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

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 Stir up a man's sentiment if you wish to convince him, not his sense of logic
APPLES FROM
B. I LEAD AT
Ottawt, November 3.—In the overseas section of the Imperial fruit
show, now being held in London.
England, the Associated Growers of
British Columbia won thi*. first prize
for iMcIntosh Reds, according to Information received 'by the Dominion
fruit commissioner.      ,
The second priie for 'Mcintosh
Reds went to the Occidental Fruit
company ot Kelowna and the mini
to G.  Milliard pf -Komiloops. ,
The first prize for Jonathans went
to the Associated Growers of British Columbia, who also received the
lirst prize for the Cox itjruuge and
Spitzenberg. , ,
The first prize for an exhibit of
seven boxes of tny do.*sert variet;
of apple grown in the British ennlvi-
Was awarded to an entry of Mcintosh
Reds, grown by Colin Smith of
Freeman, Ont ,   ,
The secon prize in this class went
to the entry of Northern Spy belonging to R. A. Pollard of Hunt-ford.
Nova Scotia.
Ar&i
ic
c_Ana KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
TWF.NTY-STXTH YEAR—No   1
"Tell m** whnr you Know Id tm-
I ctn-riuor-d as well as you.'XT
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1926
Adventures
(Written for The Grand   Forks   Sun
by Henry Ette, the Navigator.)
WHOLE8ALE   BEAR   HUNTERS
We were sitting in the big cabin
on the seal- and whaling-boat ..S.S.
"Viking" a largo- bark of Arendal,
Norway, and were chatting about
hunting the polar bear,walrus wolf,
wild reindeer and ntuskox. Present
were. "Viking's" chief, Captain S-un-
uelsen one of the oldest skippers of
Svend <Foyn—the founder of the
world's modern big whale-catch—his
first mate, Peter Bvensen a cousin
of the captain on the Duke qf the
Abruzzis north pole ship, the "Stella
Polare," besides two young whaling
skippers, 01 e and Peter Brandal
from Aalesund, and the writer of
this article. The itwio Brandals had
been invited on board for a hot grog
as their whaling yachts, small fifty
tonners, v*ere lying ln our vicinity in
a harbor of refuge during the north
east storm. 1*tie harbor of refug*
wtas nothing else than a hole in the
Winter ioe; tt mtglit, last; but it might
no doubt also break up and suddenly
chase ua adrift agelln on the agitated
northern Arctic sea.
We found ourselves at 78 deg. N.L
in April, which is Arctic winter. We
were all outofter seal, walrus, boar
and whales, but wie Were all more or
less seafaring mien; we had big hot
grogs ^-standing in front of us and
our pipes alight. W|hat more can a
seal- and whale-hunter desire!
Without knowing it, I had got into
the company of sortie of Norway's
greatest bear hunters; tor the total
numoer of animals killed, according
to a rough calculation, reached more
than 500. Of than figure Captain
Sanjhielsen alone had 150 on his conscience. Art* if the ten gunners of
"Viking" were counted too, figures
would go far above 1000, The seoond
carpenter alone had done Hor 60.
In this company of bdg game hunters I did not feel exactly comfortable. It was something like being in
ttie company of low-necked, beautiful
women in working clothes, without
collar or cu s; for I had at that
period oilly done for ones single polar
bear, and he could not be reckoned
of the biggest, though certainly not
one o] smallest either. Even if my
skipper had called hnm a "pup which
Was weak in the chest," and which
had not been "weaned" yet. To begin with, he wanted to assert that it
was not a 'bear at all, but a wolf, or
a   mjongrel   of   a polar   bear and a
QUEEN MARIE LIKES CANADA
The Queen of Roumania expressed
herself as delighted with the
warmth of her welcome to Canada
and paid a mother's tribute to the
women of Cauada who had given
their sons to the Allied cause during the Qreat Wu.
Siberian wolf. Only when it had
been taken on board with the wind-
lasB and was lying on deck did he
bring out the bottle, about which, In
a thoughtless m|oment, he had wagered with us
"Last year,  1899," Captain Saguel-
scn related, "there were more   bears
ln the young seal-capture than I   re-
menilber    having experienced  at any
previous   tlmie   during my 30 years'
whaling   and   hunting life.   When I
tell you that one morning I   counted
50 at one time from   the   crows-nest
and that six sealers in tbe course of
one week took lll.of which I had the
31, you will easily understand    that
we were literally living among bears.
(On   arrival   home I also found tho
figure in the official statistics.) And
we   had no need to look for themil"
Captain Samuelsen cntinued, "for at
that period We would "have preferred
being    rid    theim.   One single  polar
bear gives more trouble than 100 seal
pups, and' time is scarce in thra catch
you know.   I also succeeded for once
in 'being afraid ot  bears.   The   said
that, there wiere bears quite close  to
the   ship, tnd I   went   out there, accompanied only bv the cook.   Everybody were out to kill tiie pups. There
were   two   uncommonly   big, heavy
beasts, a he and a she bear.   I used
our   ordinary   Larsen   seal rifle and
cartridges with air-percussion shells
—you know those with a small cylinder   at   the   point,   and they sometimes explode if they only hit against
the skin.   I had to give tiie bear Hive
shells before she day dead in a water
puddle on an ice floe.   Each time she
fedt the bullet she Dell a-roaring enor
mously,   and then the he bear came
at full speed right down on me.   He
was    furious—properly    in    fighting
humor and  roared  nastily. I wanted
to load,   but   discovered • that I had
fired   off   all i**y shells.   There was
nothing   else    to   do but turn about
and start running towards tiie   vessel. . ,We   could    not take him witb
naked   hands ;  the   cook   had not
even   a   pack***:, only a knife to flay
the bear with, but it looked more as
lf tiie bear were going to flay us first
We legged   It aU   we oould towards
"Viking, but a bear can run   quicker
thaan a horse on flat ice.   The skipper   on   the   aid Northeast journey
to Bering strait laughed in his1   barred   so  that I could hear it; still he
shouted down to his mate to run out
with   his    rifle.   However,    a short
distance from, the side of the   vessel
1   met  one of my own gunners with
a rifle, so that, just as I <got on board,
|J heard it snap behind me   and   the
bear was lying there, shot dead right
into the chest.   iBut if he had reached   me,   he would have done for me
with   a Bingle   blow   of his paw.   1
have Been polar   bears   kill   walrus
males with long, mighty   teeth, with
the   same facility as I myself kill a
seal pup.   The audacity of the bears
went so far that year that they paU
us   a   visit   on board.   One day thc
whole crew out as usual to kill pups
nnd shoot old female seals, and there
was   nobody   edse on baord but the
first engineer, my   steward,   myself
and   a   sick   man named Goran forward I sitting eating, and saysto my
steward, "Take a plate   of   porridge
out to the sick -Goran.   The steward
goes out of the messroom, past   ehe
engine   windows and opens the door
to the deck, when 1 hear a sound   as
a plate failing on the deck.'And ln
again he dashes without   the   plate,
just as white In the face as the sum-
milt   of   the   7000-foot high Beerens-
berg, and shouts, 'Bears on   baord!'
'Shut   the door,' says I quietly.   For
In his perplexity he had let the half-
deck door stand open, and I objected
to   having   them   ln the miessroom.
'How mlany are there?'.   'There   are
four—It   is even possible that there
art? five!'   'No, thore  are    certainly
not    five, steward.   You must have
seen too many ln your frlght.For   it
is   namely   exceedingly   rare to see
tour   four   polar bears in company,
and   then   It ls a she bear with last
year's   pup and two years' pup, but
five   I   have   nebeer seen together,'
The only rifles which were on board
were standing on the bridge, and   if
the bears came up on the half-deck,
I was cut off getting hold of them.  I
sneaked up the companion-ladder to
the   half-deck and from there up on
the    bridge.   Right! There   atood n
she-bear with two pups down pn the
foredeck,   just   at the steps down to
the crewspace.   The old one    stood
and snapped a sealskin. I had placed
'Viking'    up against a large pack.so
that the crew did not need rope ladders to get down .on the Ice, and the
sarnie   way the bearc had, of course,
walked on board.. What   you   must
remember, if you should ever chance
to pass the winter In the Arctic night
is   that   if   you mjake lt easy to get
away from board, you also make   It
easy   for   bears   to come on board.
