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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 8, 1927

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 To him nothing is impossible[who is always dreaming of his future.possibilities
It '■ a pleasant task to be able to
say that tne celebration of Canada's
Diamond Jubilee in Orand Forka sur
paasel all expectation in the successful manner in which it was carried
out There does not appear to be
any doubt about thia fact, because
it ls the general opinion of our cltl-
The parade was undoubtedly the
mnst pretentious that hag ever been
witnessed here. The leading feature
of the parade was the floats. Considerable originality had been expended in their decoration, and every
one of tbem would have done credit
to a procession in a much larger oity
than Orand Forks. The two that
elicited the most praise were those
of the Canadian Legion and the Red
The procession formed at the
poet oflice, and after marching
through the principal streets, co-n
Unued the journey to the public
school building, where a program of
■peaking and vocal and lnstrmental
music was carried out
The order of the parade was:
Marshal 8. Dinsmore, Orand Forks
Are department, prospectors' pack
train, prairie schooner drawn by
six-horse team. Floats: Public
Bchool; Red Cross; Pythian Sisters;
I. OO. 0. F; Canadian Legion; K.
of P.;M. A. ft A. M.; Eastern Star;
"Ship of State." TheBe were followed by a long line ot handsomely
decorated automobiles.
At the public school grounds ad-
dresses were made by the mayor of
the city and Rev. P. C. Hayman and
,D McPhersop, MjL.A. The latter
spoke at some length on the right
kind of Cana "lanlam, while the preceding speakers were briefer in their
remarks,, though their addresses
were appropriate to the occasion.
Interspersed between these speeches,
vocal numbers were rendered by the
public sohool children under the direction of Mrs. Win. Oowans and
Miss Edna Stuart. "0 Canada" and
"The Maple Leaf Forever'were rendered ln very good style. A vocal
number by the blgh school girls also
reeelved high praise. B. F. Laws,
chairman of the school board, presided aa chairman over the school-
■rounds program.
At tlie conclusion of the exercises
at the school grounds, the children
of the city were entertained at the
City park for the balance of the
Most of the buildings ot the city
were handsomely decorated, that of
provincial court house bel ng the
most elaborate, the post office coming next in order.
40,000 Lenses
in Bee's Eyes
"Tell me what you Know Ib tra*
I cen ftaess u well ■• yoo.*'
FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1927
bees have a partially for certain colors, it would tend to Increase the
supply of honey. For instance, it a
bee showed distinct preference for
yellow the apiarist would provide
hunting grounds ot yellow flowers,
such as daffodils, and the bees would
be saved time looking for the next
best color.
Prof. Frisch has conducted searching experiments to ascertain if bees
are indeed color blind and, as a result of these tests, has come to the
conclusion that they are particularly attracted by blue and yellow.
He has also investigated the question of a bee's sense of smell. To
try and solve the mystery the professor built an glass hive and marked
certain of the bees that inhabited it.
The result was interesting. Eevery
time a marked bee returned from a
trip to flowers, it peformed a sort of
weird dance while others crowded
around it. Then one by one the
spectators bew away, straight to the
patch of flowers the marked bee had
come from.
It was obvious that the traveller
had communicated the whereabouts
of those flowers in some way. But
how had it been done
The professor's theory is that a
bee emits a trail of scent from a tiny
gland and that other bees can smell
it and follow it
It Is, of course, very interesting to
know all this, but many may ask
why such trouble should be taken
over a bee. The answer is: "Many
For tbe bees are responsible for
the matchmaking of thousands of
flowers, trees, and vegetables. They
carry the pollen from plant to plant,
thus keeping up vegetable life. If
they suddenly went on strike, vegetation would be vastly reduced, and
man would be distinctly up against
Many Londons in One
Have you ever looked a bee In the
srs It isn t easy, for a bee has Ave,
of which the two largest are at the
sides of the head, while the remaining three are grouped ln a triangle In
the center of its forehead,
If you had a bee's eyes you would
see thousands of Images ot whatever
you looked at! For a queen bee's
two largest eyes have 14,000 or so
tiny lenses, while those of the ordinary bee are made up some 40,000
equally efficient lenses.
It is difficult for us to Imagine how
things look to a bee, but entomologists believe that these multiple eyes
furnish .a * bee with a far clearer
vision than is possessed by human
beings. In any case the usual power of such eyes must be amaxing.
- The bee is famous for two things
—his Industriousness and his remarkable ability to find his way
about. Watch one leaving the hive.
He will rise straight up, circle round
once or twice, and then fly straight
—in a "bee line"—to his hunting
ground miles away.
The question that Is now puzzling
scientists ls how does he do itf It
ls almost cejrtaln that bees leave
scent trails behind them which guide
other bees. But does not their sight,
top) help them very considerably?
lint: Karl Frisch, who has ntede
an intensive study of bees, Is convinced they have a kind of X-ray
vision which enagles them to see
through solid objects. And yet
scientists . have accused the bee of
being color''"blind.
It it could be proved definitely that
The flnal report of Mr. Justice Aulay Morrison, royal commissioner
enquiring Into the charges against
the government laid by John A. Gauthler, has been released. It completely exonerates members of the
Oliver administration and the commissioner finds that the charges contained in Gauthicr's affidavit were
Gauthler charged that members of
the government and -Mr. Speaker, J.
A. Buckham; wore mixed up in the
purchase ot liquor. The commissioner finds this untrue and states
that no evidence was produced to
show that any payments, improper
or othqfwlse, were charged up
againat the provincial treasury.
"The publio purse could have been
affected only if the government had
been ln collusion with Gauthier,
which I find was not the fact'reals
the report.
Thu commissioner cleans the name
of Mr.-Buckham entirely, but he mildly censures him for "allowing his
good nature to be Imposed upon."
The commissioner call Gauthler
"a ptjrBuaslve Individual upon whose
evidence little reliance could be
The enquiry ends the long string
of Invqstigatlons Into alleged malfeasance in oflice on the part of the
government. These commenced during the seSBlon of the legislature last
wlnti{r and the administration has
come through with flying colors and
a clean sheet after the most exhaustive probes.
Vancouver, July 6.—One of Vancouver's prominent lawyers, Robert
Smith, son ot Mrs, Mary Ellen Smith,
M.L.A., died In a hospital today. His
father, the late, Hon. Ralph Smith,
was minister of mines ln the provincial government in 1916.
Nothing jars a man like being compelled to love by contract.
There are many Londons in the
one London. Thu Loudon of Roman
and Saxon, of Normal and Plantag-
enet; the London of Chaucer and
Shakespeare, of Lanmb and Dickens and Thackeray; the London 'of
clubs and hotels; the London of
facttories and sweat-shops; the
London that administers the affairs
of empire, and the London that
dances and plays cricket. There is
the summer London ofthe tourist;
therct is social London reveling in
May; there ts the November London of smoke and fog, busy and Inhospitable. They are each London,
and all London—one of the greatest
cities in the world.
