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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Dec 17, 1926

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 It is useless to have an aim life if you are too indolent to pull the trigger
**&*
OF CITI COUNCIL
The regular meeting of the city
council was held in the council
chamber on Monday evening, the
mayor and all the aldermen being
present.
A cheque for $655.17 was received
from the provincial government, be-
in)-- the city's share of the pari-nuitu-
al profits.
An lorded in council approving thqj
water and ligt bylaw recently passed
by the city council was received and
ordered filed.
A letter thorn the fire marshal suggesting that regulations be passed
prohibiting gasoline pumps on public
streets. The council did not favor
such regulations in the smaller
cities. ^^^^^^^_
An offer lof $35.81, being tne upset
-price on lots 8, 9 and 10, plan 91, under tax Bale proceedings, was accepted. i^^B
The water and light committeee
reported that sullieient water was
coming down the flume for the city's
purposes.
Offers for three old buildings were
accepted, the buildings to be re-
mloved and the lots cleaned up
The sale of tax lands   bylaw
finally passed.
The usual monthly accounts
ordered paid.
was
were
t^Ana KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR—No  7
MTe(I mt* what yon Know In trap
I caohuess a* well an you."
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 17, 1926
Marketing
Probl
for
ems
1927
Arthur J. Smith, in Vancouver
Morning Star.
A Sickle Will
Save You* Nerves
BY ERWIN GREER
In Los Angeles the trolley philosopher suggests something diifereut in
the way ol' getting downtown in the
morning. Ot oourse, he is after your
nilckle, but Automotive Industries
bacy him up with tacts and figures.
They will interest you.
"Saving tbe nerves of the shaver ls
one o America's leading industries
Tbe demand for safety razors lies in
tlie fact that the nerves ot the face
the old caveman anger nerves center
next door to each other in the cerebellum—under the new straw bat
"When dad's razor hurt his skin
he got mad; and of course when he
got mad he cut his skin; then be bellowed, whioh further exoited, his
nerves; and so on until he wasn't like
anybody's baby.
"Now the new blades save the Bel
lowing in the bathroom; but the
nerves get all shot in the bus. The
same old nerves get as mad shaving
trallic as they ever did taking off the
stubble. |  , _
"A burnt) on the tail-lamp or trouble on the bumfpers -nukes a poor
showing at the shop or office. Nerve
force should be conserved in city;
one of the greatest tolls ls taken ln
trallic.
"A restful -ride on the street carls
one o the best ways to beat wasto.
Buy a newspaper and let the motor-
man take,the shocks while you save
your nerves and pay your nickles: On
the cars, news.nerves and nickles
never nick.
James 'Mcintosh in Automans Industries says: "The auto engine is
an economic failure when operating
in cities. Any person operating a
conveyance weighing 3900 pounds
and hauling ltiu pounds had better
take a street car weighing 30,000
pounds and hauling a load of 7000
pounds. Ninety-tive per cent of the
fuel wasted! Super-power plants are
necessary to economy. No one can
afford to operate a private light plant
in cities, and most people can't afford
to operate an automobile in the city."
When you use the street car you
are not only saving your own pocket-
book but you are also helping Mr.
Hoover's campaign for the "Elimination ot Waste." Buy a Hive-cent ride
and you won't have to figure your
•mileage.
USES  OF  80YBEAN3
In Canada the soybean is used
chiefly as a forage crop, for seed, or
for pastring to hogs and sheep. Sometimes the crop is used also for soiling purposes and as a greeu manure,
but IU high value intakes its use for
the latter purpose impracticable. Soybean hay compares favorably with
alfalfa hay ln feeding valua It ls
high ln digestible protein and therefore can be used to replace costly
feeds to some extent. Being an annual legume the soybean is an excellent crop to substitute in the event of
clover or alfalfa failure. The hay
may be fed to all classes of live
stock, '
The use of soybeans alone for si
lage is not recommended. Tthe common practice is to use a combination
of soybeans and corn, one part ol
soybeans to three parts of corn. The
two crops may be grown together or
grown separately and mixed when
the silo being filled.
Growing soybeans for seed is being carried on to some extent in
Canada, chefly ln southwestern Ontario. The seed is much hig-her in
oil and protein than other legume
crops such as peas and beans, anl
has therfore a higher feeding value.
Too high a percentage of the beans
in the hog-fattening ration will produce a soft fat which is discriminated against on the market. In the
United States the' oil is extracted
from the soybean seed on a commercial scale and the resulting cake is
used as a concentrated feed, similar
to oilcake for live stock.
Soybeans make excellent pasture
for all classes of live stock, especially sheep and hogs. The pasture is
valuable wben used alone, but - it is
best when used as a supplement to
corn.
Penticton, December 15...!.After the
new year is ushered Into the world,
there will be much stirring in the
ranks of the fruit -srowers' organizations, of all shades of opinion. Some
of the most important developments
in the whole history of the industry
are foreshadowed for the next few
n tenths and It would appear that the
growers as a 'body are now fully alive
to tbe needs of the situation.
With this realization also has come
the impression that this is a splendid time to consider fully the de
niand s of cooperation and to look
over the markets served by the Okan
agn valley- and deliberate upon methods of improving them, not only to
the advantage of the markets but to
Improve tbe position of the growers
themselves.
A survey of -the situation, presented with full conviction, of the
outstanding needs of the valley, and
made fairly and 'impartially, leads Inevitably to the conclusion that steps
must be taken to save the industry
Irom, the disastrous experiences oi
the past, and these steps must be
taken by the ui-owers themselves.
There does not seem, viewing the
matter' entirely from the point of
view of the best interests of the Okanagan valley, to be any substitute for
harmony and concerted action within the valley. No outside influence
do for tbe growers what they can
do ifor themselves; no friends, however well wishing, can guide them as
well as they can guide themselves.
The valley growers have undoubtedly come to a position where they
must act and act with a full sense of
the responsibility they bear for the
welfare of an industry that is one of
ihe largest in tbe country and upon
which are dependent not only the
fortunes of the grower abut those of
every business 'man and business institution interested in the thousands
who own lauds ln tbat district.
In- this series of articles an honest
attem-ipe has been mfade to carefully
look into the position of the growers
and the various organizations wnich
serve them and to point out where
improvements are needed and where
the interests of the growers Beem
best to have been served.
lt is a task upon wuicii many
months might be spent and whicb requires the most thorough study of
growing and marketing to hand
down a decision in accordance with
the facts. - The final result of the sur
vey at this stage is to assure growers that their salvation will come
irom internal harmoney and agreement, the growling of the best grades
of fruits for the markets served, the
establishment of irrigation on a scale
commensurate with their efforts, and
the most intelligent service procurable for shipping and Bales efforts.
On each of those piints, of course,
columns might be written; their ramifications extend to all parts of Canada and indeed to the -narketing centers of most of the wsrld.
Growers are primarily, interested
in the welfare of the valley and the
fruit Industry as a whole. A grower
has his hands full, raising the right
sort of fruit in tbe rlgtot manner with
out having any worries about market
ing. With a sales and shipping service that will honestly and carefully
serve his interests he is well advised
to direct his own efforts to the bringing forward of his orchard ln the
best possible manner.
There are sullieient orchard problems to fully' engage hts attention
without battling with tlie entangle
ments ot widespread marketing.
.Many facts have stood out ln this review of the situation, undertaken by
the writer ln a spirit of helpfulness
and with an outlook entirely friendly
to the valley and to the industry.