To speak In hunting terms, the   old
one got her allotted part.   It was no j
shot of art, for   she   was   standing,
quite quietly about   100   feet   away;
froml   me.   The pups, as always, re-!
maimed standing guite still 'near the'
tn|other and had no idea of anything.
I let them   remain there; for I knew:
they   would   go nowhere as long as
the   mother   was lying there.   And
then I went down and finished   eating.   I   had   just   drunk my coffee
when mjy second carpenter, who had
dragged   a lot of sealskins on board,
lifted the skylight above:   'Are   we
not   going   to have those two white
rabbits   In a   box, captain?'   He always had to be so witty, that carpenter.   (The rabbits were bigger than
full-grown      Newfoundland      dogs,)
'Can you handle them alone, carpenter?. If   not , then, wait until some
mora   -eome   alon*- wltb skins!'   A
quarter of an hour afterwards they
were both in a box on the orlop.
Young bears are easy to bring up,
but I could have become a rich man
had I been able to learn how to bring
up walrus pups. I quickly succeeded
In Retting them tamled. But one -rot
a longing to go out, and one day
went off the ship. It is true, we succeeded in getting hold of him again,
but when I saw his ferocity in the
strap, when he was being taken on
board with the windlass, in the same
manner as I take drunken memibers
of the crew on board (thB polar bear
pessesses a great sense of honor).
I shot htm In the air. The other one
became as tame as a dog. I had him
every evening with me ln thesaloon
here, when I sat and smoked my
pipe, and he was so fond of catching
a lump ot sugar, which I threw fo
him while I took my even ing grog.
He got so well behaved and accustomed to eople that it heally was
heartbreaking for me to have to part
with him ln Arendal, as he had been
sold to Hamburg. On board the
"Acturus" to Bergen, he made an awful scene one night; broke out of
his box on deck, and walked through
the open door of the saloon into the
smoking room. And ot course there
was a hubbub with shauts and
screams on the part of some commercial travellers who had remained
sitting up in order to enjoy the beautiful Arctic night!"
"And saiff drinks," I put In.
"They of oourse thought that he
wanted to devour them, but he was
much too well mannered to do that.
Had he not been In my company
during four whole months unail he
was grown up?"
"Of course he did not want tny-
thlng else bua his usualevening grog,
captain. You ought to have let the
captain on board the 'Acturus' know
In time how well brought up he was
and pointed out his habits to him,
especially about his nightcap. Did
you ever Bee him later on, captain?"
"Yes, I once saw him act in Gothenburg, In a big number by a beautiful young lady. But he recognized
.me at once, for I could really see he
got tears ln his eyes. And suddenly
he jumlped down from his chair and
wanted to come to me. I was sitting in the third row, and those who
were Sitting in the first two rows
fled .screaming, terror-stricken, to
tbe right and to the left, as tne big
white bear aimed right at them.
What 'became of it I don't know, for
I hurried out of the circus and away
from it all. Let's have some more
hot water for grog, Bteward. You
need not open the door to the deck."
And the steward wtent out into the
large galleyafter the bdg kettle.
"Yes, for since that story with the
bears, the steward has got such a
strange, careful wty of opening the
door out to the half-deck," the skipper ended
by the way, not been visited during
the last twenty years.) We took in
one week 219 walruses and 83 bears.
(Also according to the official statistic.) Of course I shot five one
day before  lunch!"
Also the Brandals, Ole and Peter,
told exciting encounters with Spits-
dressed in furs, which they fetched
the- year before on the Northeastland
"The polar bears are migrating from
the Wt~stland," Ole explained, "now-
after the big prospecting for coal
has begun. But towards the east, In
the HInlopen strait, King Charles
Land, Franz Josephs Land and No-
vaja, there enormous treks of bears
still take place every year from the
north to the south and vice versa.
When so many bears were in the
winter-toe last year, the reason was
that the ice was Hrm' with mainpack
along the east coast of Greenland.
All the hundreds of bearsof East
Greenland migrated towards the
east in order to get hold of the pups.
How they discovered the pupps and
how they know that the females
come from the Wliiae sea is a riddle,
but their course is always right. II
must be insainct. I once met an old
one, it seemed to be, right In the
middle of the sea between Norway's
Northcape and Spitsbergen' South-
cape, but, bp jove, it had the correct
course for tthe Southcape. For I
overhauled it namely, I also had to
go that way!"
"Part of those bears last year
which were in the North-ice," Peter
related, during the following winter
drifted ashore with the ice on Iceland, which lies in the middle of the
North Atltntic. I was on a little trip
over there just after Christmas, and
on the. Northland two had been shot.
A peasant in Nordfjoad had gone
outside the house one dark evening
with a pail, when he saw a big white
animal aome right towards rim. His
servant was out and there was only
a little sick girl at home. He did
not possess any arms himself but his
servant owned an old muzzle-loader,
which he did not understand how to
load himself. Resolutely he threw
the ptil at the tnimjal's head and ran
home to the house; threw his dog
outside and bolted tiie door. The
bear, which was just behind him,
however, knocked the door in and
went into the kitchen, where it found
a dish with sour milk on the lioor, ot
which it started nipping. While the
peasant ran for the servant. Tho
little frightened girl jumped out of
the and also wanted to get through
the kitchen. Tte bear snapped after
her with its mouth and tore a piece
off her nightdress, but she nevertheless saved herself running after her
father. When the bear had taken all
the lnlilk, It went oucsnd e and
knocked the dog, a Scotch sheep dog,
Iii two and stared devouring him.
I However, the man had in the mean-
lay dead. It was an outgrown he
enormtous roar, but at the second It
bear. In the Arctic night the bears
go after the smell of human beings."
Peter ended: "Would you not
like to pass the winter with us some
time on winter polar bear hunting?"
"Thank you! Perhaps I should get
thrown outside the house to entice
the bears to a shooting distance!"
The Brandals did well that winter.
They "sailed In tthe moonth of June
Into the east coast of Greenland and
made a capture ln all ot 200 bladder-
noses and blue seal, 11 walruses, 2
narwhales, 60 muskoxen and 12
bears. Besides this, they took home
with them alive 10 polar bear pups
and 5 calves of nuiskoxen. How
they had the whoole of this menagerie on board their 50-tonner is
quite incomprohonisblc! to me, unless they shared berths with the
young bears. They sold the five live
muskoxen for 13,000 sh. to the zoological garden In Antwerp. Tbe
Garden had to pay the forwarding
of the animals. That none of the
five muskoxen reached the Garden
alive muat be said tn have been an
unpleasant hut accidental loss for
Antwerp, and has scarcely troubled
Ole and Peter in their deserved
nightcap and good night's rest.
Stretch Your
Rubber
Ti
ires
His first mjate, Peter Evensen, was j time got hold of the servant, tnd en-
also a great bear hunter. "In 1898," | gaged as the bear was in devouring
he related, "I visited Franz Josephs; the dog, the servant succeerer in
Land for the first time with the! gettin g up to the loft tnd in getting
sealing steamer 'Hecla.' At that hold of the mntisket. At the first
time, ln any case, there were lots j bullet shot out through the garret
of   bear.   (Franz Josephs Land has, | window   the   bear   started   with an
BY   ERWIN   GREER
An average of $20 to $70 per cent
will be added to the cast of your
tires thns year If presein crude rubber prices are maintained. And
Herbert Hoover knows what he is
talking about. The tire manufacturers are doing their bit by sending out
tips that will aid you to stretch your
tire mileage. Here is some of their
excellent advice:
Learn to correct air pressure for
your tires and check it—wilth a gauge
—every few dayB. Remember that
four pounds lass ot pressure in a balloon tire of a certain size for whicb
the correctpreBSure may be 80 lbs.,
is just as serious as the loss of two
or three times that much in high
pressure Ure of a corresponding Bize.