Older caipital cities than London
there are a few in Euurope, greater
thc-re are none. Putting aside all
unproved tradition, its history begins with the coming of the Roman
legions. Rome, seven centuries old,
was ln her pagan prlm4 but Paris,
then Lutetia, was an island hamlet
in the Seine; Vienna was a small
Roman camp; Berlin did not come
Into existence for many a century
thereafter; Madrid first appears a
thousand years later; Brussels was
founded in the sixth century, Amsterdam about the thirteenth of our
era. These count not at all in London's age.    •
And while we are busy with figures, let us give,a few more, and
have done.
The city of London, the commercial heart ot the metropolis on the
site of British hamlet and Roman
town, measures about a mile square
In the daytime its inhabtanta number more than 300,000; at night not
a twelfth that number Bleep there
land is too valuable for residence.
During one day a million and a half
ot people pass through the gates.
Beyond it, on both Bides of the river
spreads anothrjir London, of five million people, over 130 square miles
(approximately 14 by 10 miles), and
beyond that "Greater London," the
district covered b** the Metropolitan
and city police, with 700 square
miles and more than 7,000,000 inhabitants.
The East end, beyond the "city'
and the Tower, is a manufacturing
district, tenanted largely by Jewish
tailors. There are other industries,
but the, race predominates. The
West end ls the home of fashion and
of power. Between. theBe ends lies
real London—all the year, eveTy
day, native London—with all its
wealth of long and tremendous history, of literary and legal rapute,of
commercial prestige, ot architectural fame. The district across the
river concerns the American visitor
only in a few delnite interests; all
of London for him lies ln in a mile-
wide band along the Thames, from
the Tower to Westminster; but bo
rich is it that when -he would summarize his impressions, he finds
neither  beginning nor  end.
This ls the city built on the site
of Briton hamlei, Roman camp, Say-
on stronghold; the city which bas
been raveged by plague and by fire,
repopultad and rebuilt almost overnight. Of the Roman city which
ended with the recall ot the legions,
there remain large, fragments of
wall, the names of gates, sundry
relis of edifices. The Saxons and
the Danes were not builders, but
of Norman London there is yet that
stately tower, historically the most
interesting spot in England, and at
the other end of the city, Temple
churcS. The "great lire" of 1666
took what stood between; for wbat
is there today Sir Christopher Wren
Ib  largely  responsible
Surely, to no architect ever came
greater opportunity. This fire, of
which our voluble friend Pepys
gives such graphic account—"the
churches, houses, and all on fire
and a horrid noise the flames made;
* * * It made me peep to see
it"—licked up 13,000 houses and
churcluj-, among them the ancient
Cathedral of St Paul. Wren drew
the plans for their reconstruction
he and his pupils carried them to
completion. In the general scheme
none could have wrought better.
The grouping of the city's parish
churches about St, Paul's,  the  con
spires with the huge brooding dome
is  perfect.
The Tower of London—the whole
fortress Is called that, never "castle", for some reason unexplained
—is today vastly different from that
ol the Normans. Then is was a
royal residence as well as a stronghold; now it is a government ar-
seal and barracks-.
. Of the ancient buildings only the
round Norman church of 1185 re
mains, one of the few in England.
In it peaceful marble knights have
slept these scjven cent uries with
other revered dust that once bore
well-known names.
Trafalgar square ls the official
center and the tourist heart of London. From it one trolls Into Whitehall, the broad street named for an
ancient palacei where the business of
ths British empire Is admlstered.
The Admiralty, the -Horse Guards,
the Treasury, Downing street the
foreign and colonial offices, are upon
one side; great Scotland Yard, the
war offices, the "Banqueting Hall,'
Bole relic of the Palace of Whitehall,
on the other, and beyond, reached by
Derby street, new Scotland Yard,
headquarters of the Metropolitan police.
Let us pass on to Westminster,
which beckons ln the mist. And having come there, what shall we sayl
There is too much of beauty, of mem-
orUy, of life and love and pain, too
much of suggestion for one calmly to
Leu us go across the river and look
upon it all safely. The great Abbey
church   is   hidden   now, so we con
look the more critically; for the
houses of parliament (thq palace of
Westminster) are new—very new1—
for England, and do not oppress us
with our own youthfulness. -No one
will question that they are very
Within they are as rich as without,
but interest centers in that great
Norman hall, one of the finest rooms
in the" world. As early as the days
of Canute there waB a palace here,
but it was William Rufus wbo, in
1097, began this hall, and a palace
that was the residencq of kings to
the time of Henry VIH.
The Victoria tower rises above the
king's flntrance to the house of lords.
St, Stephen's tower, at the other end
of the long building from St. Stephen's chapel), is the clock tower, the
home of "Big Ben," the largest bell
(13% tons) in London except "Great
Paul" (16 tons), which is the largest
in Englnnd, ln the cathedral tower.
—deafening. Then everything goes
Realistic, what And It Is more
than probable that you have en-
countere|S just such an accident as
set forth above. Or, lf you haven't,
you have pictured It just this way.
Do we all know the driving fool?
I'll say we do. Why, then, Isn't it a
good plan to have a special Sunday
memorial service, dedicated to drlv
Ing fools—with all the spare parts
for such occasions. It could be
memorized by preachers all over the
country and would go something like
this: *
Organ Prelude: "Keep your tail-
lights burning.'
Announcement of Text: "Blessed
are the pace-makers, for they shall
dlsinhabit the earth."
Offertory Hymn: "There's a little
spark of gass still burning."
Sermon: "Consider the joy-riders;
they toll not but they certainly do
Organ Postlude: "Crossing the
Grade Crossing.'
Nothing will make the driving fool
a more sincere convert to the Golden
Rule than the exhibition of uniform
courtesy on the part of his brother
motoriBt. This more than anything
else will reduce automobile slaughter
to a minimum.
Let's try it anyhow. It costs
Victbria, July 4.—Premier Oliver
returned here Sunday after recuperating ln the east. He went direct
from the boat to his home and did
not appear at his oflice his morning.
The hog o' the farm has hair on his
The hog o   the road on his face;
If I should compare the road hog, I
To the farm hog, 'twould   be a   dis
There's a hog o' the farm, and a hog
o' the train,
A  hog   everywhere—I'll   be   blowed!
But the! littlest, dirtiest, meanest of
Is the two-legged hog o' the road.
e writer chaps have magic, typewriters. I have dropped you in a
hurtling motor car, alongside! of a
fool driver. Save yourself If you
The streaming glare of the lamps
before you light the steepest of down
grades, stony, uneven, rut-filled.
