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

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 Persistent effort surmounts every obstacle
THE meat Important mining deal
that has been consummated in
the Boundary country since the
World war wat Anally closed In thia
city laat Saturday, when the Hecla
Mining company, of Wallace, Idaho,
bended the Union mine In Franklin
eamp from the Union Mining and
Milling Company, Limited, fer $175,-
000. The deal also ineludea the Maple Leaf group, which la bonded under option for $10,000. The fist payment on the bond falls due next fall.
The deal wat promoted by 8. T.
Hulls eecretary-treasurer of the Union
Werk It to started on the Union
at enee, and It will be - prosecuted
with energy all 'winter. The win.
ter-e supply of provisions are now
being hauled to the camp. Next summer a large, force ef workmen will
"Tell me what you Know |> me
I eto tans u will ■■ jrcn."
ICTORIA,  Oct.   29.—Important
growth in the development of
electricity b ythe West Kootenay Power *. Light to serve its numerous    customers,     including    the
Trail smelter, is foreshajdowed by official application now before the gov-
be employed, and It It expected that! itrnment.
the extent of the ore bodies   on   the     One application from the company
two   properties   will    be   definitely Involves the doubling of operations at
known by next fall. I Its number   two   plant,   Bonninbton
The principal owners of the Union' Falls-   The  company  Is  asking  the
ara   Levula   Johnson   and Pat Maginnis.
Capital of The Hittites
lands department to tfpprove the use)
of twice as much water as is utilized
there at present for the creation of
| electrical energy. This would ibring
the quantity up to 10,000 cubic feet
per Becond.
Major J. C. Macdonald, water controller, will hold a hearing on this
' explication shortly, but no objections
to the scheme are anticipated.
Meanwhile the big Kootenay power
  concern ls going ahead with its -plans
for an enormous new power develop
WARN1NO his audience against ment at Granite, near the point where
accepting     the    commercial  Kootenay  lake flows into  Kootenay
views of those  who    wrote  rtrer.   The latest official step in this
prescribing certain food for cure of huge project has bee taken by the
diseafee    without    first consulting a  *m*i*lr controller with thet  issuance of
comtpetent    practitioner,, Dr. Freder- a permit to the company to go ahead
Ick Klncald told the Vpnorvuce Gyro  with detailed surveys.   When   these
club at luncheon Monday, that tho *re  complete, definite  plans of the
apple was the acknowledged kink of  dam and other works which the corn-
all fruits. I ipany proposes to erect wil be filed
The apple easily headed thet list of, with ***** board of investigation under
the orchard  products  which  nature the Water act for consideration,
provided-tor building up- the (body, he1    Aa °*. scheme affects the lever of
aaid, as it contained a liberal content' Kootenay  lake and  portions of  the
of vitamins. ^^^^^^^^^^^
In addition to the life and health
giving vitamins, the applet contained
mineral salts, including those of calcium .and phosphorus, certain mild
adds, which stimulated the appetite,
aided digestion and promoted elimination, and also contained a considerable quantity of carbohydrate me-
terial, one of the essential components of food, especially important
for the young.
In addition, said Dr. Klncald, ap-
plea contained cellulose.   It wus once
i Kootenay river system in United
State* territory just south of the in
ternatlonal boundary, lt must go before the international joint conynl*
sion on boundef y waters.
•VHCTOBilA.   Oct   29.—Strict   regu-
1 lations    designed   to protect British
Columlbia    highways   from   damage
have Ibeen put into effect by the pub
lic works department for the winter.
thought that frulta causedI :*addlty,"i ""' ^oyorn m detatl the we,gnt of
but scientific investigation proved ***' v<shtcle8 wh,oh *>** »ae the high-
that the   weak   acidity of the apple! ways of the province during the win-
was readily neutralized by the mouth
and Btomtich by oxidation and that
the eating of apples really lowetred
the acidity of the body.
Apples were best eaten raw, at
cooking tended to rob them of the
essential vitamins, the speaker continued, adding that they were of
value «|s a tood eaten in any form,
but for health's sake at least one or
two raw apples should be taken daily
Raw apples should only be eaten
when ripe. In the process ot ripening or maturing the carbohydrsite was
converted from an Indigestible starch
Into truit sugar, which was attractive, easily assimilated and of high
food tralusi The mixing of fruit with
starchy foods tended to -produce at]
gaseous condition ln the stomach and
-all fresh frulta were et greatest value
when eaten alone.
Dr. Klncald warned his audience
againat the ineUscriblnafte use of citrus fruits. Bananas, often recommended by dietitians, contained an
excess ef starchy material and were
not always beneficial to certain people. Having the apple and the best
apple,in the world, British Columbians had no need to go outside their
own provinoe for healthful fresh
ter season and also the size of tires
which will be allowed.
For this purpose the highways are
divided Into three classes: First,
highways constructed entirely of
concrete or with a concrete! base; sec
ond, highways constructed ot water-
bound mactldam or bituminous bound
stone or gravel, and third, all other
On highways of the flrst class the
maximum gross weight allowed during the winter ls 80,000 pounds; on
the Becond class, 14,000 pounds, and
on thel third class, 10,000 pounds.
The width of UreB to be used for
heavier vehicles like trucks Is set out
ln eyhaustlve detail for various
weights and on the three; classes of
Unless altered toy special order.the
winter season on the highways will
continue until April 14 next.
•VTPOIRIA, Oct. 29.-iHon. S. F. Tolmie, Conservative party leader, admitted at a meeting of Watrd Five
-Conservatives at Saanich last night
that he had no intention of running
for the legislature until the next general election.
Dr. Tolmie said he was representing Victoria in the house of commons, and he did not consider it necessary to seek election in the provincial house) until the next general
poll.   He  declared  the  Conservative
(Larry "W. Veregin, who was for ti* .******************_********************_
number ot years secretary of the! party had capable leadership ln the
Cbrfctian 'Community of Universal' legislatures the meantime anyway
Bi-etterhood at Brilliant, s|nd for the' ia the person ot R. H. Pooley and bis
laet faar residing In Rossland with1 associates.
bis Wm)ly, left Ust week by motor! Dr. Tolmde exnlaineld the recent
for Brilliant to take over his former Conservative defeat ln Nelson ont he
position which he held under the late  ground  that many Conservatives in
IN THE heart of Asia Minor, about
a hundred miles east of Angra,
the  traveler Interested    In    the
past will find a rich field.   It Is Bog-
hf(z Keony, the ruined capital ot the
Bogbaz Keony means the "village
of the throat," for lt is at the end ot
a deep valley that the modern Turkish village lies, in northern Cappado-
cia, and ttie Hlttltcis of the sixteenth
and fifteenth centuries B. C. built
their great fortified oity on the rocky
hillsides nbove the mouth of the valley.
Whether It was Subbl Lulluma or
some othctr musically named gentleman who laid out the city of many
great buildings and strong fortifications, he certainly possessed an appreciation of natural beauty as well
as statesmanship, for, as one climbs
from point to point—from the palace
up to the great citadel; from one
rock, crowned with massive ruins, to
another still more stupendous—one
hardly knows which one to wonder
over and admire more, the strength
i|nd skill displayed in these three or
four thousand-year-old remains or the
glorious views that greet one's eyes
at every turn. M~~
From one corner of the citadel, by
the re-mains of a round tower, you
look straight down four or flve hundred teet of rock into the gloom of a
narrow gorge, at the bottom of which
a stream flows darkly, emd you can
see little but the rock over which
you lean, and the swallows that flash
In and out of the gorgel, and the
eagles that sail to their nests on the
opposite crags. On another Bide of
the cltsjdel, at the foot of the precipice, the same stream winds softly
through trees and grass and flowers.
On the less steep side of the citadel several trenches have) been dug
by excavators. In the earth thrown
out of these trenches peasants have
planted their grain, and thus fertilizing their seed with Hittite remains,
they have raised an abundant crop
witb little labor.
