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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 4, 1927

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 -The average man hasn't enough courage to applaud until^some other fellow starts it
The results of the mid-year promotions at the Central school were unavoidably delayed 1 n some of the
classes because of the absence of
pupils during January. Results were
made known to the pupils of any class
as soon as obtainable. Below is the
complete list:
Remaining n Grade I Junior—Eunice Kuftinoff Florence Rldley.Oeorge
Skhuratoff, Henry Wilkinson, Polly
Ogloff, Jean Kalesnlkoff, Lena Kabatoff, Howard Bird, Geraldine McKay,
Mike Slakoff, John Kabatoff, Mamie
Peterson, Burbank Taggart, Fred Man
relll.Vlola Hughes, Stewart Cannlff,
Joan Pearson.
Promoted from Qrade I Junior to
Grade I Senior—Charles (Mitchell,
Fred Massie, Helen Ogloff.Maibel Ma-
100, Charles Mudge, Daniel MacDonald
Alice Knowles, Percy Poulton, Oordon
Cliffton, Catherine McPherson, Dorothy Muir, Jessie McNiven, Jean "Wood,
Albert Jepson, Windsor Rooke, Warren' Wright, Morena Rexin, Nellie Pop-
off Wilfred McLaughlin, Eddie Cham-
bers.Dorothy Chamlbers, Hal Brink-
Remaining   in   Graide  II   Junior—
Margaret Cookson,   Walter ■ Meakes,
"John Vatklo. • ' t
i'romtoted . from Grade I Senior to
Grade II Junior—Annie Esouloff, Sydney Fan*, James Foote, Mike Harkoff,
.Constance Helmer, Clarence 'Howey,
Donald Innes, Eileen Markell, Beverly
Mehmal, Peter Palek, Velma ftaxln,
Valerian Ruzicka Mabel Klnahln.
Proi»|oted from Grade II Junior to
Grade II Senior—Marlon Cooper, Jean
Dinsmore, Audrey Donaldson, Isabel
'Donovan, Helen Dorner, Peter Hark-off
BUI Kalisnekoff, Fred Kasakoff, Ruth
Kidd, Effie Knight, Jane Kuftinoff,
William Maloff, Doris, Mattocks,.Ruth
Popoff, Amelia Trombley, Joan Walters, -Ruby Wilkinson, Glen Willis,
Hugo Wood, Alfred Knowles.
' Remaining In Grade HI Junior-
Gladys Clark, Mary Kuva, Alex Ramsay.
Promoted from Grade II Senior to
Grade IO Junior—Walter Carpenter,
Miike Danshin, Roger Dondale, Annie
Hlady.Barney Hlady, Wilms, Miller,
Sadie MoDonald, Tan-la Kastrukoff,
Bernice Postnlkoff, Joe PohOda, An-
ntfe Ronald, May Thompson, Oordon
Weiss,- .—
Promoted from Grade III Junior to
Grade IH Senior—Edward Bell, Lindsay ClarkJBblrley Docksteader, Doris
Egg, Irene Frechette, John Gowans,
Bernice Hull, Norman Hull, Ronald
Griswold, John Marsbergen, Crystal
Mason, Ralph Meakes, Catherine McDonald, Francis McDougail, Annie
Ogloff, William Ogloff,Raymond Rexin
Promoted from "Grade III Senior tb
Grade IV Junior—Katherine Chahley,
Winnie. Cooper,- John Dansdlin, Lois
Dinsmore , Mary Donovan, Florence
Helmer, George Howey, Irene Hutton,
Nils Johnson, Irene Lightfoot, Jenny
Maloff, Audrey Markell, Douglas McArthur, Thorah Robinson, Howard
Weiss, Teddy Wright, Pearl Rexip,
Duffle Tromblley, Wllnner Rexin, Peter
Promoted from Grade IV Junior to
Grade IV Senior Lillian Biddiecome, Nick Chahley, 'Freda Dorner,
Williamrliia. . dray, Fern Henniger,
John Hlady, Oeorge Kastrukoff, Robert Kidd, Veronica Kuva, Aulay Miller
Mabel Miller, George Olson, George
Robertson, George Ruzicka, Carl Wolfram i ..... „..i —
Promoted from Grade IV Senior to
Grade V Junior—Margaret Baker,
Lloyd Bailey, Stuart Bell, Mike Boyko,
JJohn CCnisp wilma Davis, Geraldine
Gowans, James Oraham, Helen Har
koff, .rnest Heaven, Elsie Kuftinoff,
Jim- Maloff, Jack McDonald, Eunice
Patterson, Norman Ross, Nellie Skhuratoff.
Promoted from Grade V Junior to
Grade V Senior—Nels Anderson, Alice
Bird. Firman Bousquet, Junle Danielson, Mowat Gowans, Willie Gowans,
Swanhllda Helmer, Lola Hutton, Helmer Jackson, Jack Long-tall, Jack
Love, Janet Mason, Windsor Miller,
Jean McDonald, Lola Ogloff, George
O'Keefe, Winnifred, O'Keefe,Vivian
Promoted from Graae VI Junior to
Grade VI Senior—John Baker, Alberta
Biddiecome, Roy Clark, Catherine
Dt*.yjB, Albert Deporter, Peter DeWilde
Dorothy Donaldson, iMary Dorner, Albert Iluerby, Theresa Frankovitch,
Edith Gray'Harry Hanen, Bessie Hen
derson, Isabel Huffman, Chester Hutton,-Dorothy innes, Byrtle Kidd, Char-
r lotte Longstaff, Barbara Itove, Florence McDonaldJMary McKinnon.Grace
McLeod, Stewart Ramsay, Mary Roi
bin, James Robertson, Josephine Ru-
slcka, Edna Scott, Phyllis Simmons,
Polly Vatkin, Delw|in Watei-tnan, Mae
Waterman, Ctordon Wllkins, Prackup
Kabatoff, John MoLeod.
■*  V
"Tell ma what you Know Is te-*'.
I nsnttaass aa well aa you."
Promoted from Grade VI Senior to
Grade VII Junior—James Allan, Irene
Bickerton, Robert Carlson, May Jones,
Ronald McKinnon, Oenevleve Mitchell
-Clayton Patterson,, Tony Santano.Alex
Skhuratoff, Laura Sweezey.
Promoted from Orade Vll u.lnlor to
Grade VII Senior—MUdreu Anderson,
Harold Bailey, Earle Bickerton, John
Chahley, Nathan Clark.iNorman Cooke
Evelyn Cooper, Charles Dodd, Lucille
Donovin, Katie Dorner, Charles Egg,
Ernest Fitzpatrick, Alma Frechette,
Clarence Henderson, Joseph Lyden,
Florence McDougail, Daisy Malm,
Hazel Mason, Laura Maurelli, John
McDonald, Charles McLeod, Minnie
Ms-Ntven, Enid Morris, Thomas Mudie, Elvira Peterson, George Thompson, George Savage, Jessie Sweezey,
Fred Wensel.
In Grade VIII no promotions occur
in February.
Tfce Death Gas
Will Get You
If-You Don't
Watcn Out
"'Motorist Found Dead ln His Garage," runs a headline ever so often
In the winter newspapers. I have nt*
pUity for the man who has committed
igttorant suicide in such a manner.
He knew that a running motor pours
out cartoon monoxide fumes and closed
the doprs of Bis small garage iust b*-
tuned his motor.. Oh, well, he   isn't
here any more—and the other fellow
should take advantage of his mistake
and tune his motor in the open air.
Or else ...
The terrible thing about carbon
monoxide ls that lt may strike almost
without warning. The victim will
feel a dizziness or headache whioh he
may ascribe to the effects of leaning
over the engine, or Violent exercto.