This fool at your side ignores his
brakes and is running free. Great
Codfish! He is going to take that
incline wide open. It is madness!
Simultaneously you are conscious of
a jar and a leap, of striking something, of surmounting it, and plunging onward. For what se-emed seconds—endless seconds—the car is in
the air, and then the road   rises   tn
Shipments of ore lo the smelting
works of the Consolidated Mining
and Smelting Company of Canada
Limited, at Trail, continue to keep
up well, 11,737 tons being received
at the smelter from all sources for
the period June 15 to 21 inclusive,
according to the following report just
issued by the company:
Copper Concentrates—
Allenby, Allenby, 502 tons.
Lead Ore—
Bell, Beaverdell, 50 tons; Sally,
Beaverdell, 13 tons; Hudson Bay,
Saline, 43 tons.
Milling ore-
Bluebell, Rlondel, 218 tons; Galena
Farm, Silverton, 93 tons; Homestake,
Louis Creek, 59 tons; Mountain
Chief, New Denver, 48 tons; Stand
ard, Silverton, 31 tons; Yankee Girl,
Yhir, 478 tons.
Dry Ore—
Last Chance, Republic, 385 tons;
Lone Pine, Republic, 157 tons; Quilp,
Republic, 326 tons; Surprise, Republic, 89 tons.
Company mines, 9205 tons. Grand
total, 11,737 tons.
  .       ---   its   might to smite you.   There is a
trast    of    their    delicate,    graceful' detonation, a crack, a bang, horrible
The town hall at -Windsor, England, was built by Sir Christopher
Wren. He planned the structure
with a greatly overhanging roof,
which the committee declared would
fall If not supported by pillars.
"My roof will not fall or even
sag," Sir Christopher answered,"but
since you want pillars, you shall
havq them."
So the building has a line of columns across the front ln the traditional way; but if you look closely
you will see that they do not meet
the roof by several inches.And in
all the years that have elapsed since
the building was put up the roof has
maintained the samo distance from
its unnecessary supports.
Worcester, Mass., July 4.—Prof.
Robert H..Goddard, Internationally
famous physicist, is experimenting
his Clark university laboratory with
the idea of a giant passenger-carrying rocket having some features of
the airplane, which will enable man
to thunder tn the air across the Atlantic at a rate of spee-d so terrific
that the flight of Lindbergh, Chamberlain and Byrd will seem slow ln
Prof. Goddard in his abloratory today declared no details of the Pro-
jcicted rocket ship would be made
public until he had arrived at some
definite conclusions, but he admitted
he was working on the idea and that
he had high hoptfs for the eventual
success of his experiments.
"This is no Idle dream," he said,
"but an actual scientific possibility.
The idea of combining rocqet and
airplane is an offshoot of the space
rocket on which I have been working
for the past 11 years. My own experiments, confirmed by scientists ln
Germany, Austria and Russia- prove
that the space rocket, propelled by
successive explosions, is capable If
traveling a practically infinite distance, far enough at least to pass- beyond the sphere of gravtational influence of this planet. A- flight
across the Atlanticfor an elaborated
rockeit carrying passengers, -will be
only a short jump in the relation
to infinity."
Plenty of water and salt are necessary ln all feeding practices.
Too often a fellow's charity scorns
to be glued to his Angers.
A careful Inspection of fruit and
vegntablet- crops in the- Boundarv
and Okanagan districts shows oondltions to be better than at first Anticipated, according to reports.
Weather conditions have been favor-
ble, and with several good rains, the
moisture conditions are very good.
With the season being two or three
weeks late, the irrigation period will
be much shorter. However storage
supplies ot water in the Okanagan
are reported to be ample for the demand.
Regardless of the early froBts,
friuts are now setting better than
earlier predicted. Wherever the
trees are ln good vigor and are receiving good care, the set Is all that
could be expected. As a whole,
however, the crop might be termed
"patchy." Apples will work out
about 75 per cent of last year's crop,
while pears will be less. Ston,, fruits
with the possible exception ot prunes
and plums will be much lower.
Cherries, swettf and sour, run about
40 per cent. Peaches and apricots
about 35 per cent. Small fruits will
be about the same as last year. Some
winter Injury on raspberries is apparent In certain patches.
The plentiful supply ot water
available for Irrigation purposes
should have a marked influence on
the size of all fruits. Considerable
thinning is now being done, with
growers endeavoring to work for
the medium sizes, which were the
bes sellers In previous years.
Mor0 attention- Is being paid to
potatoes,, cabbage, carrotB and lettuce, with an increased acreage of
eaoh to be found. Even In onions considerable consideration is being
given to the planting of sets, plants
and transplanting, with a view* to
supplying the early market demand.
The tomato acreage will be about
the same as last year. Cold weather
was hard on plants which were not
of good size and well hardened, but
at the present time plants are starting off well.
Onions: Acreage less than before.
Poor germination and' Injttry from
cutworms and onion maggots will
greatly affect the yield.
Late potatoes: With weather conditions favorable, and good irrigating conditions, a good normal crop
of potatoes Is expected in the Okanagan, although this is not an 1ml
portant crap for that district.
Grain and hay crops, though later
than laBt year, are looking exceedingly well at this season. First crop
alfalfa Is just being cut. Timothy is
stretching out fust. Fall wheat is
headpd and will yield heavily.
Spring grain, wheat and oats, are
looking line and with a little extra
moisture during heading, indications
3fe (foanii Stork a Bun
One Year (in Canada ind 3 rent Britain) .....81.00
One Year (in-the United States)  '.....   1.80
jjjAddrear ■ " Nations to
.Thb Gra.vd low-? Sri*
Phosjh 101 ("'iukd Fohks, li  0
Fill DAV. JULY 8, 10-27
Notes • Notions • Notables
On June 1 of this year the number of workers employed
In 673 llritish CuluniMa jilants was 79,290 as compared
with 74,590 on Mayl, an increase of 4709. Tn making this
fact public thf department at Ottawa says: "This increase of -470o employees was the largest noted on June
1 of any year since the n.<cord was instituted in 1920""
Ther^ is more significance than usual in ihis statement
of .fact. The people oi' British Columbia recently have
been told that young men are leaving this province because the policiie of the Oliver government are not conducive to industrial expansion. Dr. Tolmie and his followers repeatedly have declared on the1 public platform
that capital is being frightened away, that the province's
natural resources are being dissipated for the benefit of
foreign industrialists, and that, generally speaking, British Columbia is fading out of Hie industrial picture. In
the light of the official figures—they are not political
propaganda, but are available! to the public at, large—Dr.