All over the flat top of this acropolis, as well as everywhere else in
the ciity, one may pick up any quantity'of broken pieccB of ajneient pottery—brown, -black, and every Bhade
of red and every degree of fineness.
Much of thiB pottery ls painted, most
of it with simple decoration resembling thtat on the proto-Corinthian or
geometric vases. iSome of it has a
beautiful glaze; some is covered with
a white Blip and padnted in three or
four colors, while most of lt has simply black or dark red markings on
rc|d pottery.
A visit to Boghaz Keony not only
makes one feel quite intimate with
the Hittiites, but also one sees here
that they did many of the things that'
We associate* with much latter peoples
Did the Turks flrst use the star and
crescent; or even the Greeks of ancient Byzantium? No, indeed; here
at Bogbaz Keony (and in thei later
Hittite city, near Aintab, in South
Turkey) the star and crescent may
be seen where lt wejs carved in the
Professor Sayce also tells us that
many of these Boghaz Keony tablets!
were written by the same disaffected
governors of Syrian provinces, who,
in the Tel el Amarna tablets, write to
Pharaoh of the difficulties in the way
of maintaining thei rights of the Bgyp
tian government in Syria, but tell
how nobly they were working in their
lord's interests, while ln these newly
found writings of Boghaz Keony the
eame men tdll the Hittite king how
they are pretending to be the humble
servants of Egypt while really obeying the commends of Khattu-Sil, and
the political Intrigues that are here
displayed and the polite sarcasm and
meaningless phrases that pcf-is between these, old writers wight give
points to modern diplomatists,
The sudden stopping of the history
which the tablets tell, aB well as the
condition of the ruins unearthed,
shows ub that some time in the thirteenth century B. C. the great city
was destroyed, probably by a sweeping down of some Ibarbap-ian horde,
thus anticipating (long ages beiore)
the story of the destruction of Rome.
Aijd this Hittite capital was never
again inhabited or rebuilt, for there
ls apparently no trace of Greek or
Roman work or influence; ln the remains. The Hittite power, however,
wtft not destroyed then. Cllicia and
the southern part of Cappadocla bave
numerous monuments which show occupancy by Hittite people till'about
the eighth century B. C.
As one walks away from the citadel in Boghaz Keony to se the various points of special interest within
the five-mile circuit of the ancient
wtf.lB, he comes first to the one place
on; this site where there haB beSit
found any inscription in tiie Hittitel
hieroglyphics ( those hieroglyphics
which are so common all through the
more southern Hittite country). Hhls
one inscription of Boghaz Keony is
so badly worn by time and weather
that it 1 s quite illegible. (Further
down the hill slope ls the Eastern
gate. (Like the other city entrances,
this has two parts, with a( square
room between the outer and inner
gate. The posts of the real door
curve In toward the tap, as if they
once -formed a pointed arch. This
Eastern gate has long been known
and 9s of grand proportions, but it
is only rellajtlvely recently that work-
mien discovered, almost by accident,,
on the inner side post, a remarkable
bas-relief. This is a figure, about
ten feet high, of an Amazon, apparently, and bears littld resemblance
to the figures found in other distinctively Hiittite places.
Following the wall, we come to the
famous Southern gate, which admitted to the city the commerce and
travel from Cilicla, and which is still
guarded by the lion posts, always
pictured in every description of Bog-
he-fs Keony. Fines upstanding lions
they are, too, with wide-open
and curly hair.
cigarettes; he leaves his car running
for the moment, and, even though he
may have been ln the store but a
tew seconds, upon emerging he finds
his car gone.
I am now paying flfty dollars for
the Bame theft Insurance that but a
tew years ago cost me ten dollars.
How, then, is the average human
being to protect bis car from the
ever increasing auto thief? Regardless of the ignition lock which is on
the car when purchased, every car
owner should have some form of auxiliary lock put upon his or her car.
Car locking'devices t-re many and.|
varied. I believe in some form of
steering-wheel locking device,; this
prevents the steerlngnpost from being turned in any direction; should
someone start the engine, the car
could be propelled In but one direction, and also a device that locks the
The records show that a car
equipped with any form of auxiliary
lock ls seldom stolcm, copmared witb
the unprotected car. In other words,
so many thousands of cars stand
about the streets of any great city,
equipped with no form of lock save
the ignition lock, and are "easy
money," the't the thieif usually does
not take any other cars.
To my mind, each car should have
a title t,he aame as a piece of ground.
A person buying a second-hand carj
should demand a cleajr title. There
Bhould be plenty of private marks on
your car to assist in identification it
lit be stolen, and recovered. There
Bhould be a greater interstate care
when the cars are licensed. Thieves
alter ci-jrs very quickly. A small touring car stolen at 12 o'clock noon is
dismantled; and at 2 o'clock the
same day whectjs are on a commer
eial body going to the West Indies,
while.the engine and top are on another chassis bound tor the Maine
woods. The theft of automobiles Is
a serious thing which we should do
everything ln our power to stop. We
can help by always locking the car if
left vacant even for a moment.
By J. A. Grant
Commissioner   for
CALGARY, Nov. 3.—The weather
during the week has been ideal.
Beautiful sunshine during thc,
day with light frost at nights has
speeded up threshing operations
throughout the province. This weekend should see about 75 per cent of
the wheat crop threshed.
Wholesalers  report  business  slow.
The movement of apples to the consumer hiis not been as large sa was
expected    during    apple    week,  al-
jaws | though the movement of cars to coun
 H   j try points has been quite heavy. The
From between the lions one looks slow movement into consumption Is
outward /and downward to marvel-! undoubtedly due to the fact that farm
ous stretch of hill and dale, while on; era who Invariably buy by the box
rocks a thousand years before Byzantium was founded.
Did the Austrians or Russians, or
the old Byzantines, or the Oerman
empire first use the double-headed
eagle? None of them. Everywhere in
Hittite sculptures we find this symbol. The flrst people, probably, who
practiced the noble sport of falconry
were the Hittitee—so the sculptures
tell us. And in that connection it wan
interesting to fing that local Turkish
gentlemen train and use falcons in
hunting now.
Here on the citadel explorers unearthed a library of clay tablets all
written in cuneiform characters.some
of them in the Hittite latnguage, but
more in the Assyrian.
Of the tablets that have been read
one glvcis the Assyrian text ot tho
treaty between the great Rameses of
Egypt and the powerful Hittite king,
Khattu-Sil, that treaty of which tho
Egyptian text was already well
known to historians.
| the inside he looks across the mile
and a quarter of the dty llmits.slop-
ing down from this point 870 feet to
its northern end. Here ahd there on
the slope rise the great rock fortresses, each bearing on its summit more
or lest of Hittite masonry.
have been unable to leave their
threshing operations. Once these are
completed a more brisk movement ok
All varieties of winter apples aro
now arriving on the market—iDell-
clous, Winter Banana, Wagner, Jonathan,  Snow,  Winter St.  Lawrence
' tint! Grimes Golden.
Five cars of British Columbia potatoes and four cars of Alberta potatoes arrived here this week.   Ow-
: ing to local garden supplies there is
! little defmand at present for either
Alberta  or  British Columbia  grown
I potatoes.
A car of head lettuce .wived here
I on Thursday from Walla Walla. This
1 is selling wholesale at $4 per crate.
What  U  expected  to  be the  last
[ car of Ontario grapes arrived here
yesterday, containing Concords and
YOU may sit next to E-n automobile thief in   the subway, trolley
or ferryboat.   I haveoften questioned these men as to why they persisted  ln following such  a calling;
  their answers were practically all the
Another great library was found inj Bame;    "It's such easy money." The
two rooms at the eastern side of the j average owner of an automobile does  at the University of British Columbia
palace,   Some  of  these  tablets  are not   employ   a  chauffeur;   the  car,  in memory of the late John Oliver,
very large;   12 by 8 inches in size; j therefore,  must  be    left    unguarded   wsb adopted  by the Vlctorit Liberil
VICTORIA, October 29—A plan to
establish a scholarship ln agriculture
THE annual meeting of the Grand
-Forks Liberal assodatlon.whlch
was deld in the Veterans' old
hall on First street on Wednesday
evening, waa well attended and a
great deal of routine business was
Tbe following were elected for the
ensuing year:
Honorary president, Rt. Hon. W.