Anything which causes a tire to
drag with more or less side motion
instead of running true.will grind
the rubber tread away faster than
is normal. Check your car over today and see whether you are losing
tire service because of any of the
various forms of wheed irregularities
These include misalignment im
proper camjber, wobbles, etc. and
may result in a 'bent axle t bent
steering knuckle, a loose wheel bearing, a broken spring a bent, spindle
or a rim unevenly placed on o wheel.
A brake which drags will cause rapid
tread wear also.
Sharp stones and pieces of glass
tin or the sharp edges of a switch
point will cut into the toughest kind
MACS LOW ON
Weather conditions are reported
favorable from all prairie points and
threshing ls proceeding; in many
districts it ls almost completed.
Owing to the fact that a large
quantity of British Columbin pro-
duco In the Okanagan valley still
remains unmarketed it has been decided to publish two extra Issues of
tho Bulletin in onler to laiilitato
tho Bale of this produce. The last
Bulletin this year will therefore bo
issued  on Saturday,  November  13.
Business at country points ls improving and thero ls considerable
volume of apples moving iu tlie city
at ridiculously low prices. Crated
Macs aro being featured by some retailers at from 89c to $1.10 Several
cars of bulk appleB are arriving und
sonic are being crated by tlio wholesalers
A novelty this week was the arrival of a crate of raspberries sent
to the Vernon Fruit corapanyhere
They did not arive in very good con-
alon
Potatoes are picking up a Httle
Saskatchewan Is taking some of the
South Alberta stuff A lot of spuls
are reported undug in Manitoba
The onion market has been drugged by some shippers sending frozen
onions here When they get their
returns they will find it does not
pay
HON. T. A. BURROWS
Newly appointed Lieutenant-Governor of- Manitoba. He is a real
pioneer of the West, having first
landed in Winnipeg in 1875 as a
boy of 18, and most of his life has
been identified with the lumber
business.
Lending a Hand to Mother Nature
of a tire tread. The flexing action
of the tire enlarges such cuts. Road
dirt and moisture enter and eventually cause separation of the rubber
tread from the fabric carcass of the
tire. Look pour tires over at least
every week. Clean such cuts and
fill them with plastic patching rubber which you may get from any tire
deoler.
Scraping a tire against curbs when
turning a comer or when parking
or careless driving over frozen rutty
roads sometimes will wear the rubber off the sidewtails tnd expose the
fabric carcass. Water and dirt then
enter and rapid destruction of the
tire results. Such sldewall Injuries
on your tires aught to be repaired
promptly by an experienced vulctn-
izer.
The destruction of a tube oftein is
started when it is being applied
throgh its being pinched under the
tire tool or under the head of the
tire. A little care is all that ls
needed to avoid pinching. In
straight side tires the flap should Ue
carefully and smoothly applied. A
wlnle will cut thc tube causing a
slow leak. The lock nut on tho valve
stom should be tightly screwed down
as should the valve sap. Keep your
spare tubes whore thoy will not bo
chafed, or injured by grouse or oil.
Take a ni refill to soo that your rims
may not lie causing you the lass of
somo service front your tires. Make
sure tliat thoy are true so the tiro
runs without a wobble. See that the
flanges are not bent or badly rusted,
which might cause them to chafe
the side of tho tiro.
tha sails Into the open mesh baskets In the float-
In,* pontoon hatchery units,
Unfortunately Mother Nature made
no provision for tbe 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 ana Fisheries, which conducts
artificial Cut-throat spawning and
hatching operation in the 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 flsh 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
fiuia.
From 87 to 90 percent of eggs
artificially  spawned   at  Banff  and
before spawning time the trout are
caught- in nets, stripped, and returned to the streams, while the
eggs from the female anl fertilizing
fluid from the male Cut-throat are
mixed. In ten weeks the young fry
is ready for its new horae in the trout
stream where it readies the length of
over eight inches in about four years.
The annual Bpring 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 624,824 Lock
Leven trout eggs, 172,918 Lake
Superior Salmon Trout, 515,906 Rain
Spray Lakes, hatch under artificial (Superior Salmon'trout, oio.inioivain-mi nie noc-uwi
methods. This is how it is done:        I bow, and 5,600,000 Pickerel eggs are good as ever in
Towards tha md of March just I hatching In tha Banff Hatchery. The I number of angt
hatch for 1926 will also include one
million Cut-throat eggs imported
from Wisconsin and 250,000 from
Spray Lakes, making a total of over
eight and a naif million eggs hatched
in the Cun-LJan Pacific Rockies to
provide sport fopanglers.
The outstanding example of the
good result* accruing from tnis work
begun in 1914, is the growing annual
catch of Lake Superior Salmon
Trout at Lake Mirinewanka, about
nine miles from the C.P.R. Banff
Springs Hotel, while Spray Lakes, an
easy riding trip from the Hotel is still
the favorite Cut-throat fishing area
in the Rockies, where fishing is as
ir in spite oi the growing
anglers.
•/'*-'r~iis'-'''gy**-'*''*-*'*^
;-,4-*»'
•^ 4m- -a*.
-m
HON. HUGH GUTHRIE
The member for South Wellington
will be Conservative House Leader
for the next session of Parliament
and a national convention next year
will choose a permanent party
leader in succession to RU lion,
Arthur ilcijjliei*-. THE SUN: GRAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
W& <Sratt& 3farka Bun
AN INDEPENDENT  NEW3PAPES
Q. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
SI SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Tear (in Canada and Qreat Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addie*- -■■ —""•--'cations to
sIThe Grand Pork.* Sun
Phoi-8 101 Grand Forks, B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY. NOEVMBER 5, 1926
Notes • Notions • Notables
Which is the weakest external part of the
human body? Some people would say the
solar plexus, others, the region ofthe heart.
Scientists are inquiring into this little known
subject, and already some important conclusions have been reached. It has b*en found
that the Adam's apple is man's most vulnerable external part. A slight blow is likely to
affect it soseriouly that permanent injury may
result, the man's breathing and swallowing
being impaired. Even pressure by a thumb
at this point cen have injurious results. A bad
blow may cause death. One of the chief discoveries made in the course of this particular
research is that the Japanese art of jiu-jitsu
is based on expert knowledge of these danger
points. For example, a blow wi h the edge of
the hand above the temples or the ears may
fracture the skull or cause concussion of the
brain. Sudden pressure behind the ears is
temporarily crippli g in its effect. Blows on
the nape of the neck are dangerons. Other
points specially sensitive to painjand injury are
the upper lip and tbe abdomen.
It is no cruelty for a wife to be forced to
light the furnace fire and carry coal, if she is
physically fit. This from a ruling of an eastern
divorce judge. Which makes it hard on the
married girls who have taught the husband
class that no one but a brute makes a wife
tend a furnace.
Gen. Chang Chung-chang, tupan of Shan
.tung and right hand man of Marshal Chang
Tso lin, Manchurian war lord, has bis own
ideas on right conduct and, emulating Moses,
ha8|made his own ten commandments, whicb
his men have been ordered to follow out to
the letter. His decalogue is as follows: 1, Thou
shalt not insult people; 2, thou shalt not take
revenues by force; 3, thou shalt not com
mandeer vehicles or impress coolies; 4, thou
shalt not enter private residences; 5 thou shalt
not raid houses or search passersby for contraband without permission; 6, thou shalt not
interfere with the majesty of the law; 7, thou
sbalt not occupy Confucian temples or
schools; 8, thou shalt search for undesirables
only in cooperation with the police; 9, thou
shalt not inflict harm on people in the course
of thy duty, 10, thou shalt conduct thyself at
all times in a manner becoming to a good
Chinese soldier.
hazard in America's woodlands is to be stamp
ed out. Equipping automobiles with ash recep
tacles is one of the things advocated for over
eoming the tendency to flip burning tobacoo
ashes   over  the  side of the car into leaves,
brush, and other highly inflammable material
usually lying  along highways   bordered   by
trees.