Tolmie and his associates should, if Ihey desire to be fair
in their statements, explain the difference between their
generalities and fact. Incidentally, tlie taxpayers of British Columbia -will observe from tlie figures quoted that
this province continues to forge ahead In an industrial
way.. They will naturallyask themselves how it is that
there should be such a studied attempt on lhe part of Conservative speakers—and particularly Dr. Tolmie—to suggest a condition which is not in accord with the fact-s.
The original Delicious apple tree on the old Jesse Hiatt
farm, near Peru, Madison county, Iowa, is said to be well
loaded with apples again this season. This tree, now
considerably the worse for its 55 years of existence, is
protected by a tall steel fence, and no one can get to it
without a ki|y that will unlock the padlock upon the gate.
The tree ia from a sprout below thc graft of what was a
tree of the old Ram-bo variety, which died a year or so
after transplanting. The late M, J. Wragg, prominent
ureeryman of Dallas county, procured somQ cuttings from
the tree years ago, and irom them propagated what he
called the' 'Hawkeye variety, but it was never pushed.
'Finally Stark Brothers, nurserymen of Missouri, secured
a lease on the tree, and procrued graft scions therefrom
till they were able to supply the whole country. They
Save it the name of Stark's Delicious, and now it is the-
most popular eating apple in the world. In a park at
Winterset is a monument erected in memory of the famous tree and its original owner, Jesse Hiatt, who brought
the original tree- with him from Indiana.
weak enough to be molded; because, having finished the
job to her utmost satisfaction, she universally realizes
that the job is rotten."
Hostesses should lay in a heavy supply of refreshments when they expect to entertain guests who-like to
display their Charleston proficiency. An -jeeount of an
exhaustive survey of the energy consumed ln dancing
made by a group of Scandinavian scientists at Uut physiological institute of the University of Helsingfors, has
just been received in this country, which setts down in
precise figures the number of calories used in different
kinds of dances. The waltz went to the bottom of the
list with 3.99 calorie|s used per hour per kilogram of body
weight. The schottische, beloved of grandfather and
grandmother, scored .02 of a point below the modern foxtrot, using 4.76 calories whilel the latter required 4.78.
The polka, another institution of grandmother's day,
needed 7.56 calories an hour, while the mazurka, evidently the fastest dance the learned iScandinavians could get
anyone to practice for them, took 10.87 calories, or almost
twice the amount of ent'rgy consumed by the stonecutter
plying his trade.
Many chamois of the, Alps, especially in the canton of
Valais, were found to have b--.cn stricken with blindness.
Some were found at the bottom of precipices into which
they lmd fallen. lOthe|rs were found going slowly and
stumbllngly over thB snow. Their eyes were covered
with a filmy skin, but doctors could not account for the
disease. , ,
A system has been perfected in France whereby beacons may be lig| ted by radio. The) purpose of the system is to enable airmen during the night to UBe wireless
as a means of lighting distant btjacons placed in th*
country and .capable of indicating not only the position
of the airman, but if necessary illuminating the ground
for landing.
As a wild animal, the horse is found only in the open
arid or desert plains of Central Asia and Africa. Those
found in North and South Ameriea and Australia are nol
true wild horses. The mutangs and broncos of our west
and of South America are domesticated animals that have
run wild, or those descended from them.
An ideal color scheme has been worked out for the
different rooms at the hospital of the University of Den
ve'r. The X-ray room has walls of violet red, which has
great light absorption power. In the operating room a
Boft gray Is used. The wards for disturbed patients have
yellowish green walls ba|cause this color has been found
to have a 'tranquilizing and cheerful influence. Rooms
with a northern exposure have yi-fllow walls, and tho*
with a southern outlook have sunshine gray walls and
Lottery tickets are sold in Madrid just the same as
newspapers are sold on the streets in Canada. One is
body indulges in this dissipation, and there is annple op-
never out of range of the lottery tic.ket seller. Every-
portunity for there is a state lottery distribution every two
wteeks. Tliere are official agencies, but thes,,; seem to bt
patronized only by those who buy the tickets to sell again.
Ordinarily purchases are iflade from persons along the
street who call their wares just as the hucksters and
newsboys do, and as the day for the drawing approaches
they grow more ahd more excited, eacli one claiming that
he Is about to sell the lucky ticket. Hunchbacks are the
best salesmen, for there is a superstition that these per
sons bring or give luck.
An amazing picture of future cities built fur above the
earth on platforms reached by tower elevators is presented by Frederick Kiesliii-, a Viennese architect. He predicts that houses in the future will be built on platforms
supported by steel girdi-rs several hundred feet above the
ground. They will be erected above beautiful gardens,
shady fori Is ts or even above lakes or lhe sea. Platforms
will be provided, too, for airplanes, he believes.
A new type of cartridge has bet,n invented in Belgium
that can be used in machine guns anil automatic rifle-".
The "projectiles' in those cartridges are maade of an
easily crumbling material which disintegrate:; rapidly
after leaving tho gun.
A citizen of Honolulu returning homo from Montana,
put six snowballs in a thermos jug to show his family
what snow looked like. At San Ftancisco they \vere put
in the steamer's cold storage and arrivyl at Honolulu
in first-class condition.
No wife is ever satisfied with her husband as he was
*w;hen f-h-f married him( maintains Charles J. McQuirk in
Liberty. "In every woman lurks the deslre lo mold a
man," the writer contends. "She'll tejU you she wants to
make him a bigger and better citizen, but wlmi she really
wants to do is to make him something iliffereui from what
he Is, no matter what he may be. Her methods are
determined by her typo. If she is strong and masterful,
she informs him of the changes sli(!- desires and from
then on rdniinds him frequently and forcibly If she is
tactful, she works by indirection. If she i.s sweet and
clinging, , she seeks lo soften him with tears. If she Is
easily discouraged, *he packs up and leaves him flat.
But, whatevio- type she is, Lord help the husband who Is
"Have any of you children had a birthday the last
week?' Mrs. 'Morrow, the Sunday school teacher, asked.
Three of her pupils raised their hands. "Well, Charles
and Betty and Jimmy, you may come forward and put
your birthday pennies in the birthday box." The three
marched proudly to the front and dropped their pen
ni(,5. As each child dropped the pennies Mrs. Morrow
counted so all could hear, "five for Charles, six for
Betty and— Why, Jinunie, pou're -more than three years
old!" Mrs. Morrow exclaimed. Jimmie had dropped in
Hire,, pennies and started back to his seat. "Yes'm,'
Jimmie agreed readily. "I'm six." "But you only
dropped in three pennies," protested the teacher. "YeB,
but I'm twins,' Jimmie explained. "Teddy coudn't come
to Sunday school this morning, but it was half his birthday, and he'll have to put ln the other three ce-dts."