L. Mackenzie King; honorary flrst
vice-president, Hon. J. D. MacLean;
honorary second vice-president D.
McPherson,, M.L.A.; president, John
Donaldson; vice-president, F. J. Miller; secretary, H. H. Henderson;
treasurer, J. R. Mooyboer. The
above officers, with the ffollowing
members, will constitute the executive committee: (Mrs. A. F. Mlcmen-
er, Mrs. Ed Graham, Robert Simpson,
R.   G.   (Ritchie,    K.   Scheer, George
O'Keefe, G. A. Evans.
A Committee was appointed to
make arrangements for a card party
t(nd entertainment to be held in the
hall some time during the latter part
of the present month. Steps were
also taken to secure the rental of the
hall from tbe rcity for the wlnte
A great deal of enthusiasm prevailed at the meeting over the victories won by tbe government in the
recent by-elections.
Miracle Wheat
Peter Veregin. ! the interior city had failed to secure I
Mr.  Vcsregtn-s family will  remain  Places on the voters  list   If all the'       „ are „ut two jnoheB long. They  most _( tb_ iim_    Th,8 |g ^ ih,_.,_ a8SociatIon at |t„ __m.A m__UBg ,_at
In Rossland for some time, his chll-  Partys supporters had been on the I       moaUy ot f<bout the same tlme a9  great    opportunity-the    unguarded, night.   Liberals throusrhout the nrov-
dren attending the pubHc school in. Mat, he said, the Conservajtlve  can-|tne Tel e,  ^..^ ublet8(  and so'unlocked car.   A man drives up to a
that cltjr. I didate would have been elected. ^        ot MoBeg. I
night.   Liberals throughout tbe prov
ince will be invited to assist in the
cigajr store, runs in for a package ef project
By L. H. Newman, Dominion
THERE has appeared recently in
a number of leading agricultural papers an article entitled
"King Tut's Wheat Grown ln the
West." The article refers to certatln
results obtained by a soldiers ettler
living near Edmonton,Alta.,and gives
the impression that the wheat in
question was discovered in 1922 in
, the ton>b of King Tut-ankb-ameB. As
a) matter of fact the records show
that this wheat was know as far back
jas 1840, when one enterprising gentleman ofered heads at %S each.
The above variety belogs to the
Poulard subspecies of wheat, being
somewhat intermediate between the
common and durum wheats. It has
numerous aliases, the most common
of whioh are Egyptian, Eldorado,
Many-headed, Miracle, Mummy,Seven
headed and Alaska. It has always
been easy to interest people ln this
wheat owing to its branched head.
If an unbranched bead will yield so
much surely a branched head will
yield much more;! While Jiead for
head this may bet rue, yet experiments have not shown tha-t it holds
good acre for acre. This wheat was
probably introduced into North Amer
lea from Europe or Egypt ln colonial
days. It was received by the Philadelphia Society tor Promoting Agriculture in 1807, since which time it
has appeafred periodically under one
name or another.
In 1908 the United States department of agriculture began an extensive Investigation of this wbeat,whlch
Inviwtigiltion continued for several
years. In the meantime it has been
tried by farmers all over tbe United
States, but it Ib not now grown anywhere as a commercial crop. The
fact that It has never become established in Bpiito of the rc-nu (rkulile advertising it has received ls a good
Indication of its inferiority. Promoters, however, resurrect it periodically and, owing to Its striking and
unusual appearance, manage to sell
lt to the unsuspecting farmer at exorbitant prices.
Tbe essential facts concerning
Alaska wheat have been summed up
very nicely in a bulletin published
by the United States department of
agriculture^Bulletln No. Ari7, 1916,
P. 27—at the conclusion of extensive
tests conducted at many points inthe
United States, t.p follows:
1. That it has been used In this
country very often as a means of deceiving people and very seldom as a
farm crop.
2. That lt has failed to produce
even fair yiedds when tried In many
parts of the country, and has never
been known to produce extraordinary
3. That it is not a good milling
4. That the branched head is not
a sign of superior yielding power.
A propeller drivsn by compressed
air from tanks and to be strapped
afbout the body was recently invented
as an aid to teaching swimmin g. THE SUN: GRAND FOEKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
•tpSJ, '1
®te cSranb JFurka §mt
One Tear (in Canada and Great Britain) J1.00
One Yaar (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr -" —-cations to
.iThk Giiand Eobk.i Sum
Phoxk 101 Grawd Forks, B. C*
. and  soil  -(nd attract thel current,  producing easily de-
: tected disturbances.   In the electro-magnetic method, an
dlectro-magnetic field is established and anomalies caused
by ore  bodies  are  examined.   A  third  method,  ap  yet
barely suggested, involves the use of the radio or wireless
Notes • Notions • Notables
WITH this issue The Sun enters on Its twenty-seventh
year of existence. During all these years the paper
has been under the present managelment, editorship, amd
mechanical stall—the work of the three deportments is,
in fact, performed by one man. This is a record that wc
do not believe any other paper in the province: can equal.
While The Sun, at times, has not been a howling financial
success, We have always had a place to sleep and enough
coin to pay for three meals per day; and we have conducted the business in such a manner as to entirely
satisfy our ext'-ting standard of self-respect. That is
the lin.'. cf *v tilth that we prize most highly. We feel,
however, that the paper has not yet fully attained our
ideal of a rural newspaper. That ideal is to print all
the local news Worth printing, to eliminate pure gossip
and wild rumors, and to make thei paper reliable, instructive, educative, .tail entertaining, in fact, a paper that
can be read with profit by a person' who may have no
local interest in the conumunity. With added improvements to our mechanical department, we feel that The
Sun will soon reach this goal.
POP corn with ears only three Inches long but having
nearly 1-000 kernels to the ear has been developed
by an Iowa corn specialist by crossing a stubb variety
with a| high grade of sweiet corn. It is said to yield 24
sacks of popped corn to the pound, whereas the ordinary
kind gives but 12 to 16 sacks. In the selection process
the chief objectives were' maximum yield per acre, tenderness and flavor and maximum number of kernels.
FRIEDA FROELIOH, nine-year-old Elbing school girl,
hals been made the youngotst honorary citizen of Oant-
zlg by the municipal council in recognition of her rescue
of to residents of Dantzig from drowning. The two, a
father and bis daughter, were skating on Jungfrau lake
(Maiden lake) and broke through the ice. In response
to their calls for help, Frieda insisted them in clambering back on the ice.
FOUR thousand eight hundred copies of u farm account book prepared and distributed by the University
of Wisconsin were used, under supervision of teachers,
by pupils in seventh and eighth grades of rural schools
and in Smith-Hughes high schools for keeping records
of their home farms, says the United States department
of the interior  bulletin.
ME. FLORESTINA HUEBEAR'S appealae ruined her
posedly dead, suddenly sat up enroute to the cemetery
antf demanded nourishment. Tbe funeral attendants fled
for their lives, and 'Mme. Huebear, deserted, calmly
walked home to get ay bite to eat.
THB PiM-Mall restaurant is a famous establishment lin
the Hay Market section of London. All prominent
mien and women go there at leastonce, if it be only to
inscribe their names in the "Album of the House*" Pattl
was there once and wrote beneath her name: "A beatu-
tiful voice is one of God's highest gifts." Some time
after Yvette Guilbert was there, and having read Patti's
inscription, wrote down: "An ugly, but expressive voice,
is also one of God's highest gifts." She, thought, no doubt,
to htive the last word. Chance would have dt that Sir
Rider Haggard dropped in one day at the Fall-Mall and
started leafing the album. He smiled and wrote something bene;Ith his name. This was it: "Silence is God's
greatest gift!" ,   .