Unquestionably, there is no place
in Canada where a finer spirit of
hospitality and good fellowship for
the outsider exists than in the
Okanagan—there are no more charming circles of friendship into which
the visitor could be precipitated. But
to leave the valley With the impression that everything is working
smoothly and that not difficulties exist would mean the possession either
of a mjlnd incapable of grasping the
situation or a conscience that will
permit of a deliberate false report
An honest effort to analyze the
situation discloses many grounds for
uneasiness, particularly with the Associated Growers' contracts coming
to an end with the season ot 1927.
One year to run, aand then the new
situation ralust be faced and dealt
with. Ipto this enter many eompll
cations. The growers, taught by the
experience of 1922, gave a large
measure of support to the plans of
experts who undertook their organization under the name of the   Asso-
GroWers who saw their neighbors
gaining temporary advantage from
trading with small Independents (in
many cases regardless of contracts
With the Associated) became dissatisfied and bave voiced their intention of swim-mtjig with this tide.
The practice of "bootlegging" fruit
—which practice is undeniable—
opened up a new avenue of revenue;
different factions with divergent
views regarding the methods off selling fruit arose throughout the valley
and the result is today that the Associated management is taking tbe
view that the work of past may crum
ble before the encroachments of
these  new  ideas.
It is a curious fact that the trial
given those separate marketing
plans, and resulting in marketing
chaos in the past, does not seem to
bave taught m|any of the growers
wihal may.be expected from such experiments.
In different parts of the United
States fruit growers have been
taught sharp lessons from disorganized shipping and sending "on consignment" their products to markets
kets which are already broken down
by exactly similar acts on the part
of their neighbors. California orchardists, for exam-pie, had exactly tbls
experience during this year. They
found tbat they fought themselves to
a finish and furnished the means for
their own undoing by supplying Gra-
venstein apples on consignment so
that the market was beaten down and
their industry ruined for a season
They are now working out plans to
prevent a recurrence of the disastrous results whicb they found this
season. And others have had this
period of trial—the Okanagan lu
1922 being a sterling instance.
All of these facts point to the absolute necessity lor serious thought
on the part of the Okanagan grower
before he takes action on his contract for next year.
Baste n Visitorr*
See Prosperity
in Province
BY-ELECTION
IN
NEIT SPRING?
The probability of a spring by-
election in North Okanagan to fill
the Beat left vacant by the death of
the late. Arthur Cochrane, is a question which will be settled bp the provincial government before the coming session of the legislature iB over.
An amendment to the elections act
provides that where a seat vacant a
by-election shall be held within six
months; so that not more than one
session shall pass with the constituency   unrepreesnted.
Dr. K. C. MacDonald, former Liberal member for North Okanagan,
taken into the Oliver cabinet as provincial secretary after the 1924 general election, was defeated by Mr.
Cochrane in the ensuing by-election.
Dr. Ma, Donald Is expected to be the
Liberal candidate when the contest
is staged.
A. T. Howe, (iofeated Conservative
candidate in 1924, it* expected to enter the field again, although the
name of Wi F. Kennedy ls also mentioned as a Tory choice.
The heath of Mr. Cochrane leaves
tbe membership of the legislature
at 47 and reduces the strength of the
Conservative opposition froml 17 to
16. There are 24 Liberals, including
Paul 'Harrison, Independent-Liberal,
of Comlox; three Provincial party
members and four Independent-Labor. With the government party
providing the speaker, Its strength
therefore will be 23 against 23 of all
others. In the event of all non-Liberal members voting against the Oliver administatlon the count would
be 23 to 23, and Mr. Speaker Buck-
ham's vote would Bave the situation.
FROM EVERYWHERE
The thira great, international ez-
1 :.l,ition of leather goods will be
! -id in Milan, Italy from January
22 to 29, and promises to be a
greater success than either of the
former exhibitions held in Europe.
Business transacted during the first
two exhibitions amounted to over
£13,000,000.
All taxes formerly required to be
pftid in Italy on hotel bills, baths
and medical attention in health resorts, have been abolished, according to recent information given out
by the Royal Consul General of
Italy. Such information will prove
interesting to tourists contemplating a visit to that country.
Quebec—What is said to be •
record shipment of eels, 168 tons,
left this port for New York recently, the last of eight consignments
since the beginning of November,
all for the same city. New Yorkers
have acquired a partiality for the
eel from the region below Quebec,
anil the trade is growing each year.
PROFITS ON FARM CROPS
AT EXPERIMENTAL FARM
One of the largest farm sales in
several months to a single immi-
i .ant family was recently effected
in the purchase of a 720-acrc tract
five miles south-east of Brandon by
a Lutheran farmer and four sons;
the purchase price being $28,800.
According io Dr. A. T. Connell, the
farm is well equipped with stock and
buildings.
"The development that Is now proceeding In British Columbia is one of
tbe leading topics of conversation
among eastern manufacturers and
distributors."
"British Columbia has gone ahead
of all other parts o the Dominion in
its advance this year."
The. two quotations above are extracts from a statement made the
other day by W. R. Campbell, vice-
president and general manager of
ihe Ford Motor Company of Canada
Limited,who was a visitor in British
Columbia recently.
When the east pays such a compliment to the west It can be regarded far from an empty one. It indicates at least tbat a close watch has
been kept on British Columbia's affairs and that the result of the' continental scrutiny is reflected in Mr.
Campbell's  observations.
It will be recalled that the last
budget speech of Hon. J. D. Mc-i,ean
was made the subject of batterin
comment in the eastern press and in
financial world generally. Among
much other illuminating evidence, of
progress the minister of finance was
able to prove the soundness of the
judgment of the government ln earli
er sales c its securities. One particular case in point was an issue of
|1,000,000 6 per cent three-year bonds
of 1920.
At the time this bond was floated,
and during the provincial elections
in 1920 the government was roundly
criticized by opposition speakers aud
writers for having sold short-term
bonds with the option of New York
payment instead of selling long-term
bonds with Canadian payment only.
It was told that the exchange situation could not possibly change in
three years and that there was a certainty that the loan would ultimately
cost the province anywhere from 9 Mi
per cent to i9Vi per oent.
Nothing of the sort happened. Tho
The New York, market was closely
watched when' the bonds matured
last fall. Funds for their redemption
were purchased at varying rates of
exchange averaging over all one and
nine-sixteenths per cent. In other
words , the actual coat of this C per
cent loan was 5.473 per cent, not only
less than the rate of interest it carried, but very far short o what the
government's critics said it was going to cost.
Having paid off this three-year
loan, moreover, it was possible to refund it at 5.30 per cent. Continuing
it for twenty years on that basis, the
result will be a saving of $475,000 on
this one transaction, a saving which
would not have been effected if the
government had followed the advice
of its pessimistic critics.
These and other similar instances
of sound business methods explain
why "the development that is now
proceeding in British Solumbia is
one of the leading topics of conversation among eastern manufacturers
and distributors." Sound financing,
after all, iB the beet form o provincial advertisement.
The cost of production and profits
from the yield of farm; crops naturally differ In sections of the country,
but facts derived from investigation
and tests carried on at the central
experimental farm, Ottawa, and recorded in the report of 1925 of the
Dominion Field Husbandman, E. S.
Hopkins are of more than ordinary
interest and of special value. Last
year the yield of oats on farm was a
record one, being 86.8 bushels per
acre and of straw 2.23 tons. Placing
the value of tbe oats at only 43 cents
per bushel and the straw at $4 per
ton and the total cost of production
at $35.48, as detailed in the report,
which can be had free by applying
to the publications branch, Ottawa,
we have a profit of $10.76 per acre.
An extra yield of hay was also ey-
perienced at the farm, the cost of
producing which is placed at $28.76
pre acre and the profit at $26.10, the
yield having been $4.33 per acre and
the cost to produce $6.6 4per ton. The
seeding consisted of a mixture of red
clover, alsike and timothy, to which
six pounds of alfalfa seed were added
and which were mainly responsible
ior the large yield.