It was little Barbara's flrst experience with tunnels and
hor father who was on the train with her said in fun
'Now watch, dear; papa's going to make a sign and 11
will get dark, but in a little while the ltght will come
back." Immediately the train entered the tunnel, and the
hild was deeply impressed by eyhibition of her father's
nagic powed. But the fe-w minutes time seemed Interminable to Barbara; it seemed as if would neevr end,
and at length she burst out in dismay, "My gracious,
laddy; now just look what you've done!"
Probably the most complete definition of diplomacy
was glvep by a little boy in an English class; "It's the
thing that gets you in trouble,' he said, "when a boy
bigger than you has told something that isn't so and you
ell him so without using it"
Football was played in Japan more than 9000 years
■go, Arthur Waley of the/ British mjuseum bas discovered.
'There is a mention of football by the woman Murasaski
in her novel of 914-years ago," he said. "They undoubt-
dly kickejd a ball about, but-1 Bhould say the game was
materially different from football as we play lt today."
A Greek doctor named Tsinoukas claims to have invented an electric machine by which the microbes of influenza are destroyed in 15 minutes. ; .       '**
There   woould   be no objection to boys being boys If
hey would only be men when they get to be men.
*oems From EastemLands
a. sua of foliage girds our garden round,
Bipt not a sea of dull unvaried green,
Sharp contrasts of all colors here are seen;
The light-greejn graceful tam/arinds abound
Amid the mango clumps of green profound,
And palms arise    like pillars gray, between;
And o'er thel quiet pools the seemuls lean
Red—red, and startling like a trumpet's sound.
Uut nothing can be lovelier than the ranges
Of bamboos to the eastward, when the moon
Looks through their gaps, and the white lotus changes
Into a cup of silver.   One might swoon
Drunken with beauty then, or gaze and gaze
On a primeval Eden, in amaze.
—Toru Dutt.
o4ncient History*
Last spring Postmaster Hull hired a Chinaman to plant
,00 strawberry plants. As the plants did not grow, an
nvestigation revealed the fact that the Chink had placed
he| plants in the ground upside down. The crop is
robably being harvested in China now.
A large number of citizens followed the Grand Forks
-and to Republic yesterday to help the Yankees cele-
irate the Fourth.   They report having had a good time.
The Granby smelter is having a most successful run
it, present. Although only seven furnaces are ln blast,
aiore ore Is being treated than when the entire battery
of eight furnaces was In operation.
It is expected that the contractors will complete
thel Kettle Valley line 'bridge across the North Fork at
Eagle City by the 15th inst.
Tho foundation on the Kettle Valley line station on
Third street has bet*|n finished and work on the superstructure has been started.
Tfce Spice of Life
YOU" |
This, incident, which shows that
one person at least was mllltantly
convinced that courtesy ought to be
appreciated and returned, happened
some thlrty-flva years ago ln Minneapolis. In those days they used
small electric street cars with seats
running the length of thel cars and a
coal stove in the middle on one side.
It was ln the "rush hour" ln the
morning; the seats ware all occupied,
and there were.many "strp hangers.'
A man was sitting next to the stove
reading his nciwapaper; from his
dress he appeared to be a plasterer.
A wonvan about twenty-live years old
cam-) in and took a strap directly in
front of him. He did not notice her
for a few minutes; then he got up
and said to her, "Take this seat,
lady." • |
"I thought it was time somo one
gave me a seat," she said and sat
down. • j
iShe was hardly in the Beat before
the man inquired, "Madam, did I not
leave my gloves in the seat?"
The woman got up, and the man
slipped into the seat again and com-
memced to read his paper. There
were no gloves in the Beat, and ho
did not look for them. I
The people in the car began to
grin, then to smile and then to laugh
heartily. The woman turned bright
rod and left the car aB soon as she
The character and the ideals of
any nation are pithily expressed ln
the popular proverbs that have become part of the everyday speech of
the people. Here Ib some of the
interesting proverbial philosophy
of the Japanese, collected and printed in the London paper Answers:
One Japanese characteristic, perseverance, is expressed in the saying: "Fall seven times, stand up
the eighth time.'' Another proverb
in the same vein declares: "A road
of a thousand miles begins with one
The Japanese equivalent of "casting pearls before swine" is "giving
gold coins to a cat,," and instead ot
"a wolf in sheep's clothing' they
speak of "a wolf dressed in priest's
When a Japanese wishes to explain that a thing is quite impossible he tells you that one might as
well "learn to swim in a field" or
"lap up the Ocean with a shell."
"A well-minded man looks at the
sky through a reed' and "The heart
ls the same at three as at sixty" are
tdher Japanese -gems. Picturespue
too are "At the foot ot the lighthouse lt Is dark" and '""When the
hen crqws the house goes to ruin."
The latter saying indicates the Japanese view of feminism. Equally
pithy is: "There is no medicine for
love-sickness or for a fool."
Addressing a Philadelphia Sunday
school, Dr. J. M. Buckley, the eminent editor and divine, related an ln-
cidsnt that' greatly interested the
children, ilie told ot meeting a
ragged, hungry-looking child on the
street one day and upon questioning
her found that she; had an invalid
mother and younger brothers and sisters who were without food. He e&v*
her a silver dollar and thep followed
her to see what she would do with it.
"Now, children," he said, "what do
you think was the flrst thing she
bought with that money? Hands up.'
Many children guessed,' but no answer proved to be correct. Finally
one boy at the back of the room ventured to put his hand up. The doctor asked for his answeir.
"A basket," said the boy.
"Correct!" cried the doctor, delighted. "Here's a boy that thinks!
Now, my lad, would you be willing
to go up on the platform and tell us
why you think it was a basket "
After a great deal of coaxing the
boy went up, but he was reluctant to
"Go on,* urged the doctor. "I'll
give you this silvet coin if you'll tell
me why you think she bought a basket flrst."
"H e - b e c a use," stammered the
youngster at last, "belcause I was ln
Canmden last Sunday and heard you
tell the same story there."
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for rj
Colds     Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia     Toothache     Rheumatism
Accept only "Bayer"* paefcage
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 84 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin ta tba trade ssark (i-cHstric-l la Osnsfls) nt -est* Marmfsctnra of
aclttestsr of Slllr-rll cartd (Acetyl Sslkjllc Add, "A. 8. A.").   While It Is wsll
tbat Aspirin means Bayer msmifscture, to ssslst the public aialnst 'saltations, tba '	
at Barer Goo-pan* wilt ba auaa-wd with tbelr soneral trade mark, tka "Barer Oreaas" ....
"Jedge," a very large and deter-
nilned colored woman announce-d as
she ushered a frightened ex-husband
into his honoris chamber, "dis nigger
ain't paid me one cent ob alimony
for sebben months."
"What s the matter, Sam " sternly
Inquired the judge. "Haven't you
beam workink lately?"
"Nosuh," was the response. "Ah
ain't bin able to find mah dice."
