at 2:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon, the business houses
closing while the services were being held in the church and at the
cemetery. The attendance was very
large, the big United church beingg
well filled. (Many beautiful floral
offerings were made by friends ofthe
You wake up bright and early
Christmas morning. You open the
stockings. Christmas presents on
Christmas morning are the most won
derl'ul, -beautiful things in the world.
Under the soft light of ChristmaB
candles, every present looks Uke t
priceless treasure.
On . the day after Christmas, you
begin to look at your presents more
carefully. It is easier to decide
which ones you like best.
One week after Christmas, your
preferences are very definite. Two
weeks after Christmas, you have to
stop to think a minute to remember
what some of your friends gave you.
Why not give your friends a Christ
m|as present that they cannot forget,
and would not if they could? The
Youth's Companion comes once every
week—fifty-two times in a year. For
$2.00, what present could you possibly buy that would be more useful
more   used, and better appreciated?
Just send your order to tue address
below and Santa Cltus will take ctre
of delivering the Companion to your
home or ta the home of a friend. Sub
Bcrlbers will receive:
1. The      Youth's      Companion—52
issues In 1927, and
2. The remaining issues of 1926.
All for $2.00.
3. Or inslude   McCall's   Magazine,
the monthly authority onfasr-
ions. Both publications only
SN Dept., Boston, Mass.
Subscriptions received at this   Office.
Our   idea   of anoptnmist is a man
who   takes a frying pan on a fishing
"Who are you supporting this
year?" asked the man Interested in
the  by-election
"A wife, six children, six poor relations and a car," growled the man
who wasn't
While travelling between two villages an engineer came across a
neighbor in -charge of a traction engine that had stuck fast owing to the
road giving way wili the heavy
Wishing to help him out of his difficulty, the engineer set about seeing
how it could be accomplished.
Looking at Uie steam gauge, he
saw 10 pounds rpessure registered.
Asking the man how he meont to get
out of the hole with only that pressure, he got the following reply:
"Ten pounds pressure, d'you say?
Why, man, the valves is all screwed
down as far as they'll go and that
pointer's a*tf*ay around for the second
Modern education was being discussed. Brown saying Jt was of little
value, while Johnson protested it was
a good thing. "Now, here is my son
Jack," said the latter. "He's only
eight, but ask him any questoon and
he'll answer it."
"Well, Jack," murmured Brown,
'Ihow many *ire seven and foul?"
"Twelve," came the prompt reply.
"There you are," said the proud
father.   "Missed it only by one!"
A miserly old man visited one of
his relatives uninvited.
One morning his little niece ap-
ploached him unexpectedly with the
•indignant question: "Uncle, are you
a cannibal?"
The old man was startled, and
"No, of course not,, ray dear; but
what makes you ask?"
The little girl replied:
"Gh, I thought you mnist be, bo-
cause mam-ma was saying this morning just as you came ln that you always lived on your relatives."
Giving Wings
to Friendship
The long distance telephone gives wings
to-friendship. It enables the human
voice to be carried along wires at a
speed of thousands of miles per second
without losing any of its cordiality. The
special night rates after 8:30 p.m. are
advantageous for social chats.
SEALED TBNPK.R8, addressed to the Postmaster General, wiil be reoelved at Ottawa
until noon on Friday, the 17th December,
1**6, for the conveyance of His Majesty's
Mail", on a proposed Contract for a period
not ovceeding four years, twelve (12) times
per week on ths ronte between Grand. Porks
and Canadian I'aclfic Railway Station (at E.V.
depot) from the Ist April next.
Printed notices containing; further information as to conditions of proposed Contract
may be seen and blaok forms of Tender may
be obtained at the Post Olliee of Orand
Forks, B.C., aud at the olfiee of the District
Superintendent ot Postal Service.
District Superintendent of Postal Service.
District Supermen dent's Oflice.
,        Vanoouver. B. C.
November tith, 1926.
British   Columbia Telephone
PfcoM  SO
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
Call and see us before
Try Our Bulk Teas and Coffees
Tea, 3 lbs. $2.00; Coffee, 3 lbs. $1.70
Phone 25 "Service and Quality"
General Merchant
L'siiilsiisli.-.i 1010
'spalEst-irc aiml Ict-stii Fi'itdi
Kestdi-sit Aireui Grinul Vt.rltx It,* 'i».its*
. Coii'Pos.i. 1'mhs»<i
i'tttuta     ■jllrrlinnsN     City 1'rs ,sitI>
Ags-nu at  Nel.nn.  Cu'yssry. *'s' isiit t j i.s.si
ulhei Prairie i>,niil».   Vtniciimor Aiis»,sl   :
LANDS tfi..