THE forget-me-not was formerly known as sconplon
-grass, because the flower buds were thought to resemble the coiled-up sc»-pent, and our forefathers, believing in the doctrine of signatures, supposed this to indicate that they would cure venomous stings. Vying with
the forget-me-not in its sentimental associations is thPi
lily of the valley, which also blooms in Mily, and is indeed sometimes called the May-lily. In the old herbalist's heydey lt sepms also to have vied with the forget-
me-not in curative properties. In the world of legend,
however, the forget-me-not seems to have a distinct advantage!, for whereas wo, angel scattered tliem for us,
the Uly o' the valley sprang from the tears of a mere
mortal, Eve, as she left the Garden of Eden.
THERE ls no peacti in hymns of hate, nor in the road
that isn't straight; there is no joy in lifting fobs nor
perpetrating hold-up jobs; there is no gain in drilling
holes men and letting out their souls. The good-for-evil
stunt is great! Heap burning coals upon the pa'te of
the! guy who has done you dirt, and then stand back and
watch lt hurt! There may be profit in red gold, in robbing men, but when you're old, and you've lost even self-
respect, you know -indeed your life is wrecked, and all
the schemes you've put across halve brought you notht.i-r
else but dross. The good will of your fellow men and
love ard better than much yen, and peace, when life's
noon turns to shade, beats all the kopecks ever made.
HE organ at the Liverpool, England, cathedral is
►quipped writh a complete telephone system. The instrument is so vast that when the tuners are at work,
17 telephones are required in order Uu|t those engaged
on outlying parts of the organ may communicatci with
the man manipulating tihe keyboard.
If one knows himself, he knows human nature,
knows one pine tree, he knows the whole forest.
If one
A GEOLOGICAL summer school on whetels, housed in
■*■■ a specie/lly constructed sleeping, diining and lecture
pullman car, will roll this year from the Atlantic to thc
Pacific over Canada's great mineral empire. The trip,
intending over o month, will be under the auspices of
Princeton university afed under the direction of Prof.
Richard M. Field. As foreign guests, two eminent foreign
geologists, Prof. Leon W. Collet, of the U nlverslty of
Geneva, and Dr. E. B. Bailey, of the Scottish geological
survey, will accompany the party of twenty-three, which
will include (professors and practicing geologists as well
as undergraduates and graduate students. By living
and traveling in the special car,, a ne*w mine or geologi-
site ctln be visited nearly every day. The Canadian geological survey will cooperate in the instruction. Last
year ,a similar trip was made across the United States
and the comtbination of lectures while enroute clod field
experience,? was proved to be an efficient method of instruction. Rocks laid down in past ages, from 100,000,-
300 to 1,000,000,000 years ago, will be seen at various
points along the route. The deposits where the bones
of gigantic dinosaurs arel found, oil wells, copper and
nickel mines and large Industrial developments will be
Truth   may   sometimes be very bitter, but it is never
poisonous as falsehood is.
Poems From EasternLands
THE talk was of the  pessimism of the young,
not   understand   why,"  said  one.   "You   would
"I do
that young would be all optimism with the future before
them. You would think they'd see life as a rosy path.
It seems to me the middle aged and the old have more
reason to be pessimistic. They havee seen therir Illusions
and their enthusiasms go one by one." "Because they
are middle-aged and old is the very reason for their optimism," said another. "They hufve learned by the time
they have reached nothing is so bad as it seems and that
this is a pretty good world after all."
THE largest arch bridge ever attempted is believed to
be the one under construction at Sydney htirbor,
Australia. It will be completed in 1930. When finished
it will span the harbor between Dawes point on the south
and Mllson ipolnt on the north. The m'ulii arches will
cross between abutment towers for a distance of 1675
feet. The total length of the bridge is to be 3770 feet.
At high water tliere will be headway of 170 feet for the
passage of vessels.
SENTENCED by a lower court to death for a double
iiKHiiHHln-ition, Miigi'iiiii Cartagena anil Vlncente Han
de, who have been [(Waiting the'ir fate In a Jtiiil nt Loyte,
Philippine Islands, have had their sentence put on a qash
basis. 'The supreme court of the Philippines has ruletl
that tlm two shall serve life imprisonment, providing
that It does not exceed forty years, and they ore to Indemnify thhe heirs of Tan Yuking find Soy Ing, their
FIRE CHIEF HENRY A WHITNEY, of Brattleboro, Vt.,
commandeered the bucktits ln a maple orchard and
a brigade of firemen and others obtained water from a
ravine ln quantity sullieient to supply a motor fire pump
and the burning house occupied by Cyrus Andretws antl
family. The bouse is remote from the hydrant system
and the brook in the ravine could not be reached by the
Buction hosd.
"Nag," the word used to dtlscribe a horse or a faultfinding won*'):i, moans to tlio natives of parts of India a
snake god.
0 Handkerchief! I send thee—off to yonder majd of grace
Around thee I my eyelashes will make the fringe of lace;
1 will the black point of my elye rub up to paint therewith;
To yon coquettish beauty go—go look thou in her face.
O Handkerchief! the loved one's hand take, kiss her lip
so sweet,
Mer chin, which mocks at apple and ill orange, kissing
If sudden any dust should light upon her blessed heart,
fall down before her, kiss her sandal's sole, beneath her
A sample of my tears of blood thou, Handkerchief, wilt
Through these within a moment would a thousand crimson grow;
Thou'lt be In company witlf her, while I am sad with grief;
To nie no longer life may be, if things continue so.
Tie Spice of Life;
Senator Robinson, a| one of his fa-
ous duck luncheons, was marveling
over tbe higb prices that prevail ln
the night clubs of New York. I
"A young man," bet said, "visited a
night club not long ago. The cover
charge was $6. Champagne was $41.
The young man shook his head und
started for the door without ordering
* " 'What's the matter ' a pretty girl
at a desk near the door said to bim.
'Anything wrong ' i
"."What's that round your neck?'
tald the young man. i
"The girl put heir hand up to her
sold chejln. i
" 'That, she said, ' Is a necklet.
Why?' i
" 'Well,' Bald the young man/everything's so high In this club,I thought
lt might be an anklet.'"
What President Wilson quid was
the best negro Btory he had heard
since his arrival in Europe, he retold
to the American newspaper men during thn return voyage across the
English channtl after* his visit to
London.   Here it is: i
A group of negro soldiers were in
aj front-line trench on the eve of an
attack. A white officer approached
one of them and asked: I
"What would you do, Jim, if you
suddenly saw the whole German cavalry coming straight at you?' J
''What would I do, boss?" repeated
Jim. "Why, I sure would spread the
news through Fn/nce."
A man who had bought a very vel-
uable building site was surveying his
newly acquired property in a mood
ot reverie} when a stranger, in a similar mood, accosted bim. j
"Sir," said the man, "I remember,
when this property was a fe|rm. Why,
I burled a dog here in those days.
And now befu that it has been sold
for balf a million.'
"Yes," said the nefw owner, with a1
smile.   "I bought it." I
The stranger was obviously hurt.    I
"But what I'm telling you," he
said, is the truth.'
>iv..'.T: Jtt-wsKWfriii lire*.?
A physician summoned to keep a
rendezvous with old Doctor Stork,
found p-ater families pacing up and
down thei corridor of the home,
greatly upset. The doctor smiled.
Then he pn|tted the head of the family on the back.
"Now don't you worry, old man,'
he said, "don't you worry at all. I've
been taking caret of things like this
for nearly forty years, and you know
I haven't lost a afther yet."
Two backwoodsmen ln Maine
knocked tf. the door of a house at
the edgo of the forest. ".Hello, Ed!'
said one of thejm to the farmer who
came to the door. "Bay, we come
across tbe dead body of a man over
there in the hollow an' we kinda
thought 'tw-M you."
"That so? What'd he look like?
asked the farmer.
''Well, he was a|bout your build—'
"Have on a gray flannel shirt?'