The  unsuccessful  farmer  is
'off-again on-again" fellow.
1927 Taxes Are
Now Due
By paying them prom >ily at .lhe
City Office y u can save the pen*
alty fixed by law
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
than a letter.
British  Columbia  Telephone
THE SUN prints all the loeal news
 .- . ■ ■■:    J   ..'■*.'-.     ■'        ■
and carries a number bf interesting
features found in no bther Boundary
paper   $1.00 per year
lllllllllllllllllllllil THB SUN: GEAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
We Sun's Page sf Pictures of People and Events of Passing News Interest
Spinning Is nst
a past art In
Pros-lace af Q.e-
bea ana" tbo wa.
asan In tha paeto-
r-raph d ♦ as • n-
strated her stil-
Itr at this haa.
tttcraft Isrlsi
the reeent Folk-
sens* aad Handl*
era (I Fcatisral
held at tha
Unac.   Qaehec.
- One af the lsn.it hells In ths wart*—Use ten-ten
Baardon that will form tha central hall In the* new
memorial carillon at Ottawa. Photo shews the treat
bell beinr lifted from the hold af ths Canadian Pacific
freighter  Balfour upon  Its arrlvsl ot Montreal,
.Over a hundred years ago,# relates Thomas Geerlng in soma
sketches of rural English lite, recently republished, a farmer living
near Tilehurst Wood had more
than once missed a fat duck from
his flock and after a while became
convinced that the robber was no
fox, but of the two-legged human
variety. The village constable was
Informed and on the look-out; and
it was not long before he was able
to make an arrest He found the
thief in the wood entirely off guard.
- The lazy fellow waB pounced upon lying on the ground fast asleep,
with a duck beneath 41m, and,
though he protested he knew nothing about the bird, he was quickly
handcuffed and taken before the
nearest magistrate. Me was charged
with the robbery, the stolen -property, as- the constable triumphantly
said, being found upon him. But
his    worship    soon decided that, as
This year it is necessary to have a permit
from some Forest Officer before any camp-
fire may be set in any forest or woodland
Be sure to get a permit for your camp fire
and follow the ins1 ru3>ions printed on the
back of it
he must be ruled by the evidence,
the case could not go before a jury.
"You see, Mr. Constable," he
pointed out gravely, "In your charge
you said the duck was found upon
the prisoner, and now you tell me
the man was found upon the duck!
He must be set at liberty and the
property restored to him."
It was done; and a bewildered
but exultant good-for-nothing ate
stolen duck for supper in complete
The late Theododore Vail seemed
always to be looking for a chance
to give some worthy person an opportunity to get on. While he was
driving in the neighborhood of his
summer residence in Vermont,
Bays his biographer, Albert Blgelow
Paine, he saw a young man trying
to build some sort of house on a
piece of blackened land. Mr. Vail
drew up and talked to blm and
learned that a fire had destroyed
his house and that he was trying to
get a roof over his family by winter. The young man had not much
to work with, and his farm was
small. He had hoped to buy the
adjoining field, but was now unable
to do so.
Mr.   Vail   said    little -at the mo
ment,  but  waB  impressed  with   the
young fellow's  manner  and  words.
Returning home, he    discussed   the
matter wiith hits overseer and    discovered that the young man was a!
deserving citizen, and that the coveted    field was a part of   the   Vail;
farms.   Mr.  Vail  promptly provided;
a sum of money to restore the ruined house and with it sent a deed for
the land.   Nothing could have given
him    more    pleasure.   He    liked to|
make people happy by giving them
a   chance   to   live fuller and more
useful  lives.   If    they    found    that
chance    in  cultivating  the  soil,  his
pleasure was doubled.
Follows Route of Empire Founders
1. Vlcwof tho locks at the "Soo."    2. Thc S.S, Asslnlbola locklsifl th rnufth at Sault Ste. Marls,
only takes a minute or two at Port McNicoll.   4. Port McNlcoll'a fine harbour showing grain bc
.    3. Transferrin)-from train to ship
showing grain boats antl elovatora in the background.
We do that In our zeal our calmer
moment would be afraid to answer.
Centuries before the railways, the
automobile, the trolley car, or the
aeroplane, the Great Lakes were the
highways, and canoes the popular
vehicles of transportation, exploration and conquest. Leaving Montreal,
Quebec and other points, the great
La Salle, Marquette, Hennepin,
Radisson and MacKenzie, a gallant
crew ot explorers and adventurers,
passed through the Great Lakes on
their way to found Illinois, Indiana
and other states of the Middle West.
La Salle who went from Quebec to the
mouth of the Mississippi and paddled
his way bsck, made the Great Lakes
his highway.« He and his dauntless
companions found and lost an empire.
The hardships of these early ex-
{ilorers have been done away with
n modern travel on the great Lakes
but glamour or their expeditions and
the beauties of their route still
remain. Aboard one of the Canadian
Pacific lake steamers like the Assini-
boia or the Keewatin in the heart of
the continent, the fresh water sailor
leaves Port McNicoll situated on the
shores of the Georgian Bay, passes
the entire length, through Lake
Huron and the famous "Soo" canal
and loc-ks and into Lake Superior. The
journey requires only two days and is
through one of the most picturesque
parts of the Dominion.
The Port McNlcholl-Owen Sound
journey, aboard the Manitoba is
another delightful trip. The latter
port Is beautifully situated between
two high walls of rock at the southern
end of an arm of the Georgian Bay.
This is ono of the finest harbours on
the Great Lakes. The journey from
here to the "Soo" is beset with
scenic beauty, along the rocky coast
of the Bruce Peninsula that stretches
away to the north towards Man itoulin
Island. The great cliffs of this
peninsula rise up over 100 feet from
the deep clear waters of the Georgian
From Port William, one of the
greatest grain centres in the world,
the traveller may proceed westward
across the prairies. Few transcontinental journeys can offer such a
delightful diversion in travel as the
Great Lakes trip. The traveller can
board the steamers at Port McNicoll,
travel one fifth of the way across the
continent and then resume hia raM
journey at the head of the Lakes. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BBITISH COLUMBIA
To Say
It ia by far the most delicious. AsK for it.
A. D. Morrison, while carrying on
an experiment, -Tuesday morning, to
determine whether or not horses had
forgotten their former habit of running away, conclusively proved that
they had not. While the wreck was
not as complete as that created be
head-on collision between two automobiles, yet it was serious enough to
require -c6ftsiderable fixing.
■Rev. Mr. Beattie, wife and family
left on Monday for the coast, where
they will spend their vacation season. Rev. 'MMr. Hayman will occupy the pulpit in the United church
during Mr. Beattie's absence from
the city.