Corn silage is given ns producing
a profit of $4.61 per acre, but potatoes proved the most profitable of
all. They gave a yield of 332.3
bushels per acre, which 'cost $117.50
per acre to produce and valued at a
dollar per bushel, resulted in a profit
per acre of $214.71.
Wheat produced a prom of $19.97
and barley $15.80 per acre. The
yield of mangels was below the average and a loss is recorded. Corn
silge gave rather better results than
the mixture ot oats, peas and vetches
for silage.
^^^^^^^^———-**-. elated Growers.      B^^BB^
"How is it, Bridget, that I saw you -T-j,en>    for different reasons, they
treating your youn« man to my cake began to fall away, weakening   each
and pie last night?" year, and bidding fair in 1927 to   be
"Because Oi thought ye was~aslape not  more  than  half the strength of
nans.'- U23.   other vexting -problems  arose.
She*p from the Prince of Wales*
Alberta ranch, south-west of Cal-
g..ry, are superfine, according to
Walter Charles 1'riddy, of the Cor-
riedale Sheep Co., Uridley, California. He has just purchased forty
head of imported Shropshire^ from
the Koyal ranch, as wed as fifteen
Irom other flocks in the district.
Asbestos waste as a soil strength-
ener is the latest in the line of byproducts. Early this year the Development Branch of the Canadian
Pacific Railway undertook an in-,
vestigation and inaugurated a series of experiments in the u.-e of
this material. Macdonald College
actively co-operated and results so
far show that this material has a
real value when applied to certain
■oils.
DRIVERS'  LICENSE
MUST BE CARRIED
Commencing the first of the year,
thc government Will enforce the law
which demands that all motorists
carry their driver's license ln a conspicuous plaoe. The Automobile
Club of British Columbia has lately
received notice from the government
ollicers that they are preparing holders which may bo tacked on the
dashboard. These will be furnished
to each applicant for a car license ot
no extra cost to the..motorist.
"There is a great deal to be said
on both sides," said the would-be
peacemaker mildly.
"Possibly," replied the self-opinionated bounder; "but what's to be
said   on the other side doesn't inter-
•St m*"
Pat Macreo was in seacr of a new
house, and at last, after many weary
months of unsuccessful search, he
found one which he thought would be
just the thing.
Accordingly he went to Bee the
agent.
That gentleman at once gave him
the key ami accompanied him on a
tour of Inspection.
Looking out of one of tak back win
dows, Pat remarked that the railway
ran rather Close to the hause.
"The trains do mnke rather
noise," the agent admitted. "They
niay interfere with your sleep at
first, but you'll get accustomed to
that after the first two nights."
"Arah, shure, Oi'll not want to get
accustomed to it at all, sir," answered Pat, " 'cause Oi can easily go and
Bleep in me aunt's oouse thim couple
o' nights!"
As much ot heaven is   visible
we hay-*, eyea Ut ••«.—Woutar.
ELECT OFFICERS
At a well attended meeting of the
Grand Forks Branch, No. 59, of the
Canadian Legion of the British Empire Service League, held in the
rooms on Wednesday, December 15,
the following officers were elected
for the year:
President, Chas. A Mudge.
First Vice-President, M. Brothers.
Second Vice-President, J. P. C. Atwood.
Treasurer, W. J. Pearson.
Secretary, A. F. Crowe.
Executive Committee, It. Campbell,
F. Scott, B. P. McMurray..
Several strong comtnllttees were
also appointed for the welfare of the
Branch.
It is the intention of the Legion to
hold their first dance on New Year's
Eve, and the entertainment committee was given instructions to make
the necessary preparations.
The meeting was unanimous in deciding that the rooms should be made
more attractive and comfortable, and
to this end the house committee was
instructed to devise means of procuring furniture, reading material,
etc. A hearty vote of tnanks was
tendered H. A. Sheads for his offer
to   donate several volumes of books.
Badges and application fot> membership cards have been ordered, but
are not to hand yet. In the meantime any ex-member of his majesty's
forces who haB seen active service in
any campaign or has been a member
of the forces or active mlllta for a
period* of not less than six years, Ib
entitled to make application tor ordinary membership by signing the .enrolment roll in the hands of the secretary, until such time as the application forms are received.
Associate members are those who
at any time have served ln the forces
or active militia for a period of less
than six years. The procedure for
membership is the same as for ordinary members. These members enjoy the same benefits of the Legion
as ordinary members, but are not entitled to any voteln the proceedings
or inm any matter affecting the
Legion.
The enrolment fee is $1 and the
dues are 25 cents a month, payable
quarterly in advance. All ex-service
men are invited to become members
this ntw organization.
Regular meetings will be held on
the second and fourth Saturday ot
the month. As Christmas day falls
on the next meeting date, the next
meeting will be held on Saturday,
January 8, 1827.
A valuable consignment of twenty-
six silver black foxes valued at approximately $20,000 was handled by
the Canadian Pacific Express Company in Montreal recently. The an>-
mals were shipped directly from
the Meritt Silver Black Fox Ranch
at Meritt, B.C., and will be forwarded to Messrs. Baullon and
Paulin, Grenoble, France, to a
new fox ranch of which this British Columbia shipment- will be the
nucleus.
HOW
BEES LIVE
DURING
THE  WINTER
Completing the first 3,200 miles
of a ten thousand mile journey from
Liverp'-ol to Osaka, Japan, thirty
canaries valued at a hundred pounds
sterling, arrived at the Canadian
Pacific Express Company sheds in
Montreal recently and left from the
Windsor street station for Vancouver. They came over on Canadian
Pacific liner Montroyal to Saint
John and although they had experienced somewhat of a stormy
crossing, were in fine feather and
singing at the top of their voices.
Completing a two month visit to
Canada during which he has traversed the Dominion from Quebec to
Victoria, returning through the
United States, C. C. E. Young, in
charge of first-class booking office
of the Canadian Pacific Railway in
London, Eng., seen at headquarters
of the system in Montreal recently,
declared that the country had been
a revelation to him, fully explaining
the great attraction it is increasingly exercising on tourists. "The
great facility of travel, luxurious-
ness of the hotels and the opportunity for seeing practically virgin
,territory make up a combination of
•flvantages that are perhaps not to
is found elsewhere in the world today," he said.
Since bees can not migrate to a
warmer climate to escape the rigor
of th Canadian winters as do many
of ouur birds, and can not hibernate
during the winter aB do the solitary
insects and even some of the social
insects, they must follow the other
course possible, which is to lay in a
supply of heat-producing food with
which to generate heat when the
temperature falls below that in which
they can live.
During the summer, the bees, responding to the hoarding instinct, lay
ln their supply ot winter fuel, boney,
which usually amounts to several
times that actually required. This
fact is worthy of the attention of all
beekeepers, for the tendency ia to extract too cloBe; leave the bees too
little to winter on. In the fall, when
the last brood has emerged, the bees
form themselves Into a compact ball-
shaped nis"ss,the cluster, and within
the cluster occupy nearly all the cells
recently filled by tho brood and the
spaces between combs.
At first the cluster is usually located near the entrance of the hive,
and from) tliere it gradually moves
upwards and backwards as the winter advances, keeping all the while
In touch with the storeB of honey.
When the temperature is moderate
the cluster Is loose and the bees generate no heat, but when lt gets to 57
degrees F., the cluster becomes compact; then, as the mercury drops, the
bees consume stores aud generate
heat.
Though heat is generated, this
alone would be insufficient to keep
the vital functions ot the bees In operation had not they tho ability to
coimcrvo warmth by tho compacting
or tlghoniiig of the cluster.
