A Canadian truck driver transporting cattle was arrested Tuesday as he attempted to enter the United States after an inspection of his freight uncovered several million dollars worth of marijuana. Officers from U.S. Customs and Border Protection detained the driver, Edwin Roy Fuller, 39, of Langley, British Columbia, at the Sumas crossing after discovering 1,746 pounds of high-grade marijuana also known as "B.C. Bud." The value of the seized contraband, which can sell for up to $6,000 per pound in the United States, was estimated to be over $6 million. Fuller's truck was selected for an inspection Tuesday, and after officers removed the cattle to examine the truck's trailer with a x-ray imaging device, discovered a hidden compartment in the floor. According to a news release, "officers scraped off the natural byproduct of cows and endured the associated odors to unbolt false panels which concealed hundreds of plastic bags of marijuana beneath." Officers needed 69 large boxes to repackage the marijuana for transport. Fuller was turned over to Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers, and is awaiting his first appearance in U.S. District Court in Seattle.