Following is the method advocated
by the United States bureau of mines
for cases of this sort. Every motorist sho Id paste it on the walls of Mb
garage, 'If only to serve as a reminder
of the danger of the motor's exhaust
Yell until someone appears whom
you can send for a doctr. Place the
person on his abdomen; Bee that the
tongue is forward; turn his head to
one side and rest it on his forearm so
that the nose and mouth will not
come in contact with the ground. If
the person Is thin prepare a pad of
folded cloth or blankets ana place it
under the lower part of his chest Do
not make this pad too thick. Do not
wait to rem-ovt the victim's clothing,
but begin artificial respiration without delay. 1 i
Kneel, straddling the person's*
thighs, and facing his head. Place
the palm of your hand over the short
ribs with your thumbs parallel with
the sppine about two inches apart,
and your Dingers spread out as much
as possible, the ends of the little fin
ger reaching just below the last rib.
With 'arms held straight, swing' forward slowly, so that tho weight of
your lis grad ally brought lo bear on
the person. This operation, which
should take about tv.'od seconds, must
not be violent lest the internal organs
be Injured. The lower part of the
chest and also the abdomen are thus
compressed, and the air is forced out
of the lungs. Now, inimediiately swing
cause the cold outside air caused hiim
a. tew momenta' inconvenience as he   back slowly to remove the pressure
Victoria, March 2.—According to
proposals of the government, the sum
of $6,341,718 will be made available
for road construction and repair,
brdge replacements and reconstructions thlis year. All may not be expended.
ftoad appropriations for the various ridings were given by the minis ster as follows: Omineca and Fort
George, $7*8,000 each; Cariboo and
Kaslo, $75,000 each; Atlin, $56,500;
Alberni, $53,00; Comox, $62,100;
Cranbrook, $55,000; Creston, $66,000;
Grand Forks-Greenwood, $50,700;
Kamjoops, $56,400; Lillooet, $60,000;
Skeena, $56,400; Yale, $56,400. All
theBe are over $50,000.
Dewdney gets $50,000; North
Okanagan, $49,610; Revelstoke, $46,-
600; Salmon Arm, $45,400; Columlbia,
$46400; Esquimalt, $45,100; South
Okanagan, $45,100; Cow-ichan-New-
castle, $44,000; Similkameen, $44,-
000; Fernie, $40,000; The Islands,
$37,200; Chilliwack, $35,000; Prince
Rupert, $30,450; Mackenzie, $28,200;
Delta, $28,200; Rossland, $20,00; Nanaimo, $16,950; Richmond, $13,258;
Burnaby, $11,250; Saanich, $7,000;
North Vancouver, $4500; South Vancouver, $4000; New Westmtlnister,
but   leaving   your   hands   ln   place.
Through their elasticity, the patient's
hest walls expand, and his lungs are
thus supplied with a ir. After two
seconds swing forward age-in, and repeat deliberately about fifteen times
per minute.
Passenger* *bn»rd thr* Canadian
Pacific Empress, of Scnthin! were
not deprived offVisiting China on
the present round-the-world cruise
of this ship, on account of the recent trouble in that country. Word
from the cruise director ia to the
effect that the passengers received a warm welcome at Shanghai
and that the Chinese were most
A new Canadian bird, the "tur-
ken," has made its appearance. It
is a cross between a turkey and a
Rhode Island hen, and was first
brought to public attention at the
Edmonton poultry show. George
Spurgeon, who raised it, claims that
it will effect a revolution in the
poultry business, as it combines the
best features of the hen and the
turkey. It has a hen body and •
turkey head.
Preparation has been proceeding
since September 1 for the third electrical generating plant of the West
Kootenay Light & Power Company,
but April 1 to 16 will arrive before
the work can be pushed, according
to Lome A. Campbell, vice-president
and general manager, of this city.
Situated on the Kootenay river, 13
miles below Nelson, and a mile and
a half down stream from tbe No. 1
plant the prospective plant, to be
known as No. 3, will be alble to generate 60,000 horsepower and on its
comlpletlon will strengthen enormously the electi-ttcal arm that is developing mines and operating hmel-
ters and refineries for The Consolidated Minting & Smelting Company
ot Canada. It will increase the total
power of the West Kootenay company to 152,000 horsepower.
Since September 1, Mr. Campbell
said rallroau eMings had been provided and camps built to shelter 650
mien whlo will be mployed lin construction, and a small crew had been
engaged  ln putting in a cofferdam.
In April the Wesit Kootenay will
begin heavy rock excavating tor the
powerhouse pit and the intake of the
•plant Mr. Campbell is returning
from Montreal, Toronto and the
plant of the Allls-Chalmers company
Wis., where three
water wheels of 24,000 horsepower
each will be built tor the No. 3.
These wheels will receive water
•from a 75-foot head. A contract for
the generators and switching apparatus has been let to the Canadian-
San rTVIarino
Without going out of Italy Premier Mussolini recently
went Into a "foreign" country for a brief vacation. The
answer to the seeming paradox is San Marino, one of the
wiorld's tiniest states, which exists nominally as a republic under Italy's wing.
San Marino lies about Mount Titanus with Its capital
on the height itself. It is thirteen miles from the Italian
city of RiminMhe republic's nearest railway connection.
The entire landscape to south and west is marked by
mounts and peaks capped wiith medieval towers, bringing
to mUnd those illustrated fairy tales of childhood, with
their deeds of wickedness and chivalry. Legends and
faiy tales indeed are interwoven in this marvelous panorama; but history, too—history of violent and bloidy warfare—rises phantomlike abiut those warning heights.
They are the tiwers if the Malatesta, and from Rimini,
past Verruchio, where ' these tyrants first established
their lordship, to right and left (if the river Merecchia,
their story Is written before San Marino.
But long baflre the Malatesta began their cruel sway,
Mount Titan s had Hts place ln the dawn of stiry, for it
is no ither than that famedmliiuntaln of mythology which
the angry Titans raised in their efflrts to reach Jove and
drive hlml from bis thrlne.
When one has left Ri mini far behind the peaceful
little state ibecomes an inspiring goal.
The fitntltr is crossed with scant flrmallty, Serravalle,
largest ot the castelil, or towns, if the republic, fist step
ln San Marino soli, Us passed, and the Borgl, nestling at
the foot ot the forebdding-looking mountain, shows
puaint narrow streets and arched loggias, as the courageous auto plunges determinedly uv tho precipitous
At last It stops before an ancient gateway, where all
passengers must descend. Then through its massive
arch, up a steep, marrow street, the way leads with many
turns .past little squares and market place, to the cherished spot of the Sam-marines!, the Ilianello, Piazza della
Liberia, with its statue of Liberty .jn the center. Here
Is the glvernmient palace, modern edifice of fourteenth
century architecture. Here are the postal and telegravh
offices and toe Tribunal. Doves, fitting symbols, flutter
away to rest beneath the statue of. San Marino, standing
guard over his republic, from the valace angle. Before
the .wall, which seems to protect the promenaders from
falling into the depths -below, a> view of unusual lovell
ness is linfoldel.
B t it is from the "Rocoa," the ancient Qrtress, still
higher, that » panorama of unsurpassed splendor is revealed—mountains and peaks, sea and plains, white rlb-
bon-like winding through level and heighttowa'rd distant
-parts. (Ranges of mountains roll wavelike away Into the
horizon. . Carpegna, cradle of the counts ot Montef eltro,
later dukes of Urbino, looms majestically. To the left
a black streak against the horizon marks Ravenna's
famed pineta, or pine forest.