Sir Humphrey Rolleston, professor of physics at Cambridge nniversity, has recently
issued e warning against allowing cigars and
pipes to "go out." His research, he said /in a
lecture, proved that when a smoker relights a
cigar or pipe he absorbs more poison than be
would from ten continued smokes.
Inside incidents of the great war are still
coming to light, and one of the most interest
ing and unusual was the act of General Land-
wehr getting qread for Austria. It was in the
darkest days of the war wben both Germany
and Ausjria were nearly out of food. The
only wheat available was coming from Rumania and going through Vienna to Germany
Austria begged for a pertion but General Lu-
dendorff was adamaut. Finally General Land,
wehr, too old to be at tbe frcnt, seized a boatload, and later more Hot telegrams came
from the kaiser, and a threat was made to
send German soldiers to take back the grain,
but the allied drive started, the Germans were
kapt very busy, and Vienna was saved from
starvation. Preparaiions are now being made
to raise a monument to General Landwehj.
Ownership of a tract of standing timber,
managed upon the principles of selective cutting and sustained yield, constitutes a lucrative endowment for an educational institution.
One of the most iuteresting of these cases is
at Berea college, Kentucky. This institution,
organized for an ideal and situated in the foothills of the Cumberland mountains, possesses
a 6000-acre tract known as the Fay forest re
serve. This area is managed on a commercial
basis, supplying lumber, posts, telephone and
light poles and railroad ties. Within it are
quarries from which sand, gtavel, stone and
pulverized limestone are marketed. The Fay
forest reserve is carried on the books of tbe
college as an asset valued at $57,997. Besides
returning a varying but substantial income to
the institution, it provides employment to
many Berea students, who, in 1923, earned
62.3 per cent of their actual school expenses.
General Booth, head of the Salvation Army, sailed recently front
Vancouver on the Canadian Pacific
liner Empress of Canada for Japan.
The General will tour Japan, China
and Korea. True to hi* maxim of
not touching food for two daysipre-
vious to a sea voyage, the Geiieral
contented himself with sipping a
little hot water while attending to
his correspondence and waiting for
the liner to sail      '   '
One hates to be jealous, but, like worry, it
is one of those things you can't help.
Many a man puts up a bluff without paying
enough attention to the foundation thereof.
It is pretty hard to lighten monotony with
philosophy;
Was this a happier world when $60 a month
made both ends meet.
Poems From EasternLands
China
Alabama is now claiming to have the origi
nal Garden of Eden, and some evidence to
support the contention has been discovered in
tbe mountains near Huntsville. A rare wood,
commonly called Chitum wood, has been discovered on the slopes there.    The only other
place   where this wood has been discovered
local scientists say, is in the Holy land.   According to tradition, it was this same kind of
wood from  which the Ark of the Covenant
was fashioned.   It has been proposed that
Alabama include a sample of tbis wood in the
exhibits at the Southern exposition  in  New
York city next February, and it is likely that
the local chambers of commerce will further
the movement along that line and thereby get
considerBble advertising for Alabama as the
home of this remarkable wood.
A Man's Praise of His Wife
My path forth from the east gate lay,
Where cloud like moved the girls at play,
Numerous are they, as clouds so bright,
But not on thorn my heart's thought* light.
Dressed in a thin white silk, with coiffure gray,
is she, my wife, my joy in life's low way.
Forth hy the covering wall's high tower,
I went, and saw, like rush in flower,
Bach flaunting girl.    Brilliant are they,
But not with them mv heart's thoughts stay.
In thin white silk, with head-dress madder dyed,
Is she, my sole delight, 'foretime my bride.
—From the Shi-King.
Toronto—The ftew York Timei is
about to invest $25,000,000 in northern Ontario for the production of
all of its newsprint—about 560 tons
a day. The announcement of this
project waa made by the secretary
of the president, Adolf Ochs, during
the sojourn of both in this city. The
site selected for the paper plant is
at Kapuskasing where there is already a small sulphite mill in operation. The water power, 75,000
h.p., will be generated from Smoky
Falls.
Thirty students from Oxford and
Wye Agricultural College, Kent,
England, returned home on the Canadian Pacific liner Montclare recently after having assisted in the
harvesting of the Saskatchewan
crop. These young men were
brought out to the Dominion by ths
Department of Colonization and Development of the Canadian Pacifie
Railway, and placed on selected
Saskatchewan farms by the Women's British Immigration League.
The students are' resuming their
studies in England this fall.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Lumbago     Colds      Neuritis        Neuralgia
Headache     Pain       Toothache    Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
G. Walter Booth, Prosecuting Attorney for the State of Ohio, in an
interview in the tourist department
of the Canadian Pacific Railway at
Montreal recently, stated that American hunters were choosing Canadian hunting grounds in place of
those in the United States practically without exception. Americans,
he said, were taking one hundred
per cent, interest in Canadian gama
resorts. Mr. Booth is at present ln
Canada on his annual duck hunt
near Winnipeg' and also a big game
trip in north-western Quebec
Io giviug judgment against a de-
linqueot subscriber recently, Judge
O'Keilly, of Corn-fall, Ont., made
Uie statement tbat newspaper publishers bad a hard enough time in
tldaticing the business without be
tog done out of tbeir subscriptions.
If a person desires to stop a news**
paper tbe proper way is for bim to
pay all arrears and get a receipt, or
if be bas paid, refuse to take tbe
paper at tbe poet office and have a
record hade of bis refusal. A man
wbo owed for a newspaper could not
stop taking it and expeot the publisher to go without bis pay.
It may be added that no publisher
wishes to foroe his newspaper on
any ooe, and any subscriber desir*
ing to discontinue bis paper will not
have the slightest trouble if be does
ao in an honest and businesslike
way.
Hundreds of dollars are lost every
year to publishers bv tbose.wbo after
a subscription has expired for tbree
or six months, discontinue tbe
paper and send it bsok as "refused.'
Tbe amount is too small for the
publisher to make a fuss over, but
all the eame it amounts to s neat
lf Cil sum io a year.
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Bandy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
i Dottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is the trsrle msrk (K»its*»r-*1 la Oana-ta) sf Borer Msnofsctiire at Mo-wst-ette-
seldester ot Ssllcjllcscld (Acetyl 8slicj-]le Acid, "A. S. A."). While It ls well known
that Aspirin mens Barer msnnfsctnre, to ssslst the nubile sjiinst Imltstlons. the Tablets
o( Bej-sr Oo-Bpus-r wlU be stan-std with their tenenU trade mark, the "Barer Orssa."
DUTCH  BULBS
If you wish to have early flowers in bloom
in Spring
PLANT THIS FALL—Hyacinths, Tulips
and Daffodils.
We have the best varieties for this olimate
FRACHE   BROS., LTD.
Florists Grand Forks, B. C.
Carelessness with cigars, cigarettes pipe
ashes was the cause of 862 fires within the
boundaries of national forest in America last
year. The damage caused by these smokers'
fires is estimated at $31,000,000, exclusive of
the indirect and intangible damage to young
growth,  watershed* protection, wild  life, and
o4ncient History*
[TakenFrom Twenty-Year Old Sun Files.]
A. Erskine Smith & Co. have been award
ed the Grand Forks Franklin mail contract.
The Boundary Iron Works will this week
mako its first casting at its uew foundry in
the West end.
Karl Grey, governor-general of Canada, has
purchased a 60-acre fruit ranch on Kooteuay
lake, ten miles below Proctor.
Judge W. H. P. Clement of this- city has
recreational facilities.   The number of smok- ^1 e1l!v*?d t0*thG P°Si?°,? °?.,tbe  ^T*
,*       , ,-■:■■■„. , „        . .7   court bench made vacant by the promotion
ers hres eloquently tell of the need for public 0f Mr. ju8tice Duff to the supreme court of
education, forestry  officials assert, if the lire'Canada.
