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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 6, 1927

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 Ks
Many a man falls into debt, but the process of getting out is usually one of crawling
BLM URGES
Vernon, -May 8.—That tbe -problem banded tbe committee of direction is not tbe only problem facing
trait growers, was the comment of
F. .M. Black, chairman of the com-
mlttee of direotlon under the Produce Marketing act, at a meeting
held in tbe board of treade rooms on
Thursday evening. Mr. Black, Hon.
E.J). Barrow; minister of agriculture,
and J. A. Grant, prairie markets com
missioner, had listened to reports
end arguments on codling moth, and
the varieties of fruits best suited to
the Vernon district, with suggestions
for new plantings, and for replanting^ The discussion; bristled with
"phases more or less new and technical, and was somewhat ln the nature
of a liberal education for a man from
the prairie. Mr. Black expressed
pleasure at the opportunity afforded
of meeting bo manye men and assured them that he was no stranger
to the Okanagan valley. He had not
anticipated being called upon tn
apea«t as his visit was somewhat
unofficial. i
President H. Pout asked 'Hon. E.
D. Barrow, minister of agriculture,
to Introduce M.r Black. Mr. Barrow
rebiewed ln brief fashion the tseps
that led up to the demand for legislation, the appointment of the two
memlbers on the committeeof direction by the Associated and the mile
pendents, and the selection of F. <M.
Black as chairman by the government. The gobernment'g -Choice appears to have met a large measure
of popular approval, as he. had heard
nothing but favorable comment, said
Mr. Barrow. Mr. Black, he said, bas
an established reputation and hlc acceptance ot tbe position has added
prestige. (Mr. Barrow asked the
growers to give to Mr. Black their
hearty support
The scientific way the growers
were tackling their problems was
praised by 'Mr. Black, who expressed
the opinion that ethe marketing problem will lend itself to sympathetic
study. |He did not want the people
to have the impression that he is &
■tranter to British Coiufbia. .He
cafe to this problnce in 1891 and
lived here for 18 yean. The past
11 yeara he had spent on the prairies. Thus he had some infomation
as to the situation from the producers foiewpolnt and from that of tbe
dweller on the plains. The farket-
ing problem, he said, bas to do with'
-tftrlbutlon on the prairies and in
other parts of the globe,
"just that day he had the privilege
ot meeting two men from Holland
who were in Vernon for the purpose
of discussing th marketing of iG-kan
agan apples in France, Belgium,
Switzerland and other European
countries, exclusibe ot Germany,
where there is an especially adverse
tariff.
That he was not convinced tbat
tbe prairie market had been explored to its fullest extent, wss the
gtatentent of Mr. eBlack. He said
Saskatchewan and Albeerta are hungry for fruit, The climatic condition! are such as to create a demand
for fr lt that sbould be met to the
fullest degree. The functions of the
committee is to give a square deal
to consumer and to the grower. It
people on the prairies realize they
oan get good, .hlkhly colored apples-
tor the red apple has an appeal tbe
green apple hae not—they will be
satisfied. Efforts will be made to ex
tend the appfoach made to the con-
stumer, and If prices can be established that will be fair to the growers and the consumers, it is possible
to extent) the market considerably.
Mr. Black-said the problems which
the prairie farmer has to overcome
I* somewhat similar to the one the
committee -Is engaged upon and lf. it
lay within his power to bring to the
lag of the plight the fruit grower ls
in, elt wonld be a pleasure. The
farmer on the plains wants more
than a bare existence, so does the
grower in the valley.
Tb solve the -marketing problem
ts not the duty of ethree, or one man,
all must cooperate. Mistakes will
tie made, said Mr. Black, but they
Willi be mistakes of the head, not of
the heart A plea was made for
whole-hearted determination to find
the solution and that the committee
be gtmn the benefit of all possible
asslstasTee.
iH. isPout prsldent pf the board of
trade} tail red, Mr. Black that the.
people of eernon are solidly behind
him And Ifee rwmfbers of {lis committee In their effort to stabilize and
direct the orderly marketing of fruit.