But near at hand, so close that it seems one could almost call across, thogh it ia six miles distant,   the moat
comipelling of all San Marino's mountainous neighbors
holds the attention. It rises abruptly from the' rolling
Hills, another seemingly inaccessible and,- impregnagle
rock, with a formidable fortress menacing the landscape
from the precipitous height
It is San (Leo, whose history, interwoven ita -primitive
times with that of San Marino, is of special interest, ln
the light of tbe littlesti rep blls's diverging line of development. War and tyranny ever blsturbed the inhabitants of San Leo, while peace and liberty blessed San
Marino. Tradition says that the reason was the body of
San Leo was removed from the country, wnule that of
San Marino remained—a powerful and venerated relic.
The position of San Marino, thirteen miles from Rimini, fs singular. This tittle republic, whose greatest
length is nine miles, ise completely surrounded (by Italy,
who respect its autonomy, as have rulers of the past,
with a few fleeting exceptions.
The tradiyon of Its safety, its internal peace, in contrast to San Lieo.is Ingenuously expressed in the ancient
belief that lwheneveir an evil, and avaricious spirit covetous of dominion, entered a citizen, that citizen, through
some occult power, was disposed of.
In the most disrupting centuries of Italian history
San Marino had no factions, no strife between feudal
lords and people, no domineering insolence of conq er
orsl no lost rights to vindicate. Instead, the people lived
slim-ply, changing their constitutions slowly, accodring
to the needs of the times, always adopting changes which
were best tor the development and conservation of liberty
During the days ot Christian persecution, In the mid
die of the fourth century, Marino and Leo, the two stone
cutters of Arbe, Dalbatla, crossed the Adriatic and came
to Rimini. Tbeir reason, says tradition, was to aid
Christians condemned by pngan rulers, to reconstruct
the walls of that city.
The walls of IllminJ having been finished, Leo and Marino lliooked longingly upon the solitude ot the two
mountains. As the' hermit of the Thebald, wbo flourished at this same period, they sought peace and solitude ln those impenetrable heights. Hewing a bed from
the rock cultivating a Httle garden, Marino found all his
material wants supplied. This rough bed and site of the
garden are pointed out by reverent peasants.
A few slaves followed their former overseers in order
to practlce.uhdisturbed, their Christian faith. Leo and
Marino, overthrowing all pagan Idols, each built a little
church. Fine remains of the Roman temple of Jove, once
dominating the height of San Leo, are seen ita the col
umns of the cathedral and La Pieve today, while small
bits of sculpture also have been found at San Marin,
where the cahetdral now rises on the anlcent site of the
fourth century chapel of the saintly founder. From
neighboring fields and pastures and little settlements,
came the weary and oppressed, seeking -peace and the
Christian faith upon the two mounts. ,
The fame ot the saintly hermit ot Mount Titanus
spread abroad. Feliciss&na, a wealthy Romanni matron
of 'Rimini, impressed by the pious man, who had been
bidden to come to that otty, and grateful for receiving
the light of Christianity and for the salvation of her sons,
gave hita* the mountain, which she owned, as absolute
and perpetual property.
The Inbuence of San Leo has been wiped o t by the
centuries, while that of San Marino exists today, with
a significantly simple appeal ln these times that have
so reoently seen a bUody war.
His  Majesty  King   George   and
H.R.H.  the Prince of Wales  have
notified the British section of the
World's Poultry Congress that they
intend  to exhibit   poultry  at   the
congress  exhibition  to, be held  In ; at Milwaukee,
Ottawa from July 27 to August 4
next.    There is also  a possibility
of  the Queen of  the  Netherlands
and King Alfonso of Spain sending
exhibits, in which  case the Canadian capital will be the first city in
the world privileged  to  house the ; General Electric Company, but that
exhibits  of several   royal   flocks, j for  the  transformers has  not  been
  I let    Construction,    Installation  and
other work will occupy a year and a
half from April 1.
Besides the Trail plants the West
Kootenay supplies current for the
operations of the Allenby mining and
concentrating plants of tue Oranby
Consolidated Mining' Smelting &
Power Company near Princeton, 200
miles or farther west of the generating stations, and to the towns of
Allenby, Penticton, Kelowna and
Summerland, distributors of current
Cor lighting. The Trail smelter Is
the largest customer. Incidentally
the power for mining and concentrating of the Consolidated company
at its Sullivan mine and mill at
Kimberley is supplied by the East
Kootenay   Power.—-Rossland   Miner.
The Indians of the three prairie
provinces last sea'son produced approximately 1,000,000 bushels of
grain, of which about half, or 488,-
000 bushels was wheat, according
to a recent government report.
There are about 35,000 Indians In
the area in question and the portions reserved for their use include
some of the most fertile land of
tbe west. They had 97,000 acres of
land under cultivation in 1926 and
they own about 26,000 head of cattle
and 86,000 horses of a good type.
Warren Cordingly of Ashton, Idaho, won the 86-mile dog race from
Calgary to Banff held recently in
connection with the Banff annual
Winter Carnival. The race was ons
of the hardest fought in the history of these events. Cordingly's
lead dog broke down and was carried to the finish line on the sled.
Ike Mille' team, of Banff, picked to
win the race, was attacked by town
•jogs near Calgary. Both driver
and dogs were badly bitten but
■tuck to the trail and finished.
Applications for permits to develop hydro power in Western Ontario and Northern Manitoba are on
a scale that represents an ultimate
volume of 6,000,000 horse-power,
indicating the industrial growth
that the territory ii achieving. These
range all the way from the Lake
of the Woods country to the basin
of the Nelson River, and relate to
pulp and paper mills, mining plants,
civic hydro promotion and transportation projects.
During 1927 more than 6,000
Hungarians will emigrate to Canada, according to Albert de Hayden, Hungarian Consul-General of
Canada, who is here on business in
connection witb the 6,000 countrymen who came to Canada last year.
"My Investigations have shown," hs
■aid, "that on the average the newly arrived Hungarians are doing
fairly well despite the fact that this
is a dull time of the year In farming and to a lesser extent In industrial plant*"
"If they oan pitch ball as well
as they can snowball, they would
be some team; they sure ean Hnd
some stingers," was the comment
of one of the Calgary Scouts as he
dug himself out of a concentrated
volley of snowballs that the Westminster Scouts had placed on various parts of hli body and face, when
the Calgary boys tried to enfilade
the choristers in *f snow battle staged near ths C.P.R. station. It was
the culmination of a program arranged for the Scont choristers during ths! visit to Calgary recently of
tbe Westminster Boy*' Choir.
There are two sides to every question, both ot which ar* often wrong.
Shipments ot ore to the hig smelter of The Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.,
at Trail, keep up well for this season of tbe year according to the
latest reports ot tonnage rieceived,
which follows;
Nanme of Mine and Place. Tons
Copper concentrates—
Allenby Copper Co., Allenby ....   357
Milling oro—
Bluebell,  Riondel   .._    416
Enterprise,   Enterprise      252
Homestake, Louis Creek      60
Lucky JUm, Zlncton     305
Ruth   Hope,  Sandon   -      "iU
Whitewater,   Rotallack        54
Wonderful,   Sandon         50
Yankee  Olrl,   Ymir      620
Lead  Concentrates—
Bluebell,   Rdondel         67
Luvlna.,   Howser    -       7b
Lead ore—
Sovereign, Sandon       47
Dry Ore—
Last Chance, Republic  _    351
Quilp,   Republic   ..._    407
Company  Mines    13,714
Total Tonal
Two women ln a train argued con-
ernlng the window and at last ono
called theconductor.
"If thiB window IS open," she declared, "I shall catch a cold and
"If this window Is shut," declared
the otber, "I shall suffocate."