YOUNG AT 50
Imparts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthfulnesa, Energy and Fit-
ne«Ms retards mental and physical
decay,   thus    promoting longevity,
Preserves  the" arteries   and tissues,
Sufferers iroin Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying   ailments,
as Head noises, deriveal most immediate beneflt.   Calm refreshing sleep
assured, Gloom, Depression and Nervousness is banished under the influence of thosej Life-giving   Tablets
Wrinkles, hard  lines and  blemishes
disappear.   The skin becomes olear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright aod smooth.    Think   of  the
blessing* of perfect   health, the possesion of few; the joyof a clear Youth
ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health-
tinted cheeks* the beauty of  radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
theunbounded satisfaction ot  your,
self.   Can you allow a golden oppoii-
tunity like this to pass?   Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, noi  are .there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhaltation  with   increased  mental
and   bodily vigour.    Why not look
and feel 30 at 50?   Do not delay;
commence  the   treatment  at once.
You will never regret the slight eost
Incurred for such incalculable   benefits.   The price of   these Marvellous
Tablets inoluding  Mail  Charges is
3 Dollara per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Uve-rpool Road, Bsunaburj*.
London, Bogland.
Citzens of Grand Forks are asked to note the following- extracts from the 1925 Amendments to the
Hospital Act:
(4) Wbere tbere is, eitber witbin or without tbe limits pf any
municipality, a hospital wbich is maintained by tbe municipality,
or to tbe support of wbioh the municipality is obief contributor
witb the exception of tbe Crown, the mumcipility shell not be
liable in respect of any patient treated io any otber hospital, except
incases of emergency, or wbere the hospital so maintained or supported is not in a position to furnish tbe -pecial treatment neces«
sary for any oertain patient, and authority for tbat patient to apply for admission to the other hospital has been given by the
Mayor or Reeve or some duly authorised officer ot tbe municipality, in which oases tbe muoicipaliry sball be liable to te extent
set out in subsections (1) and (2).
JOHN A. HUTTON,     /
*    City Clerk
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.
British  Columbia Telephone
Company THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
■
Nova Scotia Noted For Its Hunting Facilities
Reports of excellent big game
hunting ln Nova Scotia this is-*-a»
son have been received at the tov.r-
lst department of the Canadian Pacific Railway In Montreal. Hunters
have returned with tale*- of super-
moose, seerninj-ly endowed wltb
more than usual cunnin-r, thus adding to the interest in this sport. A
larso section of the interior is a
maze of beautiful lakes, woods and
streams whore moose aro plentiful
despite the fact that *!*out .1,200
bulls are killed by hunters each year
betweon October Is*! ,*r. i Ncvotaber
lE-.h, the open j'?-.- >n. Ci-v* n<nnre
and young ca'703 aro protect*--,!,
Water approaches to tho hunt::;.';
grounds are but a short kotor-ride
from Digby and Anna-**'!* i:-;:.l on
the Do-dUclon Atlantic r.*'!*.-*y.
M-jiy hunters peno-Tnte t'.-. t!'.-
*3-*-ir.»s by spitvoe rrr.n. ■■';-.. li'.l:-: '
r.', i'.*, Tired oC tho I.tveiptycJ •■:■ ;".*<
of i.teSj or by i..:n''r tr:::...     ;. il.
*"*snn'PTifiiir"*v''"""*w ,   ■
6 bar Aee ple-vtifulV •*•; *
im u.ova scotia
Rransportahuntera, guJidea-iuMel and
canoes to Ke rl;-emakoogeo and other
haunts of the moose. Some of the
bost gu';l*:; are the Micmac Indians,
thore "be-in? also plenty of efficient
whits gtiides at Del Thomas's South
Ulford Camp and Kedgemakogee.
Eat one bull moose may be bag-
i-.ed each season by a hunter. The
U':i.:0'.;ty of moose are killed each
j-I nr tn 13 of the 18 counties. Moose
*. cviSou aro plentiful on Cape
■ :"". Island but the hunting of
 1; itntir.ttls itt the present time ls
prohibited on the Island. Bear and
wildcat, for whioh there ls> no closed
season, roam tbe woods of Nova Scotia. Ruffed grouse, woodcock, snipe,
wild geese and many otber varieties
or small game are plentiful and afford the hunter every oppprtunlty
of an excellent hunting holiday. The
province too ls 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.
FROM EVERYWHERE
The Telefunken Company of Berlin has received an order for a sending and receiving wireless high
power station to be erected near
Nagoya in Central Japan. This station is expected to be the largest
high powered one in the world.
Ottawa—The popular bicycle ls
still holding its own against motor
cycle and flivver. A report df the
Dominion Bureau of Statistics shows
that Canadian bicycle factories In
1925 increased their output by 19
per cent, over 1924. The five Canadian firms making these "wheels"
are all in Ontario.
A decision was reached at a meeting of the Directors of the Bureaux
of the Department of Railways, held
recently, to undertake the construction of a submarine tunnel under the
Shimonoseki-Moji Straits at an estimated cost of $10,000,000. This will
connect the Main Island of Japan
with Kyushu, the Southern Island.
e 	
Alberta has one of the most wonderful wild game hinterland in
North America, according to Adolph
Muller, of Norristown, Pa., game
commissioner of the State. He expressed this opinion after spending
a month in the interior of the provinoe, exploring and taking motion
pictures, including some of caribou
on the trek.
Two brothers, George and Edward
Hume, of Manor, Saskatchewan,
carried off the Canadian Pacific
Railway and the Dominion Livestock
Board awards in the recent pig clubs
competition conducted by the Extension Department of the University of Saskatchewan at Saskatoon. Teams from all parts of Saskatchewan competed.
Fredericton, New Brunswick.—A
moose with antlers spreading 64
inches was shot in the New Brunswick woods by William Proudfoot of
Dobbs' Ferry, New York, while a
companion of his, F. C. Chesbrough,
of New York City, brought down a
lordly animal with an antler spread
of 67 inches. Mr. Proudfoot's trophy
creates a record for the season.
Vice-Admiral Sir Walter Cowan,
K.C.B., of two visiting British
cruisers to Philadelphia Navy Yards
recently,, was one of the most enthusiastic passengers on the Canadian Pacific's miniature train at
Treasure Island, the C.P.R.'s exhibit
at the Sesqui-Centennial Exposition
in Philadelphia. The Admiral thoroughly enjoyed the ten-minute
"Transcontinental" journey from
Quebec to Vancouver.
In an effort to increase the number of ducks and muskrats in the
northern part of the Province of
Manitoba, by providing additional
sustenance, the Provincial Department of Agriculture has sent north
sacks of wild rice to be sown by
aeroplane over the vast duck marsh
known as Moose and Cedar Lakes.
This constitutes an area 20 miles
wide and 90 miles long, and is the
largest duck marsh and muskrat
harborage on the continent.
An attempt is being made by tho
Canadian railroad companies to
have the construction" of baggage
receptables standardized in order to
facilitate Its handling. A meeting
between representatives of tho railroad companies and of Canadian
bagage "manufacturers was called
recently in To.*onto by W. E. Allison, general baf-'rage agent of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, and it
was generally conceded that minimum specifications for baggage
construction should be r.dopted.
Reports of recklessness on the
part of motorists continue to be received at the headquarters of the
Canadian Pacific Railway. In the
majority of cases the accidents aro
reported to have been the result of
negligence on the part of the car
owners. Two accidents at public
crossings were reported recently;
one near Wingham when a Ford
coupe ran into the side of a train
which was proceeding slowly over
a crossing. The second ace'd-nt occurred when a truck wa* driven in
front of a C.P.R. train at a crossing near Chatham.. The train was
backing over tho cros-::*-* at three
miles an hour. In each case cross-
big and engine signals were given.