Here is a record of American automobiles that entered Canada at
Cascade on July 2, 3 and 4: July 2,
171 cars, 243 passengers; July 3, 243
cars, 825 passengers; July 4, 144
cars, S48 passengers. Totals, 558
cars, 1936 passengers.
Mrs. Rowan, of Vancouver, left for
her home on Monday morning after
visiting her sister, Mrs. W. Truax,
here for a short time.
General Sews
Construction will be • started
shortly, it is announced, on the
2,400,000 bushel elevator to be erected by the Alberta Wheat Pool at
Vancouver, and it is expected that
the big plant will be ready to handle
grain from the 1927 crop.
Twenty-three members of the Ohio
Weslcyan Glee Club sailed recently
on the Canadian Pacific steamship
Montrose for England, where they
will visit a short while before beginning a singing tour of the conn-
tries of central Kurope to last about
a month.
Beverley Benson left for Mountain
Home, Idaho, on Wednesdap to spend
his vacation with his aunt.
Mr. Hine, late of the public school
staff, left this week for the cost. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Hlne.
Mrs. O. G. Dunn left on Monday for
Pincher Creek, where she will visit
relatives for a short time.
Clifford Brown left this week for
Sarnla, Ont., where he will spend
his vacation with relatives.
Miss 'Lillian Hull left for the coast
this week to attend tlie teachers
summier school.
Miss   Agnes    Winter   is   visiting
friends in Republic for a few days.
The baseball game at Cascade on
the fourth between two Spokane
teams ls reported to have been a
complete failure. The grounds were
too wet outside, and it is said that
the players were too wet inside.
iW. H. Dinsmore, one of the pio
Beers of Grand Forks, arrived in tlie
City a couple of days ago from Los
Angeles by motor car, and will visit
old friends here for a few days.
Mr. Wells, of the public school
Stag, and Bruce Brown left this week
for a motor car trip to southern Cali
tornia, They will return home by
way of Salt ILake City.
8. J. McDonald and family, 'of
Ellensburg, Wash., spent the 1st and
2nd in the city with friends. Mr.
McDonald was formerly engaged in
business here.
Sandy, the    caddie,      watched the
latest   convert   to the royal and ancient game with contempt.
"Sandy,' whispered the club "pro.,"
"what's up now?"    ■
"Him," indicated :Sandy. "He'll
never mak' a player.'
. 'Wot so aure." tald the other. "He's
doing rather well for a beginner.'
They watched (he man miss his
stroke in heavenly silence.
"I tell you," snorted Sandy, "that
he'll never mak' a player. D'ye ken
what he says when he misses his
ba'     He just says, UPut-tut!"
I have read that it used to take
two sheep to clo'.he a woman; now
I am assured that it takes but a
singly silkworm.j—Sii- Henry Mc-
Diner—This is t>. crazy-looking flsh,
I must say.
■Waiter—Yes. Bi.*. It was caught
in seine, sir.
The Holy Land is to be officially
represented at the Wcr'd's Poultry
Congress, it is announced. Dr.
David Uri of the poultry experiment
station in Palestine, will represent-
that country at the great international event to be held in Ottawa
from July 27th to August 4th.
A new direct steamship service
between Saint John and Havana,
Cuba, will likely be inaugurated
from the first of September, when
the potato shipments start, if the
New Brunswick Government and
the shippers of the province back
the project, said F. L. Estabrooke,
of Sackville, just returned from a
trip of enquiries in Cuba.
A bed which rocks its occupant to
sleep has been invented by Sir
Alfred Yarrow, British scientist.
Sir Alfred, while travelling across
Canada on the Imnerial Limited
some months ago, noticed that the
slight sway of the train cured his
insomnia. This fact resulted in his
constructing the unusual bed which
enables him tb sleen soundly.
A new departure in the province
was the recent formation of an association known as the Nova Scotia
Chinchilla Rabbit Breeders' Association, at. a meeting at Kentville,
with F. W. Foster of Dayspring,
president; Mrs. J. B. Barrett, of
Avonporl, vice-president, and G. E.
Roberts, of Grand Pre, secretary.
Pelts ,vill te- marketed through the
English Fur Board.
"Look here,' began the youth, as
entered a butcher's shop and displayed two lovely 'looking black-and-
blue eyes, "you have fresh beef for
"I have," responded the butcher.
"And fresh beef is good for black
eyes, ls lt not "
"It is.'
"Very well. I have the eyes, you
have the beef. Do you think you can
sell mo a -pound or so without asking
how I got ornamented?"
"I'll do my best, sir."
The butcher cut. off the meat and
received his money without another
look at his customer. At the last
moment, however, the old Adam
proved too strong for him.
"Look here," he sald,handlng back
the cash, "I'll make you a present of
the beef. Now tell me all about the
Search for the missing French
aviators, Nungesser and Coli has
been resumed by two Pathe News
and two New York Daily News men
who arrived at the C.P.R. station in
Montreal recently enroute to Chic-
outimi. Three of the party wil)
form a land expedition, while the
fourth will fly into the Quebec woods
from Grand'Mere. They will stay
in until the mystery of the flares is
cleared ap.
B. Maedougall, former Saskatoon
aviator and now a leading stunt
flier in Los Angeles, has written
asking if the citizens of Saskatoon
will provide a plane to be entered in
the flight from thc Pacific coast to
Hawaii, which he will fly. He offers Saskatoon backers half the
prize money and half any other
receipts, should he be successful.
The President of the Star has announced that The Star is prepared
to make a substantial contribution
towards the $15,000 required. The
plane would be named the "City of
Never discuss a man's salary with
him unless he starts It
Wild Animals Friem
snGiy ^-ji
iUaff- Windermere Highway
"The Friendly Road," by David
Grayson, which is well-known to
many lovers of naiture, depicts incidents and friendliness of people.
along country roads and in the rural
districts. There is, however, a road
In the Canadian Rockies the friendliness of which is not due to mortal-;
•e bt Grayson's book, but to the
•friendliness of animals. Animals
termed wild, but in this Instance a
•word that cannot be applied to tho 'o
on the Banff-Windermere Highway.
♦There Is ipossibly no more beautiful road than this which runs from
Banff to Lake Windermere, dn the
Columlbia River Valley, Thedistanoe
of 104 miles is spectacular and the
scenes are constantly changing. The
Views from the hi~h passes look Ins
down Into val leys, thousands of feel
below, tiny lakes surrounded by al-
rinn meadows, rive -• crossed and re-
crossed, and glim; *es of cascades
tumbling down si -ea from dizzy
heights are Intrlg'ing and beautiful.
To th-ts natural
that of Mfiir» the
natural haunta. »
sheep arc seen on
Vermilion Lakes m
They are so tamo t
havo to slow down
.*ist, aimoat to the
in standing In th
Bo,:o. a -black tc .-, is a friend to
many motorists t,,r the Banff-Windermere road. IT-* comes out on the
highway as if he- ! ad sole right tr.