The two women glared at each
The conductor was.at a loss, and
welcomed the advice of a man who
sat near.. "First open the window,"
the man suggested, "that will kill
one. Then shut the window; that
will kill the other. Then we'll bave
peace. r*
/   '
®te (&t<mb Jfarka Bun  '*£***!£
before he commits the mistake of erecting an unattrac-
I The wise fisherman of the future will test the temperature of -the water ln which he casts his lines. The
biological board of   Canada, after an extensive. survey,
Si SUBSCRIPTION rates—payable in ADVANCE       nas toxmA tnat haddock and cod especially are very par;
One Year (in Canada and Oreat Britain) 21.00 tipular about temiperature, says Popular Science Monthly.
One Year (in the United States)    1.50      Tbe cod will not stay where the -water is free-flm-, and
for him EO degrees is unbearably hot Between 40 and
45 degrees is about right, and It fishermen will fish where
such temperature prevails it is claimed they can scoop
cod up wholesale. Haddock prefer water about five de
grees warmer.
The board urges fishermen to use deep-sea thenmome
ters and not waste time where there are no flsh.
Addresr -" -
Phosr 101
•cation* to
.IThb Grand I ork.) Sun
Grahd Forks, B. C4
Notes • Notions • Notables
The man who builds ln the small-home class today Is
a monarch of rank beyond the aspirations of the feudal
garon, with his ancestral castle and his army of retainers. The home guilder of today has catering to his needs
a host of eager slaves Inconceivable and impossible In
feudal days—the myriad manufacturers of guilding products.
The season of the year is here that seems by its very
grtghtness to thrw our homes Into a dingy, shabbyrelief.
Paint is a maelcal transformer that will go a long way
toward changing this condition, for its application will
replace the worn appearance with one of pristine freshness.
Some eastern cities take an inventory of their trees
yearly. Hartford., Conn., values the trees on Washington street, the main street of the city, at $138.41 each.
Newton, Mass., values each of its street trees at $120.60;
Newark, N. J., at $30.72 replacement value; Springfield,
Mass., at $100; Ann Arbor, Mich., at $100. The minimum value of a street tree is fixed by tlie forestry department of the University of Michigan at $15, plus an increment for each year of Its life.
Miss Victoria Drummond of the Blue Funnel line Ar
chUses Is the only feminine engineer officer ln the BrltUh or any otber mercantile marine. She ls now on her
flnal exam-lnation. Thereafter she will remain on shore
as a consultant engineer.
'Miss Di-umimlond has been a wonder to her shipmates
on the Anchlses, upon whicb she has already completed
one four months' voyage. During that dime she performed
every duty that could be expected ot a man engineer.
"When she joined," explained one of her fellow officers
at Liverpool last month, "we did not think she would
make a second voyage. Even young men, after four
months' experience, often refuse to repeat the dose, but
seek more congenial jobs ashore. Miss Drunvniond, however, never missed a watch or failed to take on her regular duty, no matter howl high the sea was running or
how stiff the work. She has iwon the respect and esteem of all of us."—The Argonaut.
The Spice of Lifej
Magistrate: - "You are accused of
stealing spoons trom the restaurant'
What have you to say." j
Accuesed: "I took them In error.".
"In error?   What   do
"I thought they   were
you mean?"
The palace of justice in Paris a portion of which will
ge set aside shortly as a museum of relics from the revolution, has a curious old custom. Every night one of the
main doors Is left ajar in obedience to an order of March,
1618, when Louis XIII provided that it should remain
open perpetually, "so that my subjects may be able to
seek justice at all hours of the day and night." Through
revolution, empire, kingdom, and two republics this order
has been scrupulously carried out. But the meaning of
the custom seems almtost forgotten. "The Man With
the Iron Mask," the pen name of a reporter of a Parisian
dally, presented himself at the door in the small hours
of the night for admittance. He Was promptly thrown
out by the watchmlan and told to clea;- oft If he did not
want to enter by the prisoners' gate in mlorning. In
Petrograd they had a similar incident in czarist days.
The Empress Elizageth once saw a fine flower in her
garden. As she was on the way to a court function she
had no time to pick lit, but ordered a soldier to stand
guard over it. The empress forgot about the flower,,
but three centuries later there was still a sentinel placed
regularly each hour of the night and day at the spot
where the flower had been.
Grimm's Fairy Tales, including Tom Thumb- Hans
and Gretel, the Frog Prince.e RumpelstiltsKin and hundreds of others, are actually folk tales of Germany which
were collected from, the peasants and compiled in the
IRrst balf of the nineteenth centurp by two brothers, pro
fessors at the University of Berlin. Jacob Grimm was
horn at Hanau, Januarpi 4, 1785, and hi * brother Wilhelm,
Februarp 24, y786. 	
In "Lord Grenfell's Memoirs there occurs this story,
told to Lord Grenfell by a surgeon that had practiced ln
South Africa, regarding the simple manners and* customs
of the Boers: "A medical friend of his nearly lost his
practice with a iijoer family for prescribing ablutions
for an elderly Dutch woman. Her husband strongly re
monstrated saying, 'Young.man! you are a stranger ln
this country and recommend new customs contrary to
our usage. I have been married to my. vrow for thirty-
five years, during which time water scarcely touched
her body! You are Ignorant, sir, of our mode of life, and
do not understand our wants! Begone!"
The novelist's small boy had just
been brought to judgment for telling
a He .1118 sobs havin gdled away, he
sat tor a fiime in silent thought i
"Pa," me said, "how long will it be
before I stop gettin' ticked for tellln'
lies an' begin to get -paid for 'em like
you do?"
It was the Irst quarrel since their
marriage, and he was getting the
worst of it
"Well, men are loots to marry," he
said at last.
"Of course they are," she answered.
"But what are women to do? There
is nothing else they can marry." i
Teacher (to class in arithmetic):
"John goes marketing. He buys two
and a quarter pounds of sugar at 7
cents a pound, two dozen eggs at 40
cents a dozen, and a gallon and a half
of milk at 50 cents a gallon. What
does It all make?"
Small Boy:   "Custrd." !
One way to enjoy a football game is to Sit in a stadium,
in clear view pf ithe playing field, but to have a portable
receiving set to keep sulckly informed of the plays and
iPlayors. A University of Californlia professor did that
at the Berkeley stadium. He tuned ln on a San Francisco stallion, from which he picked up the play-by-play re
turns of the same game he wlas watching.
President Sumner of Talladega college said In Talladega the other .day.
"The lntelUgent-(!a all over the world—tne college
professors and ministers and poets and scientists—are
having a hard time Ot it Between capital, on the one
side and labor on the other they are being (pretty badly
flattened out.   The way they have to economize!
"I heard of a young college professor last month who,
after he'd been accepted by a pretty girl, slipped on her
finger a combination engagement, wedding and teething
ring." ,
A little boy having just begun to
learn French, was doing his home exercise.
"What part of speech is woman?"
he asked his father.
"Part of speech!" roared Ms father.
"She is not a part of speech: she's the
whole of it, my boy."
There are a lot things that cannot be and should not
be regulated by law, but should be goiierned more successfully than they are'by good teste and proper consideration for others of good taste. This applies ln a particularly conspicuous way to architecture. To break into
street of generally good building standards with a freak,
ish, garish or otherwise incongruous structure ,is not
only a manifestation of bad taste, but a selfish disregard
for the rights and interests of those, who exercise good
taste and good business judgment. The same is true of
the architect dr builder who puts a freak dwelling in a
beautiful and harmonious neighborhood of homes. Such
an architect or builder discredits himself and offends and
Injures persons of better taste.