SI.OO Pays for Ttie Sun for One Year
Ooo*}- posture  may make  a  plain
person   attractive    and    distinctive,
says Hygela Magazine, ln its healthful beauty department.   People with
correct posture have a graceful walk
and carriage and a  certain appearance of style, even if they have no
other  claim  to  beauty.    They also
have better health than those Whose
posture  ls  poor.    In  spite  of  this,
one  rarely seeB a perbon with perfect posture.
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The* Sun
because they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want business advert is-
ing by progressive business men who, know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will (benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
board
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if you have the
goods you can do business with them TBE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BEITISH COLUMBIA
iSsR Your Grocer For It
"SAUDA"
GREEN TEA
T78
Superior to any other green tea sold.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Monday, November 8—Armistice
day—being a public holiday, the
Wicket at the post olliee will be
open for one hour only, from 9 till 10
a.m. Mall for boxholders will be
sorted as usual upon arrival of trains
Mr. and Mrs. G, A. Spink returned
Saturday from a four months' vaca-
trijp to their old home ln Prince Edward Island. Trey report having
had an enjoyable visit and are in the
besa of health. They inaend to re-
nj-un in Grand Forks during the winter instead of going to southern California, as was their original Intention. U
iMrs. Geo. H. Hull returned tbe
first of the week from a three
jKonths' visit to her old home I*
England. She had an enjoyable visit
and good staling weather both ways.
William Evereaa, a, pioneer of
Grand Forks, made a business trip to
the city the first of the week from
Victorit.
Halloween Was celebrated locally,
last Saturday evening only by the
tinniest kiddles who were too email
and lacked strength to do any material damage.
Teddy Cooper arrived tn the city
trom Seattle the first of the week to
his mother. He will remain in the
city unadl after the Christmnas holidays.
Joseph Willis, local C.P.R. agent,
returned on Wednesday from a
week's trip to Victoria.
A. C. Burr returned to Colorado on
Saturday, after a week's visit in the
city. ,
Mrs. Freethy of Regina, Sask., who
had been visiting relatives in the
city and was taken ill with an attack
of typhoid lever and removed to the
Grand I'orks hospital, died this
morning. She was a daughter of W.
S. Weir, formerly a resident of this
city
GREAT YEARS IN THE   NATION'S
HI8TORV
Interesting things have happened
in 1!*26. Coii*mander Byrd in a Fok-
ker anrplane circled the North Pole.
Pbotographs taken in Europe were
transmitted on radio waves to America, and published in newspapers a
tew hours later. Gertrude Ederle,
daughter of a New York butcher,
swam the English Channel one hour
faster than any of the five men who
had swum, it before her,
Is anything interesting going to
happen in 1927?
For one thing, the Youth's Companion on Avril 16, will celebrate its
HUNDREDTH BIRTHDAY. During 1927, the Uom*panion will contain
more interesting reading than ever
beiore during its cenaury of successful life. Consider what you will get
for $2.00: 62 issues containong 9
book length serials, 260 short stories
by the most popular authors, more
than 100 special articles, a, weekly
section for ingenious boys, called
the "Y. iC. Lab," a thorough girls'
department and 52 pages for children. Also in each issue, an exten
"iv* survey of current events, mak
ing it easy for you to follow the affairs of this busy world.
Don't miss the greatest year of a
great magazine. Subscribe now and
receive:
1. The     Yduth's      Com-panion—52
issues in 1927, and
2. 'i'he remaining issues of 1926.
Ail for $2.00.
li. Or inslude   McCall's   Magazine,
the monthly authority oufasr
ions, liolh    publications    ouly
$2.50.
THK   VOUTH'S   COMPANION
SN  Dept., Boston, Hass.
Subscriptions received ut this   Olliee
PUBLIC SCHOOL
STANDING OF PUPILS
The following is the standing of
the pupils of the Grand Forks Central school for the months of Seu-
tember and October, Names are in
order of merit as determined by
tests held and work done dnrlng the
two months.
DIVISIONS I AND II
Grade VIII—
Winnie Lightfoot   Ernest Hutton
Marvin Bailey       Vivian Plant
Bernice Donaldson John McMynn
Wilhelmina Weber Lydia Mudie
Winnifred Truax   MildredPatterson
Harold Helmer     Marjorie Taylor
Leo Gowans Mad'lineMcDougall
Melvin Glaspell     Sereta Hutton
Jean Gray Fred Mason
Lora Frechette      Bettie Massie
Marie Kidd Peter Jmayo
Josephine Davison Mazie Henderson
Walter Ronald      Peggy'MoCallum
Dorothy Liddicoat Agnes  Winters
Grace Crisp Helen Basczak
Elsie Egg Chester Bonthron
Louis Santana      Beverley Benson
Elsie Ogloff    '     Frank Thompson
Patsy Cook ' Margaret Kingston
CatherineGowans    Marjorie Otterbine
Robert Foote Helen Beran
KatheriueHenniger WilhelmjnaDeWild
Val Griswold Harry 'Murray
Bruce McDonald    Edith Patterson
Charles Robertsor Elsie Scott
Efile Donaldson      Roy Cooper
Evelyn Innes Ian Clark
-Mildred Flynn       Donald  Roes
Euphy McCallum   Edna Wienzel
DIVISION   III.
Grade VII B—
Jessie Sweezey
George Thompson
Fior'ce McDougail
Harold Bailey
Elvira Peterson
Joseph Lyden
Minnie McNevin
Enid Mori-is
Alma Frechette
Earle Bickerton
Fred Wenzel
Norman Cooke
Laura Maurelli
Lucille Donovan
Grade VI A—
Katherine Dorner
Alex Skuratoff
Laura Sweezey
Clayton Paterson
Genevieve Mitchell
Tony Santano
Charles McLeod
George Savage
ClarenceHenderaon
Daisy Malm
Hazel  Mason
Nathan Clarke
Mildred Anderson
Ernt*atFitzpatrick
Charles Egg
Evelyn Cooper
JJohn McDonald
Charles Dodd
Thomas Mudie
James Allan
Robert Carlson
May Jones
RonaldMoKinnon
Irene Bickerton
Grale II Senior-
Mary Thompson    Bernice Postnikoff
Sadie McDonald    Barney Hlady
Annie Hlady Mike Danshin
Tania Kastrukoff   Wilma Miller
Walter Carpenter   Joe Pohoda
Annie (Ronald        Roger Dondale
DIVISION   VIII.
Grade II Junior-
Alfred Knowles     Effle Knlgbt
Fred Kasokoff       Marlon Cooper
Doris Mattocks     Joan Walters
Bill Kalesnikoff     Ruby Wilkinson
Hugo Wood        i   Jean Dinsmore
Amelia Tromfbley  Helen Dorner '
Peter Harkoff        John Vatkin
Jane Koftlnpff       Isabel Donovan
Ruth Popoff Margaret Cookson
Ruth Kidd Charlotte Cagnon
Glen Willis Walter Meakes
Audrey Donaldson Bill Maloff
Grade I Senior—
Velma Rexin Clarence Howey
Peter Palek Constance Helmer
JamieB Foote Mike Harkoff
Sydney Farr Mabel Klnakin U
Valarlan Ruzicka   Beverley Methmal
Eileen Markell       Annie Esouloff
Donald Innes
DIVISION   IX.
Grade I A, Junior-
Mabel Maloff Oath'rineMcPherso
Charles Mitchell    Perry Poulton
Albert Jepson        Joan Wood     ,
Daniel McDonald     Joan Pearson
Helen Ogloff          Dorothy Muir
Jessie McNevin    Jean Wood
Alice Knowles       Charles Mudge
Fred Massie          Windsor Rooke
Gordon Wainwright
Unranked1—
Howard Bird ' j -• j * | •
Grade I B, Junior—
WilfredMcLaughlinJackWilklnson
Moreno Rexin        John Kobatoff
Nellie Popoff Viola Hughes
Polly Ogloff Weir Freethy
Lena Kobatoff        'Mamie Peterson
Florence Ridley     Fred Maurelli
Emma Kul'Unoff    Burbank Taggart
Jean Kalesmikoff    Geraldine McKay
George Shkuratoff
'TJ nwulco-fi i
Stewart Cannlff     Mike Slakoff
In the twelve months ending with
the sixth mouth iu this year, according to the Doutluion Dairy Mews
Letter, Canada's export of butter decreased close iupon two and a hall
million pounds compared with ehe
previous year's returns, but a ceut
and a balf per pound increase iu
price to some extent counterbalanced the deficit. On the other hand
the total export of cheese increaseu
by over twelve million pounds anu
oy almos t three cents a pound in
price.