Rstebllshi* 1 iu 1*1". we are in s. nnsilinsi to
furnish reliable information rouoer-.iiiir this
Wrists torfreelltaraliirp
Isuminion Monument-il Worka
! OAsbrBtos Producta Co. Hoofing]
See lhe new Superior Chevrolet bet.-r-v ..-oil hir, ,i
car, Then* are more cents in theCHOVROI..F T
DOLLAR than iu any otlier  .'Hit■•mobile   (lc'l;:t.'
' CREVItOI.KT To'-i-'iiia   1885
it'!ii-l*'sr       HfS
Cs'si-t-     1080
" ('  ti-s-»      IllNO
s.-1'.-i      •   rjftiii
SiM','"in -'■ ''•'•    |{5(1
" '*sr,o.tnn    I'm,'/: ■    (i.-Jf)
1E.-C. Henniger Go.
BOX 33?
Wholesale and Retail
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C
Furnitui-t*  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done
A com plete line of. colored bonds
in all shades for faocy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing.  Sun Joh Department.
Grain, nay
Hour and Peed
Lime and Salt
C&nent and Plast er
Poultry Supplies
Grnnd  Forks, It. C,
Did yoa ever notice that business
firms wbo think that they oan reaob
The Sun's readers tbrough otber
publications bave a great deal of
lei-ure time that, might be more
profitably employed1! A number of
suob firms' bave involuntarily retired
from business.
Classic blank cards for -Massy invitations and announcements Sun
Job Department.
THK value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult *a** before going
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vi:if-ng cards
Sh'r'ing tags
Statements   .
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Oolmnbla Avenue ud
Uke Street
Transfer € o.
DAVIS fiUANStM'ro*-~
-* >' Baggage und iicucr.il
Coal,   Wood  and   Ice
for Sale
Office   at  R.  F.  Petrie's Store
Phone 64
Yale Uarber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. t. PARE, Proprietor
Yalb Hotel,   Fiust  uikkt
Vacant unreserved, surveyed Grown lands
maybeprj-erapteil by Britl h subjeots over
18 year* of ago, aud by aliens on declaring
Intention to beeorae britlah subjeots, conditional upon resilenne. occupation and improvement for ag-rioultaral purposes.
Full information contemn,-,' regulations
regarding pre emotions Is given In Bulletin
No. 1, Lnu 1 Series, "How to Pre-empt Land,"
copies of whieh can be obtained freo of chnrge
by addressing the Department, of Lands,
Victoria, B.O., or any Government Agent,
Becords will be made covering only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and wbioh
le not timberland. I e„ carrying over 5,000
hoard feet per aore west of tne coast Range
and 8 000 feet per aore east of that range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to be
addressed to the Land Commissioner ot the
Land Recording Division, In wbieh the land
applied for ls situated, and are made on
printed forms, ooptes ol cjn bo obtained
from the Land Commissioner.
■   •
Pre-emptions must be oooupted for lira
yeareand Improvements made to value of tlO
por acre, including olearlog and cultivating
at least five acres, beiore a Grown Urant two
be received.
For more detailed inrormaiiou tee the But.
let In "How to Pre-empt Land."
Applicatlonsaro received for purchaae of
vaoant and unreserved Orown Lands, not be*
ing timberland, for agricultural purposes:
minimum price of Urst-olats (arable) land It
to per aore. and aeoond-class (graaing) land
♦*.6tl per aere. Further information regarding purchaae or lease Of Orown lande la given
In Bulletin No. 10, Land Series. "Purchase and
Lease of Grown Landa."
Hill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aores, may be pur-'
chased or leased, ou oondltions Inoludlng
payment of stumpage.
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20 acrea,
may be leaaed as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e-eoted ln the first year,
title being obtainable after residence and
improvement oondltions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.;
For graaing and Industrial purposes areat
not exceeding 640 aores may be leased by one
person or aoompany.
I'ndet tbe Graslng Act the Provlnee le
divided luto graaing distrlots and tbe range
administered under a Oraxlng Commissioner. Annual graaing permits are
Issued bated on nu cabers ranged, priority being given to established ownera. Stools-
ownera may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are available* lor' oettlerv, -tampers and
travellers tea to ten head.


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