The heat Is produced by the muscular activity of the bees at the center of tlio cluster, which generate it
hy moving the legs, abdomens, and
wings inl'auiiing. As the temperature falls the number of these aetivo
bees producing the heat increases.
Furthcrmiore, tho bees forming the
outside of the cluster are constantly
being replaced others from within
and this continuous movement also
produces heat, which increases as
the temperature drops owing to the
changing of location within the cluster increasing In rapidity.
In generating the necessary heat
to warm the cluster, the bees consume honey, the undigested portion
of which remains in their intestines
until an opportunity for flight presents itself, for beeB normally eject
waste matter only while on the wing.
During the cold winters in Canada,
as the bees are frequently confined
to the hive for several months, It is
very necessary that the winter stores
he of good quality. Should there bc
any doubt regarding this, they should
be exchanged by the beekeeper for
better stores or at least suprploment-
ed by sugar syrup. The hive out of
doors should be carefully packed and
well sheltered by a windbreak that
the bees mlay pass the winter In comfort and come out strong in tho
spring.
Somebody remarked: "If wives
only knew what stenographers really think of their husbands, they
-a$Mlt (mm to worry."
Native   (to stranger): "There goes
the lightweight champion of   our vtl-
Stranger:    "iugilist,   oh?"
"No—the village butcher." THB SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
®te (Sratti. iffarkn Bun
AN  INDE-EVJENT   NE*3?A*EB
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHO PUBLISHER
St SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in the United States)        1.5(1
Addresr --' —-'cations to
•iThk Grand Eoek* Sun
Pho***** 101 GlUSt) l''ORK-. B  0
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AMI LAKE STUKKT.
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 17, 11126
iri the Norman and early Gothic styles, was
dissolved in Henry VIII's time and the chapel
became a parish ahnrch. James II of Eng
land made it a chapel royal in 1687, but it began to fall into rtiMjs in 1708. The adjoining
palace, begun by James IV in 1501, was used
as the residence of the king until the union.
The present kirn* ami queen of England make
it their abode when visiting Edinburgh. Now
a trust has been established to preserve the
mnny articles of hisioiical interest gaihered
beneath lhe roof of the ancient palace, and thc
trust is empowered to add to this collection.
There are two bits of advice which if is fully
to ignore in this season.   The one is "Di1 your
Christmas shopping early,"  and   ".Send  your
Christmas   mail   early'is  the sec nd.    Foils
need neither, bur if the observance of both  is
pronf of tare wisdom then the world is becom
ing wiser.  It was lint a few years ago that the
major portion of ihe Christmas shopping was
done'"duri-ug-Christmas week and  the Christmas rush in thi' mails did not begin   until  the
eleventh hour.    The result was that  riiifavor
able shopping conditi ns and congested mails
ruined Christmas day for eotini'ivs- thousands
How much saner and how nine!,   more satisfactory for all concerned are the modern prac
tices of starting the gift buying season in November and ot st-i'-ting the gifts  through the
mail iri tithe t'> ensure their punctual deliv
ery.    Whether one looks at the question from
the seffish or im persona,I points  of view  the
arguments are all in favor of eaily shopping
and p-tr'a.    Early shopping giv; s one the pick
of the new and undepleted Chiistnias stocks,
leisurely selection,  more  satisfactory service
and l»-ss j istlihg.    Early mailin;: is a guarantee of timely delivery ami minirnizi s the dangers  uf damage  and -loss in transit.    Should
there be any to   whom   these arguments are
unconvincing,   let   them give a thought to the
men hunt anrl his sales force and to the postal
employees whose one lUsire is  to   please  ilie
public, but who are powerless  to   help  dose
who won't help themselves.
The 'mail   early" urgirigs promulgated last
year by ihe post oHice department nipt with a
gratifying respo: se    Though   reasonable success was attained, the goal is set  still   higher
for this year.   "Mail   earlier"  might  be  this
year's slogan.    Thc purpose is to relieve  postal   employees   ot   the   overwhelming    last-
minute rush of former  years  by distributing
the handling of parcels over a  longer  period,
entirely eliminating the peak of the load from
Christmas  itself.   The 'zero  hour" has been
advanced, it is announced.   Rural carriers will
make no deliveries on Christmas and city carriers will make one delivery on Christmas.   It
js   recommended   that   parcels be mailed between December 10 and December 20.   It is
urged  also  th'~t Christmas cards  be mailed
earlier, iest they be not delivered until after
th.i event.    The  matter of delayed shopping
antKrlelayed mailing is mainly a  habit.   Some
folks are constitutionally slow. To be before-
handed in any action is the   exception  rather
than the rule.    While   it  may   be practically
impossible to imduce some to act early.if those
who are amenable to suggestion do, the end is
gained by having at least a part of the business
out of the way before the procrastinating ones
come along.     Thus   the   congestion   which
might otherwise result is  i    some  measure
avoided.    It would be easier to shop early and
mail   early than to delay until the crowds are
greater, but habit causes some of us to put off
a lask as long as possible.    It is  the correc
tion of a bad habit which the post  office de
partment is seeking
Tie Spice of Life Selection of Dairy Cattle Breeds
Influenced by Shows
According to the generally received traditions of lhe chinch, the twelve apostles came
to the following ends: Andrew Buffer/) martyrdom at Patrae In Achaia, on a croi-.s of the
form known as Si. Andrew's cross; !>iitholo
mew was crucified at Albanopolis in Armenia,
James the younger was probably stoned to
death; Matthew died ft natural death;J?<hilip
died a violent death at Hiel'iipulis, bui by
what mode is unceitain; Simeon i'eter was
crucified at. Rome; Toaddens, or Jo-H ■, probably suffered martyrdom in Persia; John, lhe
beloved discip'e, lived, aocording to Jerome,
to be about one hundiu'd-years old, and diet)
at Ephesus; Simon Zelotes was crucified at
'one hundred and twenty nine years of age;
Thomas was put to death in India, and Judas
Iscarot hangetl himself.
Engineers eft he '.United States navy have
perfected a ton h lhat ean melt and cut steel
at any depth under water. The device, used in
opening sunken su'marite .cot-siMs ifajetof
hydrogen ftnd oxygen which emanates from
two separate s't'ives to the tip of the torch.
From the time tin- flame is applied the steel
plate, usually an inch thick or less on subma
rines, can be cut at the rate of a foot a min
nte.
A colony of Poles which had lieen lost bight
ol' since 1873 was recently found by a Polish
naturalist in the valley o the Doce river in
Brazil. They had been completely isolated
and spoke only Polish.
After many years Hicks bad met
Rlx, a friend of his school days.
Bach was the greyheaded father of a
family.
Hicks was entertaining Rlx, and
was showing him. his household
goods. He was a facetious soul wha
took a delight in his own feeble jokes
"That," he said "ptjititin"- to a painting, "is a portrait of my wife' -first
husband."
"Why," said Rlx, "you never told
mle that your wife had been married
before!" He examined the picture
With some interest.. "Well, he look*
a real dough-headed sort of idiot, anyway. I don't think I have ever -ben
such a stupid kind of a face before."
"Tliat," said Hicks, coldly, "ia a
portrait of n.yselt nt _the age,ol
twent.vf 1 ve!"
Tomin-y: "Oh, m-iimmv, 1 saw :r
man making a horse today."
Mother: Surely you must be n.i..
taken, Tommy.   Horses aren't n:*.!*.'
Tormmiy: '^O.li! yes they are! 1
saw the man .iust J'inishing it. lio was
nailing the   eet on!"
Supposing I decide to lei you have
the money, how do I know that I
shall get it hack at the tln:o yo i
mention?" a~!<ed (le-.