P. T. Barnum, the circus king, once preached a sermon.
On a Sunday Morning in the late summer of 1886, the
great shownnan appeared beflire the congregation of the
Rocky Mount Falls Prim/1 tivellaptlst church located at
the falls of the Tar river, just beyond tlie village of Rocky
Mount -MillssNirtli Carolina. The sermon is authenticated Iby Barnum in his a Ubiography. There are two versions of the Barnum sermon, One is that the regular minister failed to appear und Barnum, In camp near the
church, lolk the pulpit rather than seo the crowd disap-
pllnted. Tho Ither version indicates that Barnum preached after pastor hutl concluded his sermon. Ilitruuf leaveB
one quotation frit his serfln ln his autobiography. It
says: "We cun not viilatu tho laws or God with Impunity, and lie will not keep back the wages of well
doing. Diamonds may glitter o na vicious breast, but
the soul's calf s nsbinee und the heartfelt joy Is virtue's
Ooal, as the advertisement says, may answer the burning question, hut here Is an oddity about coal known to
few, remarks "Gerard" in ithe Philadelphia Inquirer.
Jesuits traveling westward through Canada as early
as 1660 found Indians burning coall instead of wood. In
"The Jesuit Relations," edited by Edna Kenton, I discover the earliest record of coal as a fuel anywhere in
Deseriibing tho Poualak nation, whicb was a fierce and
warlike people, the Jesuits made this observation:
"As wood is scanty Un supply and small in size in their
country, nature has taught them to make fire with coal
from the earth."
The ptarmigan, like the Indian, is susceptible to civilizing influence. iSince the Indians of -the Glacier National park reservation took up agriculture, this mountainside bird has come down Into tbe valleys, even to mingle
with the barnyard chickens and eat of the Indian's
wheat The ptarmigan turns pure white like a snowshoe
rabbit In the winter time, and the Indian has a sacred
regard for the feathered creature in this immaculate
transformation. -,
Poems From EasternLands
One was asking ot a Teacher,        ,
'Wow a Father bis reputed        ,
Son for his should recognize?" ,
Said the Master, "By the stripling, ,
As he grows to manhood, growing
Like to his reputed Father,
Good or Evil, Fool or Wise.
"Lo the disregarded Darnel
With Itself adorns the wheat field,
And for all the vernal season
.Satisfies the farmer's eye;
But the hour of harvest coming,
And the thrasher by and by,
Then a barren ear shall answer,
'Darnel, and no Wheat, am I.'"
—'From Salaman and Absal.
Pat found himself hard up, and without a flake of tobacco in his pouch.
Suddenly he espied a very evident
Scotsman coming along. Pat hadn't
the cheek to ask a perfect stranger
for a pipeful of 'baccy, but a brilliant
thought struck him. He aproached
Sandy, and asked: "Might I thro ble
ye for the loan of a match?" I
"Ay!" answered the Scotsman, and
gave blimi one—Just one. j
'IFaith, now!" cried the artful Irish-
mhn, "If I haven't gone out without
any ibaccy, and the shops all shut"    I
"Ah," said the Scot,,reaching out his
hand.   '-In that case, yell no, be need ',
in' that match." '
Father: "How did you get on at*
your arithmetic exa-nlnatton?"
Son:   "Very well, father." I
Father: "How many sums did you
have wrong?"
•Son:   "Only one,"
Father: "Good. How many were
Son:   "Twelve."
Father: "Splendid! And the other
eleven were all right?"
Son:   "Oh, no, I didn't do them."
So far as its ability to earn its salt Is concerned, a
commercial building of architectural beauty will outlive
its neighbor of ordinary lines and proportions. There
are several reasons for this, one of which ought to convince the owner of a commercial building, be it a single
stor e or an office skycrapers, that It pays actual dollars
to create the beautiful rather than the ordinarp or ugly,
The building that has been erected for commercial pur-
posss should contain elements In its makeup that will
Insure for its owner a continuation of its profitableness
as time goes on. At first, a b ilding's newness and location usually warrant the investment being made withour
fear of its becoming a wliiet, elephant Instead of a bag
of gold to the original investor. But when a new building
goeB up alongside, or across thet street or the business
portion of the thoroughfare moves away, then there* is
a grea t liability of the ordinary building's value as a
profitable .Investment. The modern buying public will
patronize that shop which does not grate on its esthetic
nature. Consciously or unconsciously, the present-day
shopper will discriminate getween the beautiful and the
ugiy.   Wise is  the  investor who realizes this tendency
o4ncient History"
The work of putting a log slide over the smelter dam
was commenced this week by the Yale-Columbia Lumber
W. E. caporn, who owns a group ot four mineral claims
on Hardy mountain near the city, is engaged In developing the properties.
The Kettle Valley line intends to commence tracklaying on the North Fork extension on the 15th of next
month. ,  s
Grand Fork spent besides the government grants, $4-
506.65 on education during 1906.        ,
With the advent of warmer   weather the griv appears
td have loosened Its hold on the people of the oity.
"I venture to assert," said the ltc-
turer, "that there Isn't a man in this
audience who has ever done anything
to prevent the destruction of our forests." A modest-looking man in the
back of the hall stood up. "I—er—
I've shot woodpeckers," he said.   ,.
"Can you read the bottom line?" In
qured the optician.
"No, suh," said the megro customer.
"These glasses will fix you so that
yo  can read it"
The negro brightened up at this.
"Dat's more'n I expected, boss," he
said. "An eddlcation and a pair ob
glasses all for one dollar. I nebber
learned to read."
Two Soots were -visiting a London
moving -picture show where the enterprising management served a cup ot
tea and a biscuit free at 4 o'clock. At
5 p.m. one of them said, "WDell,
Jock -we've seen all the pictures now.
What about goln' oot?" "Awell," Jock
satd thoughtfully, "you oan gang It
you like, Georgle, but I'm stayin' on
too my supper."
The prisoner was notorious as « local character for evasion of the -truth.
It wass puzzling when the prisoner
said he wanted to plead guilty. The
magistrate had 'been prepared for a
long and involved chain of untruths,
"John," he said, after   •   moment,
"I shall have to have more evidence
before I sentence yo ."
i ***——
A stranger strolled up to a colored
prisoner who was taking a long Interval of rest between -two. heaves of a
pick. "WeU, Sam, what crtme did
you commit to be put in overalls and
under guard?" "Ah went on a tar-
long, sah." "You mean you went on
a furlough," "No, boss, it was a
sho-nuff furlong. Ah -went too for aad
Ah stayed too long."
The archbishop had preached a fine
sermon on the beauties of married
life. Two old Irish women coming
out of the church were heard com-
imenting opon the address     '.
"'Tis a fine sermon his reverence
would be after givin' us," said Bridget
"It is indade," repUed Maggie,"and
I wish I knew as little abo t the matter as he dotal." '""*ft_W.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds        Neuralgia
Pain Neuritis
Headache Lumbago
Toothache Rheumatism
Beware of Counterfeit*
There is only one genuine
"ASPIRIN" tablet. If a tablet is offered as "ASPIRIN"
snd is not stamped with the
"Bayer Cross'-refuse it with
•t all I Don't take chances!
.ccept only "Bayer" package.
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—tout-gists, j
Aspirin la tha trade mark (reflsrlered la Canada) ot Barer Manutsy-lnra ot Konoaoetie-   -
acldester of Sssliorlicactd (Aeatrl SssHctIIc Acid, "A. 8. A."). While lt ia well known '
tbat Aspirin moans Barer maiiataetnre.to assist the public aralnat Imitations, the Tsbleti
*"» Barer Company wUl ba stamped with their eenaral trad* mark, the "Barer Crose."
lt-jOT only are been made by tiie
--^* Ansslgamtrted Bwr-rories pure
and wholesome by test and. delicious
to tbe taste; they are thoroughly
matured beers and fully fermented.
. Due to the huge brewing and storage
capacity of the AmelgiinHted Breweries (approximately eight times
British Columbia's present conftunp-
tion of beers), smplestocks are slways
on hand, maturing ln great casks
under most perfect and sanitary
ccmlitions. All beers are allowed to
ripen for periods of about five months.