A foe to God wae ne'er true friend
to man.—Young.
c_Ana KETTLE VALLEF ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR—No 27
"Tell me whet you Know Is trae'
I can tees, es well ea reo."
FRIDAY, MAY 6, 1927
Will You Mate
yei
•%,*,•>
Northwestern Australia
BY  ERWIN   GREER
How many personsof one's acquaintance could become conrapetent
airulane pilots? The average Individual may learn to drive a motor car
in a tolerable manner; but would
eben 5 per cent of the population,
aided by the beat tuition, learn to
control the flight of an airplane at
tbe present time?
The air is such an unstable medium that flying can scarcely be a popular art for many decades. An intending flyer must possesh the bird-
man's physique and temperament;
he needs alertness and resourotful-
ness of mind.
Delicacy of touch, which gives the
pilot complete mastery of his airplane and conveys the "feel" of the
machine to his brain in time to correct a sideslip or a "stall," ls the
gift of nature alone. So are eyes
that can judge speed and distance
with unerring accuracy. By the
latter qualifications tht novice learns
both to "take-og" hla machine and to
make a safe landing.
Navigation is a science Before
a cross-country flight the pilot ascertains the velocity of the wind. He
then -. calculates Its approximate
strength at the height at which he
has chosen for his flleght, say 2000
feet. The velocity at tbls height is
Just about double the velocity of the
wind on the ground.. It also blows
in a slightly different direction and
the pilot must allow for this "veering angle." He then obtains the
mean compass bearing to bis objective after adding or deducting the
angle -which represents the force of
the wind. e      e
Clouds nvelop an airplane in a
steamy fog. They should be# dodged
wben posslbl, because the pilot cannot trust his sense of 'balance—the
"bumps" upset that. He depends
upon the Indicating Instruments
alone. Hall or rain is very unvleas-
ant and may damage the propeller.
When the sun Is low on the frontal
horizon the vilot finds it very hard'
to see.
Year by year difficulties are surmounted. Perhaps designers, will
evole a machine which has the self-
righting properties ofe a lifeboat.
Safety at slow speed must be obtained and the controls-must be simplified before tbe man in the street can
expect to fly.
A motorist may commit many glaring mistakes during his apprenticeship, but the learner in an airplane
knows that his fint slight error may
be his last
But ft won't be long before airplanes will' be as common as automobiles.
BETTER
THAN
IN   ARITHMETIC
AT MUSIC
A teacher of music In a public
school waa trying to l impress upon
ber pupils the meaning of f and g in
a song that they were about to learn.
-After explaining the vrst hign, she
said, "Now, children, what do you
say; If f means forte, what does ff
imean?" j 1*1 A
"Eighty!" shouted one enthusiastic
pupil.
FarmFa&s
One way for farmers to avoM paying high prices for clover seed to get
legumes Is to apply a little more
lime and sow alfalfa lf the land will
grow it
Gluten feed and cottonseed meal
are relatively cheap' dairy feeds.
They should be used in rations to
balance the feeds that are low in
protein.
It's a lot eahier to fix the rence
than to chase the hogs back In ibe
pen each day.
- Plenty of water and wit are necessary in all feeding practices,
The unsuccessful farmer ls the
"off-again on-agaln" fellow.
No orvanlzation functlonh properly without organization.
Commercially, northwestern Australia burst out of obscurity during
the last generation or so and became
an Important region on the map, for
it tc the center of the world's mother-
of-pearl Industry and a considerable
contributor to the store of pearls and
gold. Eleven imlllon dollars' worth
of mother-of-pearl shell and three mil
lion dollara' worth of pearls were
won, in a period of ten years, from
the waters of the Indian ocean.whlch
lap its shores.
The country is still known chitefly,
however, by the products which it
sends out. Fifty odd year ago there
was not a single European settlement on this vast section of Aastra-
Ua, and even now the census returns give a population of less than
7000 souls, exclusive* of aborigines
IFrom 1628 the northwest coaht was
visited by many bold mariners, including DeWitt and William Dam-
pier, but it was not until 1837 that
the first definite attempt at exploration was undertaken by Capt. George
Grey—an attempt that was only partly successful. The first pastoral settlement In the Roebuck bay district
was estaliahed In 1863, and fn 1879
Alexander Forrest made his memorable trip, via Beagle bay and' King
hound, to the Fitzroy and Margaret
rivers.