"I promise it on tho word of ri e :i
tie-ran," replied Boe
"AK! in that ease I may think better of It. Come round this evenSii-i
and bring hii:i v. Ith you."
"Look here, .sir," sn'd the landlord.
"I am sorry to press the point, !but
your bill is Retting big. My motto
is, 'Pay ias you go.' "
"Quite right." said the iod -er, "but
I've no Intention of going yet."
ftlt-
whai
. Newlywed (two days after
ment): "Hadn't we better
your folks and let them know
we are, sweetheart?"
Bride (absently): "Yes. I can't
Imagine why they haven't written,
though. They knew this was to be
our first stop."
"Are., you. a native or this town?'
asked a traveler of a boy In a slcepj
little village.
"Be I a what?"
"Are you a native of this town?"'
"I7.h?"
"I want to know if you r.r- a native
of tills place?"
Aa that moment the. boy's ..f.-i'.h-;'
appeared at the open door of a oo -
ta~c and. cried:. "Ain't ye got r.o
sence, Jim? He means wuz ye II-in'
hero when you wuz born, or wiu ye
bom before you .began livin' here.
Understand? Now answer the gen-
nulr.ian."
A good typical Ayrthire tire
Many a man wfco Is undecided as
to the breed of dairy cattle that he
will select has been Influenced ln
making his decision by the animals
of a particular breed that ho has
seen in public.
The Individual breeder secures a
great deal of advertising as the result of exhibiting at lairs, or in offering good animals at public sales.
It gives people a chance to see and
know the kind of stock that a man i.s
breeding and paves the way for future business.
It ls essential that special care and
attention be given dairy animals far
ln advance of the time that they are
to be exhibited or sold. Exhibiting
or selling animals publicly In their
every day clothes ls poor advertising
and puts them at a disadvantage
when the competition ls keen. It
takes several weeks to put a dairy
animal In good show condition and
what applies to fitting for show applies as well to fitting' for sale.
It Is Important that the dairy animal to be exhibited or sold be ln
good flesh. A good covering of flesh
adds to size, increases smoothness
and Indicates that thc animal ls
thrifty and ln good health. Dairy
unlmals being fitted need extra feed.
Stabling and blanketing are great
aids In putting the hair and hide in
condition. ,-•"*/ stabling In summer,'
the animal is protected from the hot
sun which makes the hide harsh and
stiff to tbe touch. A roomy box stall
ihat is kept clean and well bedded
Putting tm the finishing touches
provides desirable quarters. Continuous blanketing helps keep the animal clean, sweats the hide, thus Improving its handling finalities and
maker] the hair lay to the body. The
lilanlyjt need not be expensive but
it must be tied on securely.
Every dairy animal that is to be
exhibited should have tho hair
clipped from tiie entire body about •*
three weeks previous to tho date of
tbe show or sale. This will get rid
of the old hair and allow a new,
even growth to develop which will
greatly improve the appearance and
increase- the -ellln**-* value of the
animal.
A point often overlooked in the
preparation of a dairy animal for
show or sale is that of training to
lead and stand properly. An untrained animal cannot display its
good points to advantage lf it combats the Ci'orts of tho attendant to
exhibit lt properly. A little time
spent each day in training to handle
properly will save effort and embarrassment at the show or sale and
increase the financial return.
"While In the show or sale ring, the
man ln charge of an animal should
have one main thought In mind,
namely that of showing the animai
to advantage. By this is meant that
when it stands, Its feet are properly
placed, back straight and head alert.
Any movement on thc part of the attendant or animal should be as
graceful as possible. Until the ribbons are placed or the auctioneer's
hammer falls, tako no chances
THE SUN   prints  all the 1 ca;  n
and carries a number of ini-cresilng
eatures found in no other   3ou .dun
Four Connecticut dogs that refused to leave
their master when the law laid its hand on
him and locked him up the fither day lived up
to the best standard of canine fidelity. Tbe
devotion of the dog to its master is not an invention of sentimental fictionists; it is a fact
established in the records of the past and confirmed iu the news of the day,
Women all have a lot to say about model
husbands, but they all want a different model.
A woman never tires of shopping as long as
her hair stays in curl.
Poems From Eastern Lands
China
Contentment of a Poor Recluse
My only door Bume pieces of crossed wood,
Within it 1 can reat enjoy.
I drink the water wimpling from tbe spring;
Nor hunger can my peace destroy.
Purged from ambition's aims I say, "Poor fish,
We need not bream caught io tbe Ho;
Nor, to possess the sweet of love, require
To Ts'e, to find a Keang, to go.
"Tbe man contented with his lot, a meal
Of Hsh without Ho carp can make;
Nor needs, to rest his domestic joy,
A Teze of Sung as wife to take."
—From The Sbi-King.
TWO  WEEK8  AFTER CHRISTMAS
You wake up bright and early j
Christinas morning. You open the I
stockings.    Christmas    presents    on';*__,    L_       is. /y-ri ^~.
Christmas morning are the most won DapeiT       Xl.UU  Der VC'EIP
der.'ul, beautiful things in the world |
Undar the soft light    of    Christmas!
candles,   every   present looks like t!
priceless treasure. I
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 eome of your friends gave you.
Why not give your friends a Christ
mas 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 tnat would be more useful
more   used, and better appreciated?
Just send your order to tne address
below and Santa Cltus will take ctre
of delivering tlie Companion to your
home or ta the home of a friend. Sub
scrlbers will receive:
1. The     Youth's     Companion—62
issues in 1927, and
2. The remaining issues of 1926.
All for $2.00.
3. Or lnslude   McCall's   Magazine,
the monthly authority onfasr-
ions. Both  •publications    only
♦2.50.
THB  YOUTH'S  COMPANION
SN Dept, Boston, Mass.
Subscriptions received at this   Office.
1
tr '•£■» t
V-en'U:,'    :*.i
I
A-fiplicnii'Mis for imme 'Hate purchase of Lot-
am! Acreage owned by the City, within t\ e
Municipality, arc invited.
Prioest—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—-Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may - be seen at the
City Office.
JOIIN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Notes • Notions • Notables
The oldest inhabitant, remembers there was
a time when the man who rode his bicycle at
ten miles an hour was called a scorcher.
William  Pepler, a southern railroad engi
ne'er,   of Bermondsey, England, has retired
after f*0 years' service.    His  father, also an
engineer, had 53 years' service.
The ancient palace of Holyrood house holds
the proud tradition of being the royal palaoe
of the Scottish kings. David I, in 1128,
fo inderl ad abbey in Edinburgh and named it
Holy Rood. The monastery, which was  buil
c4ncient_History*
[Taken From Twenty-Yeab Old Sun Files.]
A number of Grand Forks citizens who invested in Mexican rubber lands a year ago are
still stretching their necks for dividends.
The Boundary Iron Works has been awarded the contract for all tbe castings and iron
work required in the construction of tbe
Fourth street traffic bridge.
J. O, Taylor, a jeweler of Port Arthur, Ont.,
arrived in the oity this week and he has taken
a position in A. D Morrison's store.
Invitations have been issued for the marriage of George Manson and Miss Katherine
Ross s
Invitations have been issued for tbe marriage of Albert E. Scott and Miss Elizabeth
Miller,
FROM SEA jfe SB A
ejected
TUJ. Province of Ontario has, by the vote of its people, shaken itself free from the
shackies of a prohibitory law; it joins the provinces of Canada, STRETCHING
FIlC-M SEA TQ'SEA that have found Prohibition a failure and have rejected it.
Tbe people of British,Columhia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec
have" seen for themselves through actual experience the falseness and dishonesty of
Prohibition; they have seen tbe folly of attempting to build TEMPERANCE on a foundation of BIGOTRY and INTOLERANCE.