Fennentatioa is completed, absolutely,
before they are put on the market.
Tou ere assured of a healthful, fully
matured beverage wben you purchase
made by tbe
3  Beers
are fare
i room aitd
tat* tin which beers
ars matured in the
Atttc-gamated Breto-
erie*.    Visiters   art
ssrdiaUy ineiled to att
ths ptosis Of the Amd-
gatstAsd Breteerie*.
Jn ***** AT***il|ir uied
Brews-ries are sssociated
Vraepuvcr Breweries limited.
Wawtmiwrter  Brewery   Limited,
Raiaisr Brewing Company of Canada
Limited, Silver Spring Breweries limited,
TWe advertisement is not pubUAed or displayed by the Liquor Control
Board or by tbe Government of British Columbia.
£ SUN prints all the loeal news
.^d carries a number of interesting
features found in ;no other Boundary
We Sun's Page tf Pictures oi People and Events of Passing News Interest
Honey crops are sometimes light
from causes that are beyond the
control of the beekeeper, but more
often are they light because he
himself, lacked foresight and failed
to prepare for them ln time. The
period during which the honey crop
ls actually stored ls a comparatively
short one, lasting perhaps from four
to eix weeks, but the preparations
for securing that crop must be begun approximately eleven months
before and continued right up to
the time the How starts. The requeening of colonies during the latter part of summer, the preparation
ot the bees for winter, and spring
menage-*--.t  are    all    preparations
for the crop of the following year,
and the success of the crop will depend largely upon the care with
which these preparations are made.
Failure to prepare equipment for
the active season is also responsible
for considerable loss both in honey
and bees, and there is nothing more
disheartening nectar is abundant
and bees are swarming than to find
too few supplies ready to take care
of the situation. There is no time
like the present to prepare equipment. The bees are still in winter
quarters and require no attention.
Therefore, the beekeeper has ample
time to make an estimate of his requirements, overhaul all supplies
on hand, clean and repair them
where necessary and order new
ones that mjay be needed. If the
latter are ordered early theycan bo
made ready for uso before the bees
peed full-time attention. —*Z. B.
Oooderham, Dominion  Apiarist.
The immigration official was examining an Knglihhman on his arrival tn New York.
"And what do you propose to do
now that you are in the United
States?" hs inquired.
"Oh, 1 don't care," replied the Eng-
lshman, hopefully; "anything to earn
an honest living." '
"Well, come along in, then," said
the official. "I guess there ain't
much competition In your line of
Patient:   "Can't yon flxit so that
I can do the Bame, doctor,"
• Mother:   "Don't you   hink   Daisy
sings with a good deal of feeling?"
Crusty Old Fellow: "Well, hardly! If she had any real feeling, she
wouldn't sing at all."
pared to pay the bill."
Mr. Needy: "Yes; do drop in. It's
a real pleasure to entertain an optimist l'ke you."
"How's your cold, Donald?"
"Verra obstinate."
"And how's your wife?"
"Aboot the sitrae."
,'"Yes, sir, I be the oldest inhabitant; ninety-four last June. Yes, 1
reckon lf had not been for strikes
and this 'ere putting back of clocks
each year I would have been a cen?
tenarian by uow!"
Where Wolves Will Run With Huskie Dogs
Hobson:   "Why do you call
house a bungalow?"
Johnson: "Well it it isn't a bungalow, what Is It? The job was a
bungle, and I still owe for lt."
Collector:    "I  shall call  again  tomorrow, when I trust you will be pre-
Wlte at Bow County Court: "My
husband has never been known to
tell the truth, and he fs not likely to
start at flfty."
Haggerston Wife: "I always agree
with my husband lf he agrees wits
Some people try to do something
und be somebody while others try to
do somebody and be something.
Seeing the Car
alf the Story
ITS   distinctive   beauty   and  style
may have thrilled you on sight, but
, that is only half the story. The Most
Beautiful Chevrolet in Chevrolet His-
. tory also offers a host ol mechanical
. improvements and qualities of per-
• formance almost unbelievable in a car
at so low a price.
I Take a ride in this Most Beautiful
' Chevrolet. Note its splendid power—
.its smoothness — its easy, effortless
1 perforduuice under all circumstances.
Mark the greater comfort, convenience and safety of driving—the result
of the new and larger steering wheel,
more easily operated gear-shift lever
and emergency brake, and many other
readily apparent improvements
that the Most  Beautiful
in   Chevrolet   History   is
And note
selling at NEW, LOWER prices, the
Lowest for whicli Chevrolet has ever
bcen s- '.il in Canada, CF-Z4IS
IU»dsi*r,$"55.0l)   Tourlns, J6SS.00   Coupe, $780.00   Cone* ,_$760.00
Seasss $865.-0 Un'mi Sedan, .*"' ).*"
<dnlrlolrt,$W0.00 Roadster Psllv-iy, $65' CO
Coramctc'it Chassis, $490.00 Utility lurm*" <•' «.-*'■'. •hsij.uo
Pit*-! li rectory, Q-m.-,—(?*-*-.. ttiaU i-\~ —.u*    *-
Grand  Forks   Garage
Penticton, B. ۥ
An entirely new and unique test
will soon be made at the Chateau
Krontcnac, Quebec, by Arthur Beauvais, driver oi tho Frontenac dog
team. He has three wolves which he
lias reared from babyhood. These
have been kept in a kennel in the
3ame building with his huskies. They
are shy little things and appear as
aliens among the dogs. They are not
as playful as pups, and to overcome
their shyness Beauvais often puts
three little huskie pups in for playmates when they forget themselves
and seem less homesick for their
parents and the great out-doors.
These little creatures are now only
eight months old, yet in this s'.ort
time have learned much of mortal-
and they have already had on? trip '.o
Boston where the/ were exnihlted by
the Canadian Pacific Railway at the
Sportsman's Show.
One morning a brand new sporty
looking collar v,-as placed on eric
and the dignity this wild sciicul
suddenly a*",uircd was ama-Mui*. it
wan like a child with ne v shoes. It
tur**.e:l its little head f-rst one side,
then the other find sat ilor.-n in a
deflate manner, *'l four fe-t together
:mM held its head high haughtily and
said with its eyes "new loo't at toe".
Do wild animal understand? Yoa
(vised, that wild 1 east was as Bslf-
■•*• *';io\'3 a- any human deckdd .■:'•
:\ a v.- • re ".•'.:•-..
FfhOrfl--  •.:*■■■: '•'. . *--Jh*rn   of  ■' a
■iii'*'3 fio. i '.,:*'■:'!, t-.-o of tho iU tie
creatures sprained its shoulder. Whan
Beauvais entered the building and
went up to the kennel, or compartment allotted them, which hu wire
netting around, the poor little thing
came up to him lor sympathy. It
was duly rubbed with lotions and
cared for, not in the least resenting
anything which was done for it.
A cute little sleigh, French-Canadian in design, has been built for it
and the picture shows little Master
Beauvais all ready for his first ride
us soon as the wolf is harnessed. It
in now three months since this wild
animal has been tame enough for this
little child to play with, and one
wonders if the old saying "A little
child shall lead them" can be applied
in this instance. It can, however bo
r.tated that when this picture wu
taken the wolf had to be literally
pulled out of the street back to its
kennel. It was interested in the
| oople around, the dogs, the taxis and
"li-ighs which passed as he posed for
one of his many pictures taken
It will indeed be worth while to
follow the adventures of a wild
creature from the woods of Quebec
province, into the biggest organisation of its kind in the world, a frequenter of the Chateau Frontenac,
one who has already taken trips, and
* ho will in time know the hearts and
kindness of pcofle it will como Is
Real Quality
Ptmying less can only mean poor tea.
Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Mclnnes re
turned home on Wednesduy from a
three months' vacation trip to southern California and Tla Juuna, Mexi-
cooo. They say they had a very
pleasant outing,
and Mrs. P. J. Miller, returned home
from Vancouver on Wednesday.
Frank Moore left this week tor the
prairies, where he will remain dur
Ing tbe summer months.
■Robert Lawson, the extensive fruit
grower, has returned from an extended vacation trip to southern California
Joe Morrell and family left this
week for Vancouver, , where they
will make their home In future.
They are lod-timers of the city and
will be greatly missed. Mr. Morrell
disposed of his property here to S.
13. Lawrence.
A court of -.-vision    and    appeal,
under the provisions of the Taxation,    _    .   „.,.    .
act and the Public School   act   fori winnle^Llghtfoot
A bargain, so called. In cheap   bulk
Ktea -Isn't worth what you pay for it.
Grade VD A—
Katherine Dorner George Savage
Jessie Sweezey      Laura Maurelli
George Thompson  Daisy Malm
Joseph Lyden        Fred Wenzel
Harold Bailey        Evelyn Cooper
Flor'ce McDougail John McDonald
John Chahley        Mildred Anderson
Norman Cooke      Hazel  Mason
Elvira Peterson      ErneatFitzpatrick
Enid Morris Minnie McNevin
ClarenoeHenderson Charles ESgg
Lucille Donovan    Nathan Clarke
Charles MoLeod
Thomas Mudie
James Allan.
Irene Bickerton
May Jones
Genevieve Mitchell
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 ot January and
{ winnie Liignttoot   Beverley Benson
Marvin Bailey       Effle Donaldson
1'erniee Donaldson Bettie Massie
Wilhelmina Weber John McMynn
the  prcvincia,   court  house -aT thta! JK?1*JpT   "*'* ■"*
the Kettle .River assessment distinct, respecting the assessment roll
for the year 1927, will   be   held   at
city on Friday, March 18, 19p7, at 10
o'clock a.m.
Marie Kidd
Grace Crisp
Louis Santana
Evelyn Innes
  . ^*--w.xxx-mJ.wmxxa Poggy'MoCallum
*'Mr. Bernizer, Great Northen a*ent  Val Ortowold Bruce McDonald
-I Tt**. iii . 'luruu-n agent i j_-._j.s_-Dal Mazie Henderson
at Danville, and Misses Hattie Gaw j wilBlSwM Lora Frechette
and Alice McEwen of this city, re-I Leo Gowans Mad'lineMcDdugall
turned this week from an automobile1 Walter Ronald Margaret Kingston
vacaaon trip to^outhem California. I JE_Jfi£****. MarloOTaylor
T. T. Walker, C.P.R. engineer, has | SggfSK-
been transferred from Trail
home ln this dty.
to   his
Robert Foote
Lydia Mudie
Agnes Winter
Harry Murray
Fred Mason
Frank Thompson
Xsy—XtX     1VIUU1SJ - .——*      .—.—mm.
! KatherineHenniger Euphy McCallum
I Charles Robertsor Helen Basczak
vatlfdub h?.?8 W°T'8    C0D8erJ Syigg""'''""'Edna"Wenzel
vatlve club held a meeting on   Wed-1 Harold Helmer Donald Ross
nesday night and elected officers for; Mildred Flynn Ian Clark
the ensuing year. | Patsy Cook Edith Patterson
  I Dorothy Liddicoat Marjorie Otterbine
Master Aulay Miller, son   of   Mr ' SS?1 W'^L BU,le 800tt   -
_             <            , es.xx   ui   jnr.  Chester Bonthron
Amplications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, v/ithin the
Municipality, arc invited.
Prices:-From .$25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
Giiy Clerk.
Earle Bickerton
Alma Frechette
Charles Dodd
Grade VU B-
Alex SkuratoS
Tony Santano
Clayton Paterson
Robert Carlson
Laura Sweezey
..DIVISION   IV..-,-,-,-,—
Grade VI, Senior-
Mary  Dorner        CharlotteLongstaft
John Baker Grace McLeod
Edith Gray Edna Scott
Teresa FrankoviothHarry Hansen
Albert Euerby       Mary McKinnon
Florence McDonald Jamas Robertson
Dorothy Innes       Stewart Ramsay
Bessie Henderson  Eyrtle Kidd
Dorothy Donaldson Mae Watermdn
Josephine Ruzicka John MoLeod
Polly Vatkins Prackup Kabatoff
Phyllis Simmons     Peter DeWilde
Chester Hutton     Mary Reibin
AlbertaBiddleooma Roy Clarke
Isabel Huffman      Catherine Davis
Gordon Wllkins     Albert Deporter
Barbara Love Del win Waterman
Grade  V Senior-
Janet Mason Swanhllda Helmter
Lola Hutton Lola Ogloff
Grace MacDonald Nels Anderson
Jean  MacDonald   Vivian Peterson
Jack Longstaff
Junie Danielson
Willie Gowans
Myrtle Mitchell
Firmin Bousquet
Helmer Jackson
Gordon Mudie    ^^^^_________
Grade V   Junior—
Geraldine Gowans Helen Harkoff
Margeret Baker    John Crisp
Norman Ross    ^^^^^^^^
Mike Boyko
Jack MacDonald
Ernest Heaven
Nellie Skhuratoff
Steve Boyko
Stuart Bell ___________________
Grade IV Senior—
WilllanrJna Gray ' Carl Wolfram
Freda Dorner Veronica Kuva
Lilian Biddiecome Mabel Miller
Fern Henniger       Nick Chahley
George Kastrukoff George Robertson
George Olson        George Ruzicka
Robert Kidd Aulay Miller
John Hlady
Grade IV Junior-
Jenny Maloff Pearl Klnakin
George Howey       Duffln Trombley
Teddy Wright        Lois Dinsmore
Marie Donovan      Nils Johnson
George O'Keefe
Alice Bird
Jack Love
Windsor Miller
Winnie  O'Keefe
Mowat Gowans
Eunice Patterson
Lloyd Bailer.
Wilms Davis
Jimmy Graham
Elsie Kuftinoff
Jim Maloff
Irene Lightfoot
Flora Robinson
Howard Weiss
Florence Helmer
Dougas McArthur
Wtilmer Rexin
Katherine Chahley John Danshin
Irene Hutton Peter Esouloff
WlnnleCooper        Audrey Markell
Grade HI Senior—
Bernice Hull Crystal Mason
Ronald Griswtold Edward Bell
John Marsbergen John Gowans
Doris Egg Norman Hull
CatherineMcDonaldBill Ogloff
ShlrleyDocksteader Raymond Rexin
Lindsay Clark       Irene Frechette
Francis McDougail (Ralph Meakes
Annie Ogloff
Grade HI Junior— - 	
Alex Ramsay        Annie Hlady
Gladys Clark Gordon Weiss
Tania Kastrukoff Joe Pohoda
Annie Ronald Roger Dondale
Mary Thompson    Walter Carpenter
Sadie McDonald
Bernice Postnikoff
Wilma Miller
Mike Danshin
George Ronald
Mary Kuva
Barney Hlady     ________________
Grale II Senior—
Amelia Trombley   Jean Dinsmore
Fred Kasokoff       Bill Maloff
Doris Mattocks      Ruby Wilkinson
Audrey Donaldson Marion Cooper
Peter Harkoff        Isabel Donovan
Glen Willis Hugo Wood
Bill Kalesnikoff     Effie Knight
Ruth Popoff
Charlotte Cagnon
Helen Dorner.