"Was they knee boots or hip
"Lets see. Which was they,Charley, knot boots or hip boots Oh, yes,
they was hip boots."
"Nope," said the farmer. "'Twas
not me."
<lA naent History*
C. C. Heaven, wife and live children arrived in tbe
■Ity last Friday from Indian Head, Sask. The Heuven
'amity ls the vanguard of a number of Nortthwest pro-
do who hnve purchased tracts of orchard lands from J.
W. Brown. Mr. Heaven ls well qualified to engage lnN
he fruit growing buisness, as he bus been one, of the
lead gardeners at the government experimental farm
it Indian Head for years.
Dr. Truttx has been appointed quarantine officer at
this point. His chief duty in connection with the office
at present is to inspect the condition ot the Hindus who
ire returning from Spokane.
T.HERE are two main groups of electrical methods of
locating ore bodies. The potential involves sending
an electric ourrent through the ground and tracing the
current lines.   Ore bodies oye rless resistance than rock
With the flower gardens still in full bloom here-, it is
liflicult to realize that this is the 1st of November. Last
Sunday morning, City. Clerk McCallum trotted down
town with a bouquet gathered in his garden that reminded onci of midsummer. And there are hundreds of
other grrdens in this city just like his.
Hallowe'en was celebrated In the usual fashion in this
city last night. As a consequence, there are a great
number of lovers here who will have no front gates to
hung onto tonight.
Tiie Columbia Greenhouses now have
feet of spnee under glufss.
20,000    square
"What   did   her   father   give her
when they were married?"
"He gave her permission to return
homei after three quarrels and aepa-j
rations, but stipulated that after more
than   three   they would have to arrange     their     reconciliations   elso-|
"If there were three crows on a
fence post and I shot one, how many
would be left?"
"Two left."
"I'm afraid you don't get the point.
Let me repeat the joke. There were
three crows crows on a fence post. I
shot one.   How many would be left '
"Two left."
''No. None would be left.becauso
I shot one, then the other two would
fly away."
"Isn't that what I said? Two left."
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds    Headache     Neuralgia      Lumbago
Pain      Toothache    Neuritis        Rheumatism
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions;
Handy "Bayer" boxes of  12 tableta.
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aiplrln li tut tnat mirk (rtdttercil la Canada) et Btsjtr Mannfacttrt of KaaaMtttt-
tcMeater of Btllci-lscacld <Acat-rl Ballsjllc Acid, "A. 8. A."). Whllt It ta nil Seem
tttt Aiplrln meant Barer muiifact-in, to tatlat tht public a-ralnat Imitations-, tha Tthltts
*t Btjtt Ctompaw will ht -rt-s-onad with their sncrtl tradt mark, IM "Baftr ants."
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by  thc City,  within  tiro :
•Municipality, arc invited.
Pri .'est—From S25.0.) per lot upwards*
Terms:--Cash and approved payments.
List  of Lots and   prices  may  bc seen at (!><•
City Clerk.
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
than a letter.
British  Columbia Telephone
Usually tbe early bird ce|tches the
worm tor the benefit of tbe little fellows who stayed at home.
He who neglects the present moment throws away all he has.—
Schiller I
THE SUN prints all the loeal news
and carries a number of interesting
features found in no other Boundary
paper   $1.00 per year
Keep out of the go-getter's way, lf
you e-an't do anything else. I
ll!!iin:n!:!![II{!;iiH]in:!!I!!IHiiIIIIl]illl]Iil!iJlJlIliI!J p
j, -jt/ILL REOPEN JAN. 2
Victoria, Oct 24.—British Columbia public and high schools will close
for the Christinas holidays on Thursday, December 22, and will reopen on
Tuesday,January 2, it was announced
at the department of education af er
ihe usual holiday season had been altered dy an order ot the council of
public instruction. It was explained
than if the schools followed the usual
custom of closing on the bird Friday
in December the holidays would be
excessive, as they would have to continue until January 2 tb include
Btinas week. The new order
the holidays .here conform
closely to those in other provinces.
How learned many a nuu would
ba if he knew all -that da in hla oown
books I—Scboenibauer.
wane times out of ten when the
unexpected happens we bring it on
Jealousy Is fa tree that bears the
most bitter of all fruits.
In, accordance with its new policy
the Department of Health at Ottawa
htm appointed twenty physicians as
inspectors of immigrants In European oities. They are to report for
duty; at ones,
Manafar D. McNair, of the Associate Qro-wera. states that at the
end Of hit week 100 cars of "Macs"
(Macintosh Red apples) left the
Okanagan Valley for New York and
that 60 Cars of Jonathans will move
oat to Sweden, South Africa, Qreat
Britkln and New Zealand-
The Canadian Pacific Railway Is
•fain offering a prize of f 100 to the
Canadian showing the best spring
wheat, at the International Hay and I
Grain Show in Chicago, it was announced at me offices of tbe agricultural department of the company. ,
The show will be held In November,
♦amber. ,
Tbe grand total of Canadiaa trade j
for the twelve months ended August
waa $2,881,000,000, as compared
with $2,Sln;flOQ,UP0 for the year before. Impbrt figures are up and
exports down; the former being f 1,-
006,000,000, as compared with $967,-
000,(^. the year Before and exports
•USrqOO,000,Hi   against  S1.337,-
A Mom la muskrat farming Is on
tha horizon' in Western Canada.
Following the acceptance by the Provincial Governments of the Prairie
Provinces erf the Dominion Government's offer to turn over swamp
lands to .thorn for leases to residents
for purposes of muskrat farming
there has been a deluge of applications. Alberta has had 200 of them
aat Saskatchewan
The Forgotten Island of Roma
((rpHE   future   of   mining on the
_|_ tforth American continent is in
Canada,'"Sherwin   Kelly,   of  Toronto  and New York, mining  geolc-
Gist,     nsaietant     mimasor    of    the
'Schluinbergu'   Electrical   prospecting
Methode, saitl recently at the Cha;*.i-
■   of  .Minej,   Vancouvei-.   "Canada,
t-i'wve,   is on the threshold of u
iti'iig development which    will    be
,''. titoi- than that in the United
•tu,* since 1849.'
vii-. Kelly, a yo.utg in; | i of 32 years,
hus had constd-rabla practical itnti
. theoretical experience, lie has
taught mining und geology in the
University of Kansas, in the University ot Toronto, and he has also done
postgraduate work ln r-irls at tbe
Sor bonne, at the Museum d'-Histoiro
Naturolle, Ecolo des Mines and ut
the College des Frances
•He addressed av- group of mining
men ott "Electrical Prospecting," his
hearers including members of the
Chambers of Mines, the Bureau of
Mines, Vancouver board of trade,
and the Vancouver bri|nch of the
Canadian Institute of Mining and
Metallurgy. i
!He compared electrical prospecting with the more usual forms ol
magnetic, Eotvos torsion balance and
sitismogn'ph prospecting.
Sulphide deposits, including lead,
copper, iron and some gold and silver, act as a huge battery, generating She electricity ot half a volt.
There are two mcithods of prospecting by electricity. In the first we
pass the current between poles a mile
aptjrt- In the second we measure on
our. Jpotontiometer' the current generated spontaneously by the sulphide
mineraf deposits in contact with
. Mr. Kelly said that British Columbia was a promising field for prospecting. He could promise to show
[owners of mining lands just which
areas are barren and which tieas
have sulphide deposits. The work
has been' carried on ln a -practical
way for fifteen years, be said. The
aven'ge cost per acre, oyer all, is
from .. to J10. Mr. Kelly expects
to be back In British Columbia in the
1—TheSetttomtntetTrittanslaCunlra.     2-The only tccMe to the tea.     J—Onfldian Pacific Empreaa of France,
st—The Itlsuid'i meant of Traoaporta tion.
interest on both aides of the Atlantic
has recently been arojsed by the
gracious solicitude of their Majesties
King George and Queen Mary of
Enelana for the welfare and comfort
of the least-known and loneliest island
colony in the world.