CANADIAN Ct 1MONSENSE LEADS
THB WAY TO TRUE TEMPERANS
-^*,wmcmm-t-wmm*sm*m**
«^SM*WSit*S***SS3m THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
<<V
Sun's Page<gf People and Events of Passing News Interest
r-.-'-sij-wiitges**
Nova Scotia Noted For Its Hunting Facilities
Lending a Hand to Mother Nature
Report- ef excellent big game
hunting in Nova Scotia this season have been received at the tourist department of the Canadian Pacific Railway in Montreal. Hunters
tave returned with tales of super-
moose, seemingly endowed with
more thau usual cunning, thi*-* adding to the interest lu this, sport. A
large section of the interior'Is a
maae of beautiful lakes, woods and
Streams whore moose are plentiful
despite tbe fact that about 1,200
bum are Killed by hunters each year
between October 1st and November
lf.i, the open season. Cow moose
anil ".•■un",' calves are protected.
Wf.'v approaches to the huntin«
grou: "': ar* but a .short motor-ride
u Dishy and Annapolis lloyal on
tic.  I'ulon Atlantic Railway.
* ■ bitate-fi penetrate the wil-
■ b> " r: i from ."-'1th Milford
'■-.'       •' ■'. ■ Liverpool chain
 .,  ..' by iri'tor truck which
fro
t!
tx*.
■ft.
Beak Abe plehtifu
ik nova scotia
transports, hunters, guides, duffel and
canoes to Kedgemakoogee and other
haunts of the moose. Some of the
hest guides are the Micmac Indians,
there being also plenty of efficient
white guides at Del Thomas's South
Milford Camp and Kedgemakogee.
But one bull moose may be bagged each season by a hunter. The
inajority of moose arc killed each
year in 13 .of the 18 counties. Moose
and caribou are plentiful on Cape
Krcton Island but the huntlns of
i'jesii animals at the present time ia
prohibited on the Island. Bear and
wildcat, for which thero is no closed
season, roam the woods of Nova Scotia. *Ruffed grouse, woodcock, snipe,
wild geese and many other varieties
of small game are plentiful and "afford the hunter every otppprtunity
of an excellent hunting holiday. The
province too is a mecca for the angler. The many streams and lakes
abound with salmon and trout. Off
the coast tuna, cod, haddock, pollock
and flounder fishing ls extensively
indulged In.
1.   Stripping the mull Cut-throat Trout.
>.  Over MM potential cut-throats. Measuring
thc eggs Into the open mesh baskets In thu floating pontoon hatchery units.
Unfortunately Mother Nature made
no provision for the growing army
of Isaak Waltons in her scheme of
things. Man supplements nature in
re-stocking the trout streams of the
Canadian Pacific Rockies, through
the agency of the Department of
Marine and Fisheries, which conducts
artificial Cut-throat_ spawning and
hatching operation in tbe Rockies
each spring.
Authorities have estimated that
only about three percent of all
Cut-throat trout, eggs naturally
spawned,, hatch. The reason given is
the,desire of fish spawning at other
times to feed on the newly laid eggs
with the result that the male Cutthroat, after driving off the enemies
fertilizes the eggs too late, when they
have absorbed so much water that
they cannot absorb the fertilizing
fluid.
From 87 to 90 percent of eggs
artificially spawned at Banff and
Spray Lakes, hatch under artificial
methods. This is how it is done:
Towards th* end of Much Jnst
before spawning time the trout are
caught in nets, stripped, and returned to thc streams, while the
eggs from the female and fertilizing
fluid from the male Cut-throat are
mixed. In ten weeks the young fry
is ready for its new homo in the trout
stream where it reaches the length of
over eight inches in about fojr years.
The annual spring harvest of
Cut-throat eggs at Spray Lakes—
each female giving from 800 to 1,800
eggs—is about three-quarters of a
million. At present 524,824 Lock
Leven trout eggs, 172,918 Lake
Superior Salmon Trout, 615.90C Rainbow, and £,COl),000 Pickerel eggs are
batching in the Banff Hatchery. The
hatch for 1926 will also include one
million Cut-throat eggs imported
from Wisconsin and 250,000 from
Spray Lakes, making a total ol over
eight and a naif million eggs hatcheo
in the Canadian Pacific Rockies to
provide sport for anglers.
The outstanding example of the
good results accruing from tnis work
begun in 1914, is the growing annual
catch of Lake Superior Salmon
Trout at Lake Minnev.anka, about
nine miles from the C.P.R. Banff
Springs Hotel, wiille Spray Lakes, an
easy riding trip from the ifott.-l 13 still
the favorite Cut-throat fishing area
in the Rockies, where fishing is as
good as e.er in spite ot the growing
number of anglers. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
NEWS OFTHE CITY
The first excitement atter the holidays will probably be our annual
January thaw. It usually arrives
about the same time as our municipal election.
The ILadies' Hospital Aid is giving
a dance in the Davis hall tonight.
Angus McDougail, contractor, spent
a few days in Greenwood this week.
The Central and high schools
closed this afternoon -for the Christmas holidays.
On ChristnVas day the wickets at
the post office will be open for one
hour only, from 9 till 10 a.m.
UA fire broke out at K. Hale's place
ln the West end this afternoon, but
not a great deal of damage was
done.
Mrs. Sarah E. Carsley, of the high
school staff, left this evening for Van
couver to spend the holidays with
relatives.
A fire broke out in the ceiling
above R. J. Gardner's plumbing shop
on Thursday, and ocnsiderable dam
age was done before it was finally
extinguished by the department, as
it had gained eome headway be
'tween the ceiling and the second
storey flooring and it was decidedly
difficult to reach.
G. .W A. Smith came over the hill
from Greenwood this afternoon. He
says the road is stil l open to that
town.
J. A. DeLlsle of Bridesville appear
ed tin counay court at Greenwood before Judge Brown on the 15th inst.,
appealing against a conviction recorded against him for being in possession of unsealed liipuor on Sep
tenihe r 30 The conviction was upheld and a load of liquor that had
been seized was ordered to be returned to the Consolidated Exporters of this city. C. F. B. Pincott appeared for defendent and H. W. R.
Moore for the prosecution.
The Greenwood skating rink will
be opened for the season tomorrow
night.
Clarence Truax, Gordon McCallum
and Elton Woodland are expected to
return home on Wednesday from the
University of British Columbia to
spend the holidays with their parents.
Miss Mude, of the public school
staff, left this evening for Kamloops
to spend the Christmas holidays
with her parents.
Mrs. Henry Bruce, aged 55 years,
one of the real old-timers of British
Columlbia, died on Mondey, December
13, after several mlonths' Illness, at
her home at Ingram Bridge, Kettle
Valley.
Tbe Consolidated Mining and
.Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.,
ls nfaking a much needed improvement to -its smelter at Trail in constructing a sidewalk from the smelting works at Tadanac to Trail, the
new; work following the roadway
leading to the smelter and is being
most substantially built with heavy
piling as a foundation.
R. C. Hunter of Osoyoos appeared
beiore S. B. Hamilton, S.M., at
on the 13th inst, charged with wound
ing Alan F. Eddy, customs* officer at
Bridesville, and was committed for
trial. H. W. B. Moore, barrister, of
Greenwood, appeared for the prose-
cutin. The case will be tried before
Judge J. R. Brown in Penticton next
Tuesday.
Berty B. McCannon. Great North
ern agent in this city, and Miss
Grace Barron, a popular young lady
wiho was raised in Grand Forks, were
married in Holy Trinity church on
Wednesday morning, Rev. Philip C.
Hayman performing the ceremony.