It, He dues not rewiit these invaders in the least au,l really wishes to
beauty is added
animals ln their
itocky   Mountain
the road along
I far from Banff,
at often motor:;
■s they will per-
noint of danger,
middle of   the
show hla friendliness. SoKe'tmes he
has lunches handed to h'm and tho
remarks of "nicp old cbap, fine old
fellow," pleas-- him tremendously,
and ho will try to come even nearer.
Bozo no doubt had many dreams
during tl!-; winter of summer tourists, and poss'bly has figured out in
true bear fashion just how to get
the moal out cf Vi. tourist «eascn.
Deer are aeon, nlso. on this f-immis
highway, tiioii^'i not as often as
other firri*>. '.. 'As? r.re regular visitors to i." »-><* ure frcr'-rr:;*-'
seen on *   !.-  of thn vl!.'p.-,*a,
There a, ■. ,- Uiireds of m'lo; ci
smooth '.ner//--- roads thr.-r-n.--U the
C&na*il.-.u K-jcl'.ic-i, and il-.vot.--s oi
'!-,-. (-v.-:), ,-,-.* nro vlsilln-r ft'3 ra-
•vir.n ••■ '-:c*">.%''nlg numbers anny-
Skinnem had Invented a new hair
restorer, and he had sent a large
number of sample bottles out to various well known people in the hope
of obtaining some testimonials for
advertising  purposes.
"I dont know wheter to publish
this testimonial or not," he said to
a friend who was calling upon him
as he was opening the letters he
had received.
"Wbat does it say?" inquired the
"Well, lt says," replied the proud
inventor, '"Before I used your hair
restorer I had three bald patches,
Now I have only one.'"
"Who takes  your  tarpon?   Seems
a large flsh for market trade.'
"I supply -photographers."
Formation of a united police force
for British Columbia under provincial jurisdiction, with elimination of
city and municipal forcep, would
mean a saving ot $1,000,000 to the
taxpayers of the province, declared
Hon. A. M. Manson, attorney general,
in an address an the dinner tendered
the chief constables' convention in
Vancouver on Friday night at the
Hotel Vancouver. Mr. Manson said
he knew ot the feeling among the police heads of the Dominion in favor
of removing police bodies from political control. He declared that ln
British Columbia he was ready to
take the step that would put the
provincial force on an independent
plane-fey Itself.
Sealed and marked tenders will be
received by the undersigned up to
Monday, July 18th, 1927, at 5 P.M.,
for the conveying of pupils to and
from central and 'High Schools, Qrand
Porks, following the routes already
established; conveyances and time'
tables at all times to be satisfactory
to the School Board; tenders to be
at so much per each trip en each
route and may specify one or both
routes. The lowest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
Plume tO
Try our Special Ten
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
Offloe at R. 1, Petrie's Store
Pliose 64
Get Your
at the
Phone 25
•"Service and Quality"
E.C. Henniger Go.
synopsis of
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies)
Grand Forks, B. C.
THE value of -well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult un before going
Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi.:' ng cards
Sh'; "iug tags
Price lists
Posters   "
New Type
Latest Style
Vacant uursnarvwl, surrl-jgd Giot-ra laiidi
msy be |>r.i empted by Hriti li subject. o-'*r
18 jeara o( am-, ami by alien- u,i ilucLrliisj
Intention to lieeome llrlil.h subjeots, conditional ii-joU re.l Ita** iHjcupnilun and Improvement f.sr tturionrarul- imrpo«e».
Full inforiniiilii-i run. em ni; ra-ii/atluns
regardiUK pre emotions Is i;lveu in Hulietln
Ko. 1, tain i -Series "Uow to Pre-esnist i,aii,l."
coiilcr,,' wl.'ehi-iiu be obtained (reo of -rusrge
by addreisluir [lie Depurtmaiit of Lauds,
Victoria, II. O.. or auy iloveniineiii Aueut.
Kaeords will be nmde c"r.rln(r only land
suitable for *g, 'cultural pu "-uses, and whieh
is not tlmberiuisd. I e„ OMrrvlnir ovar o,000
loard feet for ucre wostot me Coast Bana-a
and 8 VOU tan per acre, a«t i. f that raussw
^Applications ."ur ;>.-u-eiiiptluns are to ba
addressed to the Laud Commissioner ol tka
Laud Kceordliia-Uivislnii, in wbich Iha laud
applied for la situated, ami ara mada on
printed forms, oopies of <■„, be obtained
from the Land Commissioner. *;
Pra-emptions must be oecuoled for By.
is-arsaiid I siiir„vo;niut. muds) fo vnlua of till
wraore, Inoliiti i,-oliiiri,it and oull.iratitiK
at least hve acres. Iseluron Cr.swu 'insist can
be received.
for mure iletaueil uir.srina.ioii sea sho Bui.
let!u'-H„w ti, Pre-empt Ljutl."
Application^™ received for purchase of
Taoaut and unreserved Orown Land., not being tiisiber.uiid, fisr aitrlctilciual p rposas:
mirsluiuni price of llr.t-uluss (arable) laud is
ti par acre, and s*cmid-ela« Orrasliur) land-
*!.3s) peraonj. Kur.lier information renard-
lull purchase ur leiist of Crown lands I, (Ivan
In Bulletin No. 10. Lnnd Series. "Put-clus* aud
Lease of Crowu Lauds.','
Mill, factory, or imli^triul sitae on timber,
land, uot exceeding lo aoies, may be pur-
cussed or load, on niiiidiclnus Including
payment ot stumpage.
MOMttsn e  ■ •'A6E8X
Unsurveyed areas, uol exceeding al acrea, ■
may be leaded ax Isninesllos.cnnnuioiia, upou
a dwelling beiiiK o iseted in tbe lirst year,
title being obtainable afler   realdence and'
improvement ootid!tions arc Iiilfilled ami laud
has been surveyed. ,
LEASES mt. E*.
Knr graaing and luduetrlal purposes u!»t
not exceeding MO acres mny be leased by one
parson or aoorapauy.
1'udcr the Orasing Aot the Province la
divided Into grailng districts aud Ibe range
administered under a Oraxlng Com.
missioner. Annual graaing permits ara
Issued baaed ou numbers ranged, priority being give i to established ownera. Stood '
owners mar form associations lor range
mBusgcotent. Free, or partially tree, permits
are avaj|ahlce lor settler., nampers and
itavellers up td ten head.
Wholesale and Retail
ealsr la
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks. B. C
Colombia Amo* and
lake Street
PalaceBarber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty"
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
iMMninion Monumental Worka SI
I "Aabratos, Vsoiot-ta Co. HooBns.fl
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kindt,
Upholstering Neatly Done


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