A negro cook came into a. northern JYiisaouri .bank .with a check
from the lady for whom ahe worked.
ms Mandy, tne cook, could notwirte,
sne .always endorsed her .checks
with a big X But on this? occasion
ah* made a circle on the back ofthe
check.
Man (in barber chair)—"Be care
ful not to cut my hair too short—
peoplowill take uie for my wife."
Think twice as much as you study
and you will have the proportions
about right
As much of heaven Is   visible   as
wo have eyes to see.—Wouter.
..DIVISION   IV.
Grade VI Junior-
Mary  Dorner        Edna Scott
John Baker Mary McKinnon
Edith Gray AlbertaBiddleoome
Dorothy Innes       Chester Hutton
Albert Euerby       Gordon Wllkins
Isabel Huffman      Polly Vatkins
Bessie Henderson  Mary Reibin
Florence McDonald Stewiart Ramsay
Del win Waterman Mae   Waterman
Teresa Frankovioth Harry Hansen
Josephine Ruzicka Eyrtle Kidd
Barbara Love CharlotteLongstaff
Grace McLeod        Catherine Davis
Dorothy Donaldson Albert Deporter
Phyllis Slm-tniona     Peter DeWilde
John McLeod Hoy Clarke
JJames    Robertson    and  Prackup
Kabatoff not ranked.
DIVISION  V.
Grade V Junior-
Janet Mason
Lola Hutton
Jean MacDonald
Myrtle Mitchell
Junle Danielson
Jack Longstaff
Alice Bird
Grace (MacDonald
Lola Ogloff
George O'Keefe
Grade IV Senior-
Geraldine Gowans
Margeret Baker
Mike Boyko
Norman Robs
Steve Boyko
Jack MacDonald
Lloyd Bailey
Nellie Skhuratoff
Eunice Patterson
DIVISION VI.
Grade IV Junior—
Williamina Gray    Carl Wolfram!
Freda Dorner        George Robertson
George Kastrukoff Mabel Miller
George Olson Veronica Kuva
Lilian Biddiecome Aulay Miller
Robert Kidd George Ruzicka
Fern Henniger      Nick Chahley
John Hlady
Grade HI Senior---
Marie Donovan      Florence Helmer
WinnieCooper Flora Robinson
Teddy Wright       Howard Weiss
George Howey       Irene Hutton
Irene Lightfoot      Dougas McArthur
Katherine Chahley Nils Johnson
Lois Dinsmore       Pearl Klnakin
Audrey Markell     Jenny Maloff
DIVISION   VII.
Grade III Junior-
Doris Egg Gladys Clark
CatherineMcDonaldBernlce Hull
John Gowans Ronald Griswold
Bill Ogloff              Alex Ramsay
Edward Bell Annie Ogloff
ShlrleyDocksteaderLindsay Clark   \
John Marsbergen    Ralph Meakes
Crystal Mason       Mary Kuva
Norman Hull         Raymond Rexin
Windsor Miller
Gordon Mudie
Mowat Gowans
Helmer Jackson
Nels Anderson
Jack Love
Winnie   O'Keefe
Vivian Peterson
Swanhllda Helmler
Willie Gowans
Stuart Bell
Helen Harkoff
JJohn Crisp
Jimmy Graham
Wilma Davis
Elsie Kuftinoff
Jim Maloff
Ernest Heaven
"Pa," said   young Billy, "What's a
golf hazard?"
And     his   wise   parent   replied
"Some  of the   stuff   that's   handed
around In the locker-rooms, son."
God bless the inconspicuous citizen—the man who quietly fulfills all
obligations to his family and to his
sommunity as a matter of course,
andd who does not consider himself
entitled to preferment, political pull
or free puffs ln the newspapers.
Somebody remarked: "If wives
only knew what stenographers really think of their husbands, they
would cease to worry."
Complete figures available show a
total of 3,170,000 ballots cast in -the
recent election. Conservative candidates received approximately 1,<
476,747 votes, Liberals 1,361,876, Progressives 110,630, L beral-Progres-
sives 93,057, United Farmers of Alberta 60,467, Labor 50,153, Independents 17,790.
In British ColumSbla the vote stood
Conservative  100,119,  Liberal  68,264,
Labor 11,792. Independent 4323.
'I'll K Honourable, the Minister uf Lands, will
* conduct public r>earlngs relative t.i Forest Fire Prevention and Forest I'rottoiiou et
tlie f oUowiiig places snd dates:
Qraud Porks, November 12,7:110 p.m.
Nelson, November's, 30:00 1 in.
< ranbrouk. November 16, 7:80 p.m.
Kamloops, November 18, 2:00.
Tne ob Jec.' of these meetings It. to elicit In-
fornu,tioii nnd secure lielpfnl suggestions,
which might lead to linpreved methods in
the hrthdlll c ef lbe general fire hazard.
Information rrgnrdtng local meeting plaee
may bu obtained troro the Government Agent
or the District Forests-1.
"GOVBRNMENT MQUOB ACT.'
NOTICK OF APPLICATION POR
BEEB LICENCE.
DONALDSON
GROCERY
Phone 20
'S
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
money.
Call and see us before
purchasing.
JOHN  DONALDSON
( M-iieralMerchant
Si T. HULL
!-siUi.i.Nh.-a min
&cn I Estate aad Im-maiice
Kosiil'-in Agent Sriinrt l"nrk»*r'"»-IslM
CsU'-pnsiv. l.iuiiu-i
s'arilss     *(>rs-lior«ls     Cily I'rr-fM-rtj
Apents at  Nel.uu.  Calirar*. Wihnli t-y him
ill.oi Prairie points.   Viiuoonver A««iu   :
FKNDKIIIN
UA'CrKNIIU
TMKNTS
I.ANIM 1.1 Is,
"utehll.-he-l In WW. "-"are .,: a. -so-llmu u
iirnlfh rt'Hublo tisfslrniatio,, ->su<-°-ir--.til* thli
'IMrlFt.
»Vr its lor frqpt't •tii-'lr*
. E. IMGALl
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
FOR A SPECIAL CUP OF TEA TOY OUR
CHALLENGE   BRAND
This Tea .we have  had especially blended.
Call in and ask for a sample.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25
"Service and Quality"
CHEVROLET
Seethe new Superior Chevrolet betoite voir hir) a
car. There nre more cents in theCHOVROLET
DOLLAR than in any other automobile dollar.
CHRVItOLKT routine ,  $885
" KnurlHtcr     885
" Couch    1080
" C'tuppn     1080
" S-rl-n    1-2(0
" r,in<leitii S-rliin    |-'"()
" One-ton Truck    035
GRAND FORKS GARAGE
A den I
),. isiisi;. n Mo.tiuitt-nt.'il Worli-s
AsWslcs Produc.s Co. li-io.'.nj"
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BCX 33?     BRAND FORKS, P. C
IC. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
onler iu
Ilavan:* Cigars, Pilpcu
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand FotI*m, B. C.
PICTURES
-sJOTICE I* HEREBY uIVKN tbat on the 20th
*-*! tiny ot November next Lhe undersigned
Inten'i-tu apply to the Ltqunr Control It ard
for a licence In respect of premises being
part nf the building slttiiitcd upou tlie Unas
describe)! tis Lots Nos. 11 and I", UlooK 9, Map
No. 8. Casatule, fl C. Kainlnnps Land Registry
Division in the Province ol lit 111- h sjoliimlila,
for the sale ot beer hy (he glass ur by the open
bottle for a nstimptlon on the premises.