The couple left shortly after the ceremony on a motor car wedding tour
to Spokane and other southern points
Mir. and Mrs. McCannon will make
their home in this city.
Grade VI, Senior-
Think twice as much as you study,
and you will have the proportions
about right
F
PUBLIC SCHOOL
8TANDING  OF PUPILS
The following ls the standing of
the pupils of the Grand Forks Central school, in order of merit, as determined by tests and work done
during the months of 'November and
December:
DIVISIONS I AND II
Grade VIII—
Marvin Bailey WilhelmlnaDeWUd
Winnie Lightfoot Marjorie Innes
CatherineGowans Mildred Flynn
Bernice Donaldson Effie Donaldson
Winnifred Truax Sereta Hutton
Grace Crisp Chester Bonthron
Wilhelmina Weber Elsie Egg
Lydia Mudie Peggy'MoCallum
Patsy Cook Marjorie Taylor
Melvin Glaspell     Beverley Benson
Leo Gowans Mazie Henderson
Marie Kidd Elsie Ogloff
Val Griswold        Vivian Plant
Walter Ronald     KatherineHenniger
Charles Robertsor Bruce McDonald
Josephine-Davison Mad'llneMcDougall
Robert Foote Euphy McCallum
Jean Gray Margaret Kingston
MildredPattersoh   Frank Thompson
Harold Helmer     Harry Murray
John McMynn        Helen Baaczak
Louis  Santana      Edith Patterson
Agnes Winter       Edna Wenzel
Dorothy Liddicoat Donald Ross
Hefen Beran Ian Clark
Bettie Massie Roy Cooper
Fred. Mason Elsie Scott
Lora Frechette      Marjorie Otterbine
Ernest Hutton      Peter Jmayo
DIVISION   III.
Grade VH Junior—
Katherine Dorner Hazel Mason
Jessie Sweezey       Charles Dodd
I'lor'ce McDougail Clarence-Henderson
Lucille Donovan    Alma Frechette
Norman Cooke      Minnie McNevin
Harold Bailey        Mildred Anderson
George Thompson  ErnestFttzpatrick
Joseph Lyden        Evelyn Cooper
Elvira Peterson     Jobn McDonald
Earle Bickerton      Daisy Malm
Enid Morris Nathan Clarke
Laura Maurelli Charles MoLeod
George Savage Thomas Mudie
Fred Wenzel Charles Egg
John Chahley
KeremeosOrcfiard ForSale
An improved bearing oij lard of ten a*r*s, containing 549 trees; was well pruned and cultivated
this senson; a large amount of new flumes-were
installep this year. A comfortable house and small
stable, chicken houses.
.$1,000.00 cash and the balance on your own
terms.
For further particulars write to
HENRY    C.   MACAULAY    COMPANY    LI.V ITED
722-25 Rogers Building, Vancouver, B. C.
Giving* Win^s
to Friendship
The long distance telephone gives wings
to friendship. It enables the human
voice to be carried along wires at a
speed of thousands of miles per second
without losing any of its cordiality. The
special night rates after 8:30 p m. are
advantageous for social chats.
British  Columbia  Telephone
Company
Alex Skuratoff
Clayton Paterson
Tony Santano
Laura Sweezey
Irene Bickerton
Robert Carlson
Ronald MaKinnon
May Jones
James Allan
Genevieve Mitchell
..DIVISION   IV.
Grade VI Junior-
John Baker John MoLeod
Mary   Dorner
Bessie Henderson
Edith Gray
Dorothy Innes
Edna Scott
Chester Hutton
Stewart Ramsay
Mary McKinnon
Teresa FrankovicthCharlotteLongstaff
Albert Euerby        Eyrtle Kidd
Isabel Huffman      Harry Hansen
Polly Vatkins James Robertson
Josephine Ruzicka Del win Waterman
Florence McDonald Dorothy Donaldson
Grace McLeod        Catherine Davis
Phyllis Simmons    Albert Deporter
AlbertaBiddlecoms Peter DeWilde
Gordon Wllkins     Roy Clarke
Prackup Kabatoff
Mary Reibin
Mowat Gowans
Alice Bird
George O'Keefe
Firmin Bousquet
Vivian Peterson
Nels Anderson
Windsor Miller
Winnie   O'Keefe
Jack Love
Swanhilda Helmer
John Crisp
Helen Harkoff
Eunice Patterson
Wilma Davis '
Lloyd Bailey
Elsie Kuftinoff
Jimmy Graham
Jim Maloff
DONALDSON
GROCERY
'$
Phone 30
Helen Halisheff
Barbara Love
Ma0  Waterman
DIVISION
Grade V Junior-
Janet Mason
Jean MacDonald
Lola Hutton
Willie Gowans
Jack Longstaff
Grace MacDonald
Junie Danielson
Lola Ogloff
Myrtle Mitchell
Helmer Jackson
Gordon Mudie
Grade IV Senior
Margeret Baker
Geraldine Gowans
Norman Ross
Mike Boyko
Jack MacDonald
Steve Boyko
Stuart Bell
Ernest Heaven
Nellie Skhuratoff
DIVISION VI.
Grade IV Junior—
Williamina Gray    Veronica Kuva
Freda Dorner        Carl Wolfram
John Hlady George Kastrukoff
Lilian Biddiecome Aulay Miller
George Olson        George Ruzicka
George Robertson Robert Kidd
Pern Henniger       Mabel Miller
Nick Chahley
Grade III Senior-
Marie Donovan    -Howard Weiss
Jenny Maloff WinnieCooper
Flora Robinson      Irene Hutton ,
George Howey       Florence Helmer
Katherine Chahley Audrey Markell
Teddy Wright        Nils Johnson
Irene Lightfoot      Duffln Tromlbley
Dougas McArthur   Wilmer Rdxi
Pearl Klnakin        Peter Esouloff
Lois Dinsmore  -
DIVISION  VII.
Grale 11 Senior—
Mary Thompson    Bernice Postnikoff
Tania Kastrukoff  Barney Hlady
Sadie McDonald    Roger Dondale
Annie Ronald Mike Danshin -
Walter Carpenter   Joe Pohoda
Annie Hlady Wilma Miller
Gordon Weiss
Grade HI Junior—
jjoris Egg Annie Ogloff
Ronald Griswlold '   Lindsay Clark
CatherineMcDonaldJohn Marsbergen
Crystal Mason       Raymond Rexin
ShirleyDocksteaderNorman Hull
Bill Ogloff Gladys Clark
Edward Bell Mary Kuva
John Gowans Ralph Meakes
Alex Ramsay Irene Frechette
Bernice Hull
DIVISION   VIII.
Grade H Junior-
Fred Kasokoff       Doris Mattocks
Amelia Trombley   Effle Knight
Alfred Knowles     Charlotte Cagnon
Helen Dorner        Ruth Kidd
Peter Harkoff        Margaret Cookson
Audrey Donaldson Hugo Wood        ,
Jean Dinsmore .   Bill Kalesnikoff
Marion Cooper      John Vatkin
Isabel Donovan      Ruth Popoff
Jane Koftinoff        Walter Meakes
Glen Willis Bill Maloff
Joan Walters Ruby Wilkinson
Grade I Senior—'
Eileen Markell       Mabel Klnakin
Donald Innes Clarence Howey
Velma Rexin James Foote
Sydney Farr Mike Harkoff
Constance Helmer Annie Esouloff
Valerian Ruzicka   Beverley Mehmal
Peter Falek
DIVISION  IX.
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and see us before
purchasing.