How better can you
end the day than
by holding a long-
distan ce telephone
conversation with a
Jane Kottlnoff
Ruth Kidd
Alfred Knowles     —,
Grade HI Junior*—
Velma Rexin John Vatkin
Constance Helmer Donald Innes
Margaret Cookson Peter Palek
James Foote Beverley Mehmal
Walter Meakes      Clarence Howey
Eileen Markell       Mike Harkoff
Sydney Farr Mabel Klnakin   '
Valerian Ruzicka   Annie Esouloff
Senior Grade I—
WilfredMoLaughllnGordon Clifton
Alice Knowles        Dorothy Chambers
Daniel McDonald
Percy Poulton
Charles Mudge
Helen Ogloff
Nellie Popoff
Jessie  McNevin
Mabel Maloff
Eddie Chambers
Joan Wood     ,
Dorothy Muir
Junior Grado I—
Jean Kalesmkoff    Howard Bird
Florence Ridley
Polly Ogloff
Eunice Kuftinoff
Viola Hughes
Henry Wilkinson
Lena Kobatoff
George Shkuratoff
Albert Jepson
Fred Massie
Charles Mitchell
Moreno Rexin
Jack Wright
Hal Brinkman
Windsor Rooke
Jean Wood
Geraldine McKay
Mike Slakoff
Jobn Kobatoff
Mamie Peterson
Burbank Taggart
-Fred Maurelli
■Absent pupils are:     H^^^^
Joan Pearson.     Stewart Cannlff
British   Columbia  Telephone
A complete line of] colored bonds
in all -hades for fancy letterheads
aod other classes of commercial
printing.   San Job Department.
Some men are   knt-wn   by   their
I deeds; others by their mortgages.
Classic blank cards for   "lassy in
vitation* and announcemeti is    Sun
___||| Job Department,
A LED TBNDERS will be reoeived by the
lllstrlet Forester, Nelson, nut later than
<iri>n on tbe 16th dar <•' Mar-.h, 11127, (oi
lie purchase|of I.lreuce X83S8, mar Kettlt
Valley, B.C , tocutSDS.OOO bjard leetol 8n siloes.
Two (2) rears will   be ulloweil for removal
uf limber.
Further particulars of the Chle   Foreiter,
VI toila. or tbe District Foie.ter, Ne son, B.C.
ty OTICK la hereby gl von that a Court of Re-
*■* vision and Appeal, uuder ithe pro-
vl.lous of ihu "lexmioii Act" unil "I'ubllc
School Act" for tbe Kettle River Assessment
li. strict, respect iuu; iln; Assessment fur the
year 19J7, will be hell ac tbe places and uu
tis* data* hereinafter ineutiuneil:
UUCK UHMUt-Wi-diieadii', Mareli ICth, ittt,
•I 11) o'olook A.M.at Klvursldii Hotel.
liBKKNWOOD-'i'l.iii.ilii}    Muitli l'.'ih. 1**7
at  10   1,'cloek   A.M..   tit   I'nn lii'iul  Court
UUAND   VOBSS-Vriday, .March 18th, 1(27.
ut 111 o'clock  A.M.   nt .Pruvlm lui C in
UKIihMROS. Miinilii) , Muren 21st, 1027, ut 11
o'clock A .'I. ut I'i nviiiciul P.llcf OWoo.
■ BNTICTUiN-Weiinesilny, Ms rell 2<m. ivu
atlll o'clock A.M.ui 1'iuviuciui PuIKu Olliee.
Haled at. P "tli tun, l<. i„ February lull
H. li.KKY*.
Judge oiX'mnt'nf lte\isloii isiul Atiiienl.
Get Your
at the
Phone 25
'-Service and Quality'
Phone  30
Pry our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
Call and  see us before
General Merchant
Iiuniinion Monumentnl Works
fcAebeatoe Pro-'.uc s Co. Hoofin'J
Wliolepale and Retail
c»lt-r in
ITnvann Cigars* Pipes
See the new Superior Chevrolet betore vou buy a
car.   There are more cents in theCHQVROLl-T
.   DOLLAR than iu any other automobile dollar.
CHEVROLET Touring *.,  ■;,■;■ $880
" Roadster    886
-   '- Co»ob....-*:...  1080
11 Coupee ,  1080
" SedsD  1200
" Ltndetsj Snrl-tr*   1300
«• Ooe-lon Trues 9*5
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grinul Forks, II. C.
Furniture Mado to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kindt.
Upholstering- Neatly Done
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
CVrnent and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, IL C.
THU value of wcll-
prLiteds neat appears ng stationery as
a mcanso*'getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult u> before going
Wedding invitations
Bail i'1'ogi-ams
Busings cards
Vi :!,ns; cards
Sh':" ing tags
Pamphlet a
Price lists
Nev   Type
Transfer Co.
City Baggage and General
Coal.  Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Offloe at R. t. Petrle'i Store
Piiose 64
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
P. A, Z. PARE, F)%rie*or
Yam Hotp.1..  l'liisr ihkkt
Latest Style
Ct lam bla Aranae and
Vacant ti-irssserved, survcyt-d Grown laiisls
may be pra-empttvil by Brltl h sub Lot. onr
18 yeara of age, and by -titans on tleclssrlnc
Intention to beouine llrlll.li subjaots, pouJI-
tloual upon real Ion-"- occupation ind Im-
provainentloraerloiiliaral puruosas  ,
Full iiifariii.itloii coueeruinir ra'-ulatloiis
r*gnrdliiir preeniiitiotiH Istfiveu ln Bulletin
No. 1, bun 1 Series, "llovv to Fie-einwt Land,"
copiesol wtslotiuan be obtained freo of cllnrge
by addressing thu Deisitrtineii, of Lands,'
Victoria, U.C, omuy Uovartimeiil Agent.
Records will bu mude covering only land
sultali'o for agxlcuittiral purposes, and vrblcb
Is not tiiiiberlutiJ- I e„ cHrryiuir over 5,ooo
Hoard feet ner uorewettof tne lloaat Range
aud 8 000 fuel per aora last ul tbat range.
Supplications for ii/e-emptlons ara to be
addressed to ibe Laud Commissioner ot tba
Lund Recording Division, lu wbloli the laud
applied .'or Is situated.and ara aad* DU
printed form's, copies of u jn ba obtained
from tho Land Commissioner. ■   ,.   .
-■ Pre-emptions must be occupied for Ave
years and linisroveinnutt mada to value ot lit)
per aore, including oljiriua* and oulttvatlug
al leaat live acres, beforo a Crowu Urpni ean
be received.
forsuoreilctailed inrorinaiiou seethe Bill*
latin "How to Pre-empt Land."
Applications arc received for purchase of
vacant aud unreserved Crown Lauds, nol being tlmlierland, for agricultural pur pos en
minimum prloe of llr.t-olats (arable) laud Is
fi per acr". and saootid-claes (graaing) laud
|*.*t) per acre. Fur.lier Information regarding pumhaseor leuse uf Orown landa la given
In Bulletin No. 10, Laud Series. "Purchaae and
Lease of Crowu Lands.'
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites oa timber
land, not exoeediug 40 aoiea, may ba purchased or leased, ou conditions Inoludlng
payment of stumpage.
Uuturvejcil areas,not exceeding H acres,
aay hy leased as hoincsltes, conditional upon
a dwelling being e acted in tha Drat yaar,
title being obtainable after residence and
Improvement conditions are fulfilled and land
has been surveyed.   -
For graaing and Industrial purposes treat
not exceeding MO aores may bo leased by ona
parson or acorn pany.
I'nder the Graaing Ajt Ihe Province li
divided Into graaing districts and tbe range
administered under a Crafting Com-
mie-ioner. Annual -rraalng permits are
Iaaued bated ou numbers ranged, priority being given to established ownera. Stoek
owners may form associations lor range
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are avallablee for settler., -tempera and
travellers up to ten head.


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