Dated this Mill day of October, Bill.
H. 1. DEKT'HS. Applicant,
"GOVKKNMI-MT 1IQUOB ACT."
NOTICE OP APPLICATION POK
IIKKK IICKNCK.
NOTICB IS IIBRKBY OIVKN thnt on the
Kills day of November next the nn-
dorMirued Intends to npply to Hi* Liquor
Control Hoard for a lioence In rnnpect nf
premise* being part of Hie bulldliiu known
ns the "B. <:." Hotel, situate at ("ecade, H.O.,
iil-oii lhe lunds de orlbcd ai Lot No. One,llloek
-iu. Map No. 8. ISa-i ade, B. C„ Kamloops Land
Lnnd Keglhlry Ul'lslou In the Province of
British Colombia, for the ssle of hear by the
glafsor by the open bottle for consumption
on the premise*.
Dated this lltn day of October, 19M.
HAN'I'FTBBTill).'ll\*0*-,
Applioant.
LAND BEGISTKY ACT
(Seotion Wt.)
IN TUB MATTICR OF Lots 1, 8, 6, 7. 8,9, 10,
II, It, 13,14. 1.1. Block 1: Block it Block 8;
except Lot 1; Block 4; Block 5; except Lots'
a ami 1!; Block 6, except Lots 8 and IU; Lott
1.2 and 8, Block 7; L'ts 2, 8,4, 8, 0,7,8,10,
II nud 12 in Blook 8; Lots 1, 2, 8, 4, 5, 8, 9 and
10. Blook9| Lots 1,8,8,8, 7,8,9,10, Block 10;
Lots I, 9 and 10; Block 11; Lots 1,2, 7, 8 and
9 llloek 12: Lots I to 7, 10, 11 and 12, Blook
18; Block 14: Block IS; Lots 1, 2,1,4,5,8,11
and 12 Block 18; Lots 1.2, 8,9,10, Block 17;
Lists 2,8,4,5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 Blook 18, Block
19; B oolt -HI; Block 21; lllcck 22; lflo.ls.2";
.Map Fifty (SU) Town of Christina, British
Columbia. I •<>' 817 ''roup 1 except plan SO
0.-oyon* Division of tale Distrlot, British
Cr.lurat-ia.
PROOF having been Bled In my Office of the*
loss ol Certllleate or Title No. 186*4.1. to
the abovo-meniinnetl lands lu the name of
William   Marshall  Wolverton  and   bearing
date the 2ind October, 1908, I HEREBY GIVE
NOTICB of my Intention at tho expiration ol
oue  calendar month from the first publlca-
tlcn   hereof to  issue  to  the said  William
Marshall Wolverton a provisional certllleate
of title In lieu of such lost certifleate.  Any
person having any  information with  reference to such  lost certifleate ol  title la requested   to coinmtinlcatc  with the under-
Dated at  the Lan * Registry  Office, Kamloops, B.C., tbis28th day of September, 1928.
E.g. STOKES,
Registrar.
Date of flrst publication Optober 8,1926.
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture Mnde to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kindt,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. MoCDTOHBON
wmnnitm-i
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FORFINE PRINTING
A complete line of colored bonds
in all shades for funcy letterheads
and other elapses of commercial
printing.   Sun Jib Department.
'Did you ever notice that business
firms who think that they can reach
Th Sun's readers through otber
publications have a great deal of
leisure time tha' might be more
profitably employed! A number of
such firms have involuntarily retired
from business.
Classic blank cards for ?laesy in
vitattonsand announcements. Son
Job Department.
EsCKennigebOo.
'CX Grain, Hay
Flour and i'\ e«J
Li mc a * ul Salt
Cci sent and Plast or
Poultry Suoplii"!
Grin id  i-orUs, B. C.
%irCv
Pf   Our ^Sf/
yHobby
IS
Good
^Printing
THK value of well-
priiited, neat appearing stationery as
a means oi' getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult v; before going
olsavhire.
Wedding invitations
Bdil programs
Bir-hiss cards
Vi    ng cards
Sh'    iug tags
Letterheads
Statements
Notchcndi
Pamphlet 3
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
Nev   Type
Lott-5t Style
Faces
THE SUN
\   '    Ct,!t-mbia Avenue and
loke Street
TELEPHONE
R101
ct.an;> p nas
Transfi v ( o.
DAVIS iVUAMSEN. Prop.
-- '■>' Bag&igeaitd GenerAl
Transfer
'.'•Mil,   Wood  nnd    Ice
for .Sale
Oip-'e   si   K.   F.   Pinfe'i  Store
Pltonp (-4
Yale Uarber Shop
llszor K -;n;c-ig a Specialty*
IW.11/
P. A. Z. P/.jRE.  ■-,■■■■■■:■
-YXrJfc Hori.i.   i'uHi    i.t-T-g
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPriv>iM3
Vanant iiiireserv-Ml, sir,'.yd C ow.i Ui-kI.
m«y beisrsesniite.l by ll-iti h subjiots o er
18 >e»is ol ago'nail bralleuHau-l'uUrliia
Imeiitloti tn hesuute Hrlti.li stsbjaoti, ujssJi-
iluuul u|ioii ro.i lensif. udCiipullun anil Im-
provemesst lor aarrioultaral purposo-i.
full liilorm.uloa coiiieru.in fa'illations
regarding pre eniuiluas Is liven iu Biii.atln
No. 1, Um l So ie* "Uow to Fre-asnuc omiil,"
toplesof whioli can beobtnineil Iraoot tlmrge
by addresslim. the Uepurtinaiii ol Lands,
Victoria, U.C, orauy Oiivariinioui A'ueiit.
Reoords will be made anv, rin^ only land
snltab'.e tor agricultural purposes, and which
ls not-tiuibarland. 1 e„ e.trylan over 6,000
loard leet per aore we« ol tne < loast Hang*
aud 8 UOO loei per aore. asc c t lhat range. '
Applications for p'o-eiuptious are to be
addressed to the Laud Uomniusloiicr ol tba
Land Itecording Uivision, in which the land
•ippllcd 'or ls situated.ami ara male on
printed forms, o'oplos of «sn ho obtaluad
from the Laud Co:ninli«io ier.
i're-aniptious must be ooouplcd for lira
I'carsand Im i>rovoinititi rauda to value of 110
per aora, inuludiugcleiirlng and cultivating
al least Hve acres, before a Crowu Uraat ean
be received.
For more detailed iiiturmailou see the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Lind."
PURCHASE
ApplicatlotiHare re.iulved lur purohaaa ol
vaoant and unreserved Crown Lands, not being tlmuorland, lor agricultural purposes:
inlulintiin prloe olllrtt-class (arable) laud Is
fi par acre, aud secmid-class (graaing) laud
f'.SU per acre. Fur.her Information rev-aj-d-
lug purchase ur lanse of Crown lands Is given
lu bulletin No. 10, Luud Series. "Purchase and
Lease of Crowu Lauds."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on timber
land, not exceeding 40 aores, may be pur.
chased or leased, on conditions Including
payment ol stumpage.
HOMESITE  LEA8ES
. Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 80 acres,
may be leased as humesltas, conditional upon
a dwelling belug e ected in the firat year,
title being obtainable alter residence and
Improvement oondltions sre lulBUed and land
haa beeu surveyed.'
LEASES
Por graaing and Industrial purposes areas
not exceeding 840 acres may be leased by one
person or aoompauy.
GRAZING.
t'nder the Gracing Act the Province It
divided into graaing districts add the range
administered under a Graxlng Cons'
missioner. Annuul erasing permits am
Iaaued hated on numbers ranged, priority being given to established owners. Stoek.
ownera may lorm associations for range
management. Free, orpartlally free, permits
are avatlablee for settler., lampers and
travellers up to Mn bead.

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