MIXED NUTS, 1926 Crop, £ -J    f}(|
TRY OUR Christmas Mixed £ **§    _\g\
Candy, 31bs ,. ^ ■ ■W
CLUSTER RAISINS  .25c
JAP ORANGES, £4    Ag-
Per box    ***P M ■•**£ V
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 "Service and Quality"
JOHN  DONALDSON
General Merchant
S. T. HULL
liilul.l.slii-d 11)10
Heal Estate and Insurance
Resident Agent Grinul Korks Townsite
•YB
C01
mpany, I 'rotted
Farms    ^Orchards     City Property
Audit* at Nelson,  Calgary. Wlhiil|.eg ami
other Prairie points. Vanoouver Atr-snt. :
FEIN Ill-It IN
RATTBNBU
TMENT9
LANDS LTIs.
KstrbHghed In 1910. weare in s. poslllon   to
,'uruish reliable Information rouoer-'.iug this
district.
Write for f res literature
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER
CHEVROLET
Sec the new Superior Chevrolet before you buy a
car. There are more cents in theCHOVROLEiT
DOLLAR than iu any other  nui.>mobilo  dcllar.
CHEVROLET Touiin-- - $885
" Roadster     886
" Couch  1080
" Coupee.    1080
" Sedan    1200
" Undi-vi S-d-n    ]*5go
-' One-ion rni-i-    9:*5
GRAND FORKS GARAGE
e-ttS-tt    ■"
l's minion Monumental Works
(flAr.bs-.-tos Piodocf-s Co. BooCnftJ
Junior Grade, I
Alice Knowles
Percy Poulton
Charles Mudge
Cath'rlneMcPherso.
Helen Ogloff
Mabel Maloff
Jessie McNevin
Daniel McDonald
Charles Mitchell
Unranked—
Eddie Clianijbers
Dorothy Chambers
Jean Wood
Junior Grade, 1
Jean Kulcsmiolt
Polly Ogloff
George Shkuratoff
Florence Ridley
J-uck  Wilkinson
Eunice Kuftinoff
Lena Kobatoff
Viola Hughes
Unranked—
Stewart Oanniff
Senior-
Fred Massie
Gordon Clifton
Dorothy Muir
Nellie Popoff
Jack Wright
Windsor Rooke
WilfredMoLaughlln
Moreno Rexin
Albert Jepson '
Joan Wood     ,
Joan Pearson
Junior-
Howard Bird
Geraldine McKay
Burbank Taggart
Mike Slakoff
John Kobatoff
Mamie Peterson
Fred Maurelli
.An actor who had fallen upon evil
days found himie.l with seventeen
cents In his. pocket. He bought a
postal order and determined to compete In a limerick competition. He
wrote the first four line* at follow*
"There wat a young actor of Kent
Who found trouble wherever he   .'«
Till one night on the stair,
A voice cried In detpalr,
Here   he   stuck, .when .hit landlady
came to the retcue by calling out:
"You owe me a ten for the rent.'
Brown: "When be saw his enemy
coming, he turned land ran, I call
that cowardice."
Jones: "Not at all. It wasstrate-
gy. He remembered that the earth
is round, and he intended to run • and
attack the enemy from the rear."
TIMBER SALE X8316
Hl'AI.KD TKNDKR8 will be reoeived br the
■Ulstrlot Forester,! Nelson, not later than
noon on the "nth dayi of December, 1926, for
the purohase" of Lioetn-c X8.115, near Christina Lake, to nn 982,000 board feel of Saw-
losrs, '-'SOU lineal feet of Cedar Poles and 2780
I Ties.
1 wo  years   will be   allowed far removal
sf timber,
further particulars  of the Distrlot Pores
, ter, Nelson, B. O.
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 5? S3A,'D FORKS, 0. C
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
enter in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Porks. B. C
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMIH6
Furniture Made to Order,
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. McCUTCHBON
wiNmrsG«7B!«uii
hr
*   II
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
^fcs>j
•
A complete line of'Colored bonds
in all -liiicl-H for fancy letterheads
and other classes of commercial
printing.  Hats Job Department.
Did you ever notice that business
firms wbo Ibiok that they can reaoh
Tbi* Suo'e readers tbrougb other
publications have a great deal of ,
leimire time tbat might be more'
profitably employed! A number of
suob films have involuntarily retired
from business.
Classic blaok cards for lassy in
vitation~nnd announcements Sun
Job Department.
E.G. Henniger Co.
■^^Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Ccinent and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
JHobby
is
Good .
|Printingi
THE value oi well-
printed) neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere*
Wedding invitations
Bail I'rogratns
Busings.cards
Vi  ' 'ng cards
Sh' - iug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Notehcad-i
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
Nev   Type
Latest Style
Faces
*THE SUN
GP.AND j.'   KK'S
Transfer Co.
DAVIS 8 HANSEN. Prop.
City Itag^age.niid General
Transfer
Coal,   Wood  and   Ice,
for Sale
Office   at   R.   F.   Pctric's Store
Phone 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
P. A. Z. PARE, F'oprie'.or
Yale Hiii-m..   Pliis-r    iikv.t
SYNOPSIS OF
LANOACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vai-aiit nurs-aervod, surwyvd IJrow,i lauds"
mnybeiiM-einpteil l>y Uriel ti subjnots o'oils' yeais of ukc, uml by alien-, uu declaring
Intention to become Urlu.li subjeols, ouurll-
tlonal upon re.i leiioe. uccupntinn and I III.
provemeutforagsiouliural purposes
Full liifurniisiluti oaiieeraliiD rculstloui
regarding pre-emiitloiis Is given hi Biii.etlu
No. I, Lun l Series "How to t-'ie-"iuiit -.and,"
copies uf'which can be obtained freo of thnrge
by addressing (lie Deparsvneul of Uuls,-
Victoria, B.C., orauy Uovernnieiil agent.
Records will bu mude oov.ring only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
is not timberland. 1 e„ carrying over 5,000
iioard feet ner aore went of tue "loaet Hang*
aud 8 000 feel por aore vast tf thui range.
Applications for p.-o-eiuptioiis are to be
addressed to (be Laud Commissioner ot tha
Land KecordingUivision, iu wblell tbe land
applied for Is situated.uud are nia'le oo
printed forms, oopics of cm bo obtained
from the Land Commissioner*
Fre-emptioiis must be oooupiod for Hv*
-eiirsuud linurovom»nts mude lo value of 110
poraore, Including clearing and oultlvatiug
at least live aores, before u Crowu Urant ean
be received.
For more detailed inrormaiiou seethe Bnl-
letlu "How to Pre-empt Lund."
'-a
PURCHASE
Applicatlonsaru revived for purchase of
vaoant and unreserved Crown Lunds, not being tint'erlaud, fur agricultural purposes:
minimum prloe of llrst-olass (arable) laud is
I'i per aore. and second-class (graaing) laud
$2.50 per aero. Fur.lier information regarding purchase or. lease of Crowajandt Is given
lOfHullutln No. 10, Land Series. "Puichase and
Lease of Crown Lauds."
Mill, factory, or iuduitrial sites on timber
laud, uot exoeediug 40 aores, may be purchased or leased, on oondltions Including
paymeut of hiulnuage.
HOME8ITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas, uot exoeediug 20 aorei,
may be leased as homesltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e eoted In the lirst year,
title being obtainable after residence and
Improvement conditions ire fulfilled aud land
haa beeu surveyed.;
LEASE*
For graaing and industrial purposes areas
not exoeedlng M0 acres may be leased by ona
person or aoompauy.
r QRAZINQ.
1'ndet the Oraalng Aot the Province Is
divided Into graslng districts and the range
administered under a Graxlng Com*
missioner. Annual grating permits are
Issued beted ou numbers ranged, priority being given to established uwnen. Stook-
ownera may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are avullabloe for sealer', ias-spera and
travellers ap ta ten heed.

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