Romance blows with the wind
from every solitary Island; and the
romance of Tristan da Cunha is its
grandeur of isolation, the struggle for
existence of the few inhabitants of
its rock-bound shores and the experiences of a sailor who left
aa a heritage to the island the
belief that somewhere amid the rocks
is to be found a wealth of pirate
treasure. Tbe island is distant from
ita nearest neighbor, St. Helena—
Isle of Napoleonic memories—, by
1600 miles and is far from the path
of ahips, rarely indeed receiving a
visit from the great and busy world
beyond the horizon; a world which,
marching along the highway of pri>
gress, has all but forgotten this outpost of civilization in the desert of the
South Atlantic Ocean.
In 1814, during the war with Great
Britain) an English garrison occupied
thia atrategic island. There they
found three Americans one of whom,
Jonathan Lambert, "of Salem, a
citizen and mariner thereof", is
reputed to have sailed the seas as a
buccaneer. As a pirate he ran untrue
to form somehow escaping the yard
arm and public hangings that have
been their traditional fate. The story
goes that he came to Tristan in order
to hoard, in a secret place, the booty
>.' many a rich prize, seized and
plundered  on the roaring Spanish
Thus the place is invested with the
magic spell of a Treasure Island, and,
to this day, the islanders believe that
witbin ita bounds is to be found a
rich hoard of doubloons, moidores,
pieces of eight or louis d'or. Whether
this be true or not. Lambert, when
found by the English, was engaged in
the peaceful occupation of preparing
the skins and oil of seals, with which
the shores abounded. These were
exchanged for provisions with any
passing ships; and the trade appears
to have been bo lucrative, that Lambert was encouraged to issue a proclamation, inviting all the world to
trade with the island. Of it Lambert
declared himself the sovereign lord,
"grounding" as he is claimed to have
said, "my right and claim on the
rational and sure ground of absolute
The continuous occupation of Tristan da Cunha began, however, in
1817 when, on the withdrawal of the
garrison, William Glass, of Kelso,
a corporal in the Royal Artillery, was,
at his own request left on the island
with hla wife and two soldiers who
had been induced to join them. The
real discoverer of the island was a
Portuguese navigator whose name
the island bears. This was in the year
From the tiny settlement founded
by Glass, which was increased from
time to time by shipwrecked mariners
and a few settlers from Cape Town,
and diminish-*** s~**n by the exodus
of the more restless ones among them,
the present colony of 140 souls hss
Tbe people are self-governing and
self-supporting. The men are daring
sea-men and clever carpenters and
masons; but there is a touch of the
primitive about the picturesque
bullock-carts, and the cottages built
of huge blocks of stone. 	
Physically the island ia entirely of
volcanic formation. High cliffs circle
the lonely spot and are pierced with
ravines, the walls rising like ramparts
from the sea, to a height in many
places o! over 1000 feet high. They
are topped by a central cone that
stands out amid the surrounding
cliffs at a height of 7640 feet, snowcapped and symmetrical as tbe Peak
of Teneriffe. Here, in the largest
crater, is a fresh-water lake, wmch,
ft is said, ia never frozen. On the
northwest of the island is the sole
access to the sea — a narrow plateau
where ia the only settlement.
The social life of the community is
limited and the monotonous existence
of the inhabitants has resulted ln
some of tbe colony drifting off beyond
the horizon on some chance merchant-
mn. The island, however, will soon
experience tne joys of radio for early
in 1928 the Canadian Pacific liner
Empress of France on its first African-
American cruise will stop near this
island enroute to Cape Town, when
a powerful set and many other gifts
from American and Canadian passengers will he landed by a raft, for the
use and comfort ot the islanders. ■
French River Home of the Fighting " Muskie "
i over 600.
"Wuakies" are so plentiful at
IV* French River. Ontario, according to J. G. Strathdee, who runs the
French River Bungalow Camp at
this Ontario resort, that he and his
mother, while paddling down the
River, past the golf course, struck a
muscalunge at least four feet long
which- was sunning itself near the
surface of the water. The muskie,
whicli waa aa surprised as the canoists,
leaped several feet out of the water,
then vanished from view.
French River station is on the
Canadian Pacific Railway, 216 miles
north of Toronto, 60 miles north of
Parry Sound, and 46 miles south of
Sudbury. The Bungalow Camp is
attractively situated on an elevation
commanding a magnificent view oi
the main channel of the French River
and within 200 yards oi the station.
In addition to the Bungalow Camp,
an outlying sub-camp is situated at
Fine Rapids, at the head of Eighteen
Mile Island, inthe heart of the best
fishing waters of tbe upper French
It has as an adjunct Pine Rapids
Camp, which is 26 miles up the river.
These two camps accommodate
ninety people, and there are plenty
of fish—muscalunge, Great Northern
pike, pickerel, and small and large
mouth black bass. There are thirty
well b'uilt and comfortable bungalows
at tbe main camp, while Pine Rapids
has canvas houses built on wooden
floors. French River is 216 miles
North of Toronto.
Here is a tale told by Mr. Strathdee, about a "muskie" with a toothache. In August, this big iresh water
tiger needs a fish dentist. Last year
a visitor to French River hooked a
30-pounder which immediately dropped to the bottom of the river and
sulked. The knowing Indian guide
tapped the rod with his knife; the
vibrations went through tne pole,
down the' line to the mouth of the
''muskie", and irritated one ot Its
sore teeth. The muskie then leaned
clear of the water, and proceeded to
give tne fisherman a fierce fight lasting three-quarters of an hour!
The muscalunge at French River
run from 10 to 46 pounds, ana one
was caught in this well-known angling resort which weighea 66 lbs.
j    Ten wayB for a man to go broke
farming hava been suggested by the
agricultural   college   at   the   University of  Tennessee.   Here   they  are:
i    1. Grow only one crop.
-. Keep no live stock.
3. Regard  chickens   and  a  garden
as nuis;(nces.
!     4. Take   everything   from   the  soil
and return nothing
6. Don't stop gullies or grow cover
crops—let the topsoil wash away,
thip you will bave "bottom" land.
6. Don't plan your farm operations.
It's hard work thinking—trust to
7. Regard your woodland as you
would a coal mine; cut every tree,
sell the timber, and wepr the cleafed
land out cultivating it ln corn.
8. Hold fast to tbe idea that the
methods ot farming employed by
your grandfather alrel good enough
for you.
9. Be independent—don't join with
your neighbors ln any form of cooperation.
10. Mortgage your farm for every
dollar it will stand to buy things you
would havei cash to buy if you followed *\ good system of farming.
Prince Rupert, Oct. 24.—Thorn-is
V/jray of this city presented to the
National Museum of Canada, Ottawa,
tbe prehistoric stone mirror which
be found a few days ago under the
root ot a hemlock tree abou two feet
in diameter, standing some two hundred feet above the sea near the wire
less station on Digby Island, three
■nile-s from here.
Dieut. George Emmons, who bas
written the leading article on North
American Indian mirrors published
in he Amerlctjn "Antbrophologist,"
states that there are only eight such
mirrors known and theae are all flrom
northern British Columbia. This year
the Dominion Archaeologist party
''ound one at Hazelton in the Gl skan
llndlan arei( and this Digby dslantl
specimen found in the Tslmpsean
area makes the tenth known specimen.
Mr. Suga, a Japanese interpreter,
called the Dominion archaeologists'
attention to the Digby island specimen.
If one carries e\ camt; becomingly,
it Ib a gift; and if one doesn't, no
no amount of practice will help.
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
advertisn enrs. This
is not always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery ticjkets
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadvertis-
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
and if you have the
£oods you cnn do business with them THE BUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Its superb flavour satisfies.
Without any desiire to minimize
the importance of tbe deal for the
Franklin camp mineral properties,
concluded last Saturday, it is highly
ln order to suggest tha.t no good end
can be served by broadcasting lt to
the outside world in such a manner
as to convey the impnlssion that a
steady job awaits every unemployed
mi'n ln the province here. This kind
of publicity work would only me-in
suffering to those who might come
here in search for work and add •»
additional burden on tbe city's finances in taking care of destitute cases.
If the work to be carried on in
Franklin camp this winter will n'i-
sorb a portion of the unemployed in
our own district it will be a welcome
blessing to many families who are
already here. And it is not likely
to do any more during the ipresent
season. What it will do in the future, the future alone, can reveall.
Hallowe'en was celebrated on the
School grounds on Monday evening
by the rising generation with a bonfire and the serving of a "hot-dog"
A second slide of rock in a tunnel
on the (Kettle Valley line near Iago,
Immediately after tbe vrst slide had
been clclared away, further delayed
the trains from the coast this week.
Lewis Johnson elnd Pat Maginnis
went up Franklin camp this week to
repair the cabins at the Union mine
J lad put them in shape so that they
can be occupiclcl this winter.
J. W. Barton, who had been in the
G re (id Forks hospital for a week and
was released a few days ago as
cured, took a relapse yesterday and
Was taken tack to that institution.
A mu,n from a timber camp at Fife
was brought to the Grand Forks hospital the first of the week for an
C. MoCallum and John Santano,
from a bridge crew on the main line
of the -Great Northern.are spending a
short vacation in the city.
Miss Eva Moore left yesterday for
Vancouver, where she will undctrgo
a surgical operation.
D. McPherson took a load of supplies up to Frcitklin t*amp on Wednesday for the Heicla company.
Mrs. A. F. Michener returned Wednesday from a two weeks' visit to
Robert Simpson of the North Fork
W(43 in the city on Wednesday.
The weather (appears to have affected The Sun man adversely during
the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. C.  F. R. Pincott returned home the vrst of the week.
EARN $25 WEEKLY at home addressing envelopes. No canvas-
Sing. _ Everything furnished. Spare
Or full time. Particulars for stamp.
Mailing Service,  Box  9,  Sydney, N.S.
.Shipments bq thCi Associated have
this year been made to many lands.
It ls -('.together likely that Canadian
apples will be eaten by thousands
whose knowledge of Canada is almost nl. From the commencement
of the shipping season up to and Including Friday, October 14, the Associated Growers shipped 1849 cars of
fruits and vegetables, the the distribution being e|s follows:
Alberta     453
Saskatchewan    479
Manitoba     308
British Columbia   152
Ontario      84
Quebeo       58
New Brunswick       6
P. E. 1      1
Newfounl; "till         2
U. S. A  102
Great  Britain      80
New Zealand     :i0
China       3
Scandinavia     41
South Africa     29
In storage on prnlrles    18
In Btorage in New Brunswick      3 j
The following is the standing of
the ipupils of the Grand Forks public
school, in order of merit, as determined by work done and tests held
during the months of September and
Katie Dorner Harry Murray
MadelineMcDougall Norman Cooke
En:d Morris MarjorieOtterbine
Elsie Egg Daisy Malm
Marjorie Taylor Evelyn Cooper
Jessie iSweezey Alma Frechette
Betty Massie Elsie*; Scott
Margaret'Kingston Eearle Bickerton
Florence IMcDougallErnest 'FitzpEitrick
.Mazie Henderson   iMileiretli.Anderson
Helen 'Baszczak      Charles Dodd
Elvenl  Peterson     ClarenceHenderson
Lucillct Donovan     Hazel  Mason
Agnes Winter Georgo Savage
Harold Bailey Fred Wenzel
Euphie  McCallum Minnie McNiven
Joseph Lyden Donald Robs
Ian Clark Randolph Sandner
George  Thompson Lincoln Sandner
Not ranked:
Ralph Helps Francis iLee
Ore ide  Seven—
Mary Dorner Albert  Eureby
Clayton Patterson   Irene  Bickerton
John  Baker AlbertaBiddlecome
Bessio Henderson  John 'McDonald
Dorothy Donaldson Barbara Love
Dorothy   Innes       Grace McLeod
Edith Gray Mary McKinnon
Isabel Huffman        ' hestor   Hutton
Tony Santano Cordon  Wllkins
Laura Sweezey     • Jt itnes Robelrtson
Josephine Ruzicka Edna Scott
Phyllis Simmons     '..ra Mudie
Florence McDonald 1 .yrtle Kidd
I; I nes Allan Ilonald   McKinnon
Teresa Frankovitch 0 enevieve1 Mitchell
Robert  Carlson      Harry Hansen
May Jonea John MoLeod
Delwin Waterman May Waterman
Charlie Egg 1 oily  Vatkin
Not ranked:
Mary Reibin Alex  iSkuratoff
Grade  Six....
Geraldine Gowans F.oy  Clark
Jcfcla McDonald '.'.eve Eoyko
Janet Mason 1 ,*ellie  iSkuratoff   -
N'orman Ross C ordon Mudie
Grace McDonald ! els  Andctrson
Willie Gowans \ lima Davis
Alice Bird C'jorgo  OIKeefe
Margaret Baker Catherine Davis
Marguerite   Lee I./yrtle  Mitchell
Mike  Boyko i r-ter DeWilde
Junie  Danielson Lloyd Bailey
Swanhild< Helmer Windsor Miller
Iielmor Jackson Jack McDontfid
Ernest Heaven     • Eunice, Patterson
Albert Deporter *\ Ivian Peterson
Helen Harkoff Winnifred O'Keefe
Mowat Gowans . ohn Love
Ferinln Bousquet Ijl&ie Kuftinoff
OTTAWA.—The following I'linounce-
iiient wus Issued by the prime minister here, with resjuct ?to Armistice
day observance.
"In accordance vith Armistice day
oliHci'iiunco, sanctlo led by his majesty the king, the pee pie of Canada are
Invited to murk the occasion by u|
two minutes' silent 3 at 11 o'clock on
Grade Five—
Williamina Gray     George Robertson
George Olson Malbel Miller
Robert  Kidd Veronica Kuva
Freda Dorner       -John Hlady
Georgo Kastrukoff John Starchuk
Fern Henniger       Aulay Miller
Jimmie Graham     George Ruzicka
Carl  Wolfram        Annie Starchuk
Lillian Biddiecome Nick Chahley
Grade Four, Senior—
Teddy Wright       Florence Helmer
George Howey       Audrey Markell
Jenny Maloff Irene Hutton
Irene Lightfoot       N"s  Johnson
Lois Dinsmore        Katherine Chalhley
Winnie Cooper      Thora Robinson
Marie Donovan
Grade Four, Junior—
CatherlneMcDonaid Frances Sandner
Crystal Mason Francis McDougail
George Tonks Ralph Meakes
Doris Egg Lindsay Clark
David   Tonka Bernice  Hull
Raymond Rexin     Norman Hull
Shirley Docksteader Ireno  Frechette
Jobn Gowilns William Ogloff
Annie Ogloff
Grade Three, Senior—
May Thompson      Mary Kuva
George Ronald       Annie Hlsldy
Gladys Clerk Barney Hlady
Charlie Rltco Bernice, Postnikoff
Aadle McDonald     Joe Pohoda
Tania Kastrukoff   Roger Dondale
Annie Ronald Mike Danshin
Walter Carpenter
Gmade Three, Junior—
Marion Cooper       William Maloff
Alfred Knowles       Ruby Wilkinson
Ruth Kidd Wilma Miller
Amelia Trombley    Doris Mattocks
Effie Knight Jean    Dinsmore
Fred Kasakoff        Pete Harkoff
Jane Kuftinoff        Mike Starchuk
Audrey Donaldson Helen Dorner
Glcvn Willis Isabel Donovan
Velma Rexin Hugo Wood
Grade Two, Senior—
Margaret Cookson John Vatkin
Peter Palek Douglas McLennan
Eileen Markell      Donnie Innes
Connie Helmer       Valarian (Ruzicka
Walter Menkes       Mike Harkoff
James Foote Beverley Mehmal
Annie Esouloff       Clarence Howey
Gntde^Two, Junior—
Morena Rexin        Windsor Rooke
Percy  Poulton       Helen Ogloff
Dorothy Chambers Mabel Maloff
Jessie McNiven     Hal Brinkman
Dorothy Muir Albert Jepson
Eddie Chambers     Warren Wright
Alice Knowles       Fred Massie
Daniel McDonald    Joan Wood
CatherineMcPhersoJeiin Wood
WilfredMcLpuchlan Charlus Mitchell
diaries Mudge        Nellie Popoff
Grade One, Senior—
Mike Slakoff Geraldine McKay
Viola Hughes Henry Wilkinson
Florence Ridley      Howard Bird
George  Skuratoff   Eunice Kuftinoff
Joan  Pearson Jean Kalesnlkoff
Polly Ogloff
Grade One—
Corinne Wright      John Hansen
MaimJie Peterson   Sanford Fee
Ruth Frenche Pete Kasakoff
Ronald Cooped       Grant McDonald
Florrie Rltco Jane Esouloff
Bruce Kidd Annie Piidoborozny
Roma Donaldson    George Egg
Virginia Bant Charles Ccok
Burbank Taggart   Ccltherine Kuva
Folly Tobinion       AlexanderDonaldao
Norah Chapman    Silia Palek
Bernard McPhersonGeraldinePatterson
Henry Dorner        Jacob Kuftinoff
Pete Boyko Nick Harkoff
Mary Woodward     Donald McNiven
Alexander Gray     Henry Pohoda
Lillian Gowans      Pete Slakoff
Victoria Rltco        Gerald Taggart
Garth LLogdson     Douglas Howey
James Lawrence     Ruby Rowlandson
Alfred Peterson
Friday morning, Novembelr 11, 1927.
This ls a special observation suggested by his majesty, and ts ln addition to the regular celebration of the
date as recognized by the Canadian
parliament for the Monday previous."
The Golden Rule was intended to
regulate the world; and it would, If
It werq observed.
AU Radio Receiving Sets
MUST be Licensed
Penalty on summary conviction i- a fide not exceeding
License Fee $1.00 per annum
License?, v.i'-tl to 3Lht Mai oh, 1028, tuny   he  obtained
from:    Staff   hut,   O.rH itM,   Ridio   D jajers', Radio ln-
spivrnr-', .if iVonri Ratlin B'ant-li, Depat trncnt of Marine
anl FiflhvH---*, On,-nva.
A.   JOHNSTON,   Deputy Minister of   Marine and Fisheries
What is considered the largest
grizzly shot in the Canadian Rockies
this season was taken by Miss A.
Van Vlcck, daughter of Ernest Van
Vleck, prominent New York architect who headed a bunting party
into the Selkirk district. The party
went in north uf Revelstoke.
An amount of grain greatly in
excess of the entire production of
western Canada in the year 1887,
4,454,000 bushels, were hauled to
elevators over Canadian Pacific lines
in one day in the west during the
middle of October. This constituted a record haul of grain for thit
railway company.
The second shipment of horse?
from Canada to Russia was a record shipment, according to Louie
Kon, Sovliet representative, there
being only one horse that died during the passage. The next shipment is expected to go forward in
November, and this will bring thf
total number up to 3,300.
G. N. Torgen, ex-M.P. for Sweden,
recently left tor the Peace River
Country in' order to locate suitable
farm land for the establishing of a
large colony of Swedish fanners,
who are said to be in a position to
undertake farming on an extensive
scale. He has already canvassed
Mexico and the Southwestern States,
which he finds unruitable.
The new Canadian Pacific Railway
elevator at Midland  has begun  to I
receive grain, and  shortly  all  the ;
construction work will be complete j
and all departments of the plant in
operation.   The opening of this ele- !
vator marks the extension of Canadian  Pacific  enterprise  to another
port on the Great Lakes and a new
factor in retaining a greater proportion of the Canadian export grain
trade for Canadian ports. j
The largest party of major league j
baseball   stars   to   hunt   moose   in j
New Brunswick entered the woods !
for   a   two-weekB   stay   after   the
World Series.     Thc party entered
at Clarendon on the Canadian Pacific main line ahd included Benny
Bengough, Mark Koenig, Eddie Collins,  Joe  Bush,  Sam   Jones,  Fred
Hofman.   A number of newspaper
writers   and   cameramen   were  included in the party.
The two new Canadian Pacifie passenger ships, "Duchess of Atholl"
and "Duchess of Bedford," now being built for the St. Lawrence route
(Liverpool to Montreal), will be
two of the finest vessels afloat, according to plans and specifications.
Their gross tonnage will register
20,000. They will be twin screw
with geared turbine engines. They
will have a length of 596 feet, a
breadth of 75 feet and a speed of
17Vs knots. Both ships will have
accommodation for 572 cabin, 480
tourist third class and 508 third
class passengers.
The initial consignment this year
ef Canadian apples for Great Britain, has gone forward on the Canadian Pacific liner "Montrose" from
Montreal. They a-re consigned by
the Fruit Branch of the Dominion
Department of Agriculture from the
Province of Ontario and consisf of
forty standard boxes containing
about 4,000 apples to be put on exhibition at the Imperial Fruit Show
scheduled to be held at Manchester
this month. Varieties include
Golden Russet, Mcintosh,** Spies,]
Greenings, Stark, Talman Sweet,
Wolf River, Cran Pippin and Bax-|
ter. On the same vessel are 25
cast's of vegetables also for exhibition in England.
Pbone 20
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
Call! and see Jus before
General Merchant
Transfer Co.
City Baggage and General
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office  at  ft.  F.  Petrle's Store
Phone 64
Get Your
at the
Phone 35  "Service and Quality"
E.G. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand   Fork-*, It. C.
TPHK yulue of wcll-
*■■ printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has bcen amply
demonstrated. Consult ut before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi :t ng cards
Sh' - iug tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Colombia Avsmae and
lake Stoat
PalaceBarber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Vacant unreserved,surveyed Crown
lands may be pre-empted by British
subjects over 18 years of age, and by
aliens on declaring Intention to become Bnttlsh subjects, conditional
upon residence, occupation and lm-
ment for agricultural purposes.
Full Information  concerning regulations   regarding   pre-emptions    Is
given in Bulletin No. l Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies   of
; which can be obtained free of charge
| by   Addressing   the   Department of
! Lands, Vdvtoria, B. C, or any Government Agent. ' *
Records will be made covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes, and which ls not timberland,
ie., carrying over 6,000 board feet
per acre west of the Coast Range,
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Applications for pre-emptions are
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which the land applied for
is situated, and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
Ave years a&d improvements made to
the value of 110 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five'
acres, before a Crown Grant cam be
,For more detailed information see
the Bulletin ''How to Pre-empt Land."
Applications are received for par-
chase of vacant and unreserved
Crown Lands, not being timberland,
for agricultural* purposes; minimum
price of first-class (arable) land is
IS per alcre, and second-class (graslng) land $2.60 per acre. Further
information regarding purchase or
lease of Grown land is given ln Bulletin No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase
and Lease of Crown Lc,nds."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, on conditions including payment of stumpage.
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding
20 acres, may be leased as homesites,
conditional npon a dwelling being
erected in the, flrst year, title bedng
obtainable after residence and improvement conditions a-re fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
For grating and Industrial purposes areaa not exceeding 640 acre*
may be leased by one person or a
Under the Orasing Act the Province is divided into grailng districts
and tne range administered under a
Grazing Commissioner. Annual grating permits are issued baaed on numbers ranged, priority being slven to
lestabflshed owners. Stock owners
may form associations for range management Free, or partially free, permits are available for settlers, campers and travellers up to ten head.
Wholesale and Retail
ealer ia
Havana Cigars, Pipes
-■.-,» £1 Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks. B. C
Dominion Monumental Works
Asbratoe Products Co. lIooBsaft
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kindt,
Upholstering Neatly Dona


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