In 1882 Sir John Forrest of Bun-
bury, the noted Australian explorer
and statesman, made an Investigation in this division, and shortly afterward Hall and Slattery discovered
the flrst payable gold ln the country
at Hall's creek. Then definite settlement of this great tract of country really began.
'. The latest expedition for the exploration of the region was amde
within th past few years ln a small
hchooner, the Culwulla, from Broome
A run of 90 miles along the coast
brought the party to Ledge poiht,
where a visit was made to Beagle
Bay Mission station, established thirty years ago by a Spanish religious
order. There are 250 blacks permanently at the station, while tribes
from the outlying' districts make it
occasional visith. Tbis mission controls -10,000 acres of land, has several thousand cattle and hundreds of
goats and pigs. Coconut and date
palms flourish and water is obtained
by sinking deep wells.
North of Beagle Bay is Chilli creek
where there is a 28-foot tide. At the
ebb tbe waters recede nearly seven
miles. Under the mangrove trees
which fringe the coast there are millions of crabs. Some are bright blue,
others scarlet—all about tbe size of
a 50-cent piece—while large crabs,
tbree inches long and of a yellow
color, simply swarm over the sand.
The fisheries wealth of tbls coast
is remarkable, every inlet and river
teeming with valuable edible fish. At
Broome a hystem of catching flsh by
means of traps its in vogue. The trasp
are made of wire netting, witb wings
which form a race. The tide does -the
work. The traps are covered at high
tide, and when the water rushes out,
flsh are swept into tbe wire, being
caught by the ton.
At Tyra island, which ts reached
through wild and swirling tides, M.
d'Antoine, a Frenchman, has lived
among the blacks for more tban thirty years. He owns a lugger, livoh
in a bark hut, and has a retinue of
some 50 blacks—men, women and
children. As a typical beachcomber,
he ls far from being the picturesque
figure that many writers about tropl
cal Islands and isles describe
At the eentrance to King sound
there ls a group of Islands known as
the Buccaneer archipelago. On Sunday island, one of the group, Sydney,
Hadley has a mission station, where
he utilizes the (black gins (women)
for collecting the trochus shell,which
he ships away. It Is from the trochus shell that so-called peart buttons are made—ah Industry carried
on in France and Japan.
North, from the sound lies the
"Graveyards'' the bete noire of the
skippers of the coast, where tiny islands and dangerous reefs are sprinkled all over the sea. Captain Johnson took the Culwulla through the
Graveyard and passed safely to the
-more tricky Whirlpool pass, whore
the little craft made tbree complete
turns ln the comparatively narrow
channel a little more than four miles
in length. At times this pass is quite
-innavigable. Its banks are more than
400 feet high in places, very rocky,
and run sheer down. Tbe rihe and
fall of the tide here Is 35 feet
At Dugong bay, an Inlet in Collier
bay, several splendid specimens of
the sea cow or dugong were captured
FROM EVERYWHERE
Nineteen t~.-z..-,,.t* men's families,
sent out to Canada by the British
Empire Service League, arrived at
Quebec recently-.on the CanadUt
Pacific liner "Montrose." These
families, totalling in all about 100
persons, have been carefully -elected and have been given training at
the  Ministry  of  Labor's  Training
The hunting of the dugong was car-   Farm at Brandon, Suffolk, England.
rled -on by four enormous blacks who
joined the parety at Sunday island.
They proved a great asset as good
workers and as interpreters when
the    party met strange  blacks.   At
The men will carry on farming in
the Western part of tbe Dominion.
A unique "Seeing Canada" expedition will set out from Ottawa
timeh, however, the Sunday island-1 on August 4 this year to visit tht
ers were foiled, as aborigines in dif- j principal points of interest in th«
ferent localities speak different dia-. provinces from the Atlantic to th<-
lects. I Pacific.    The  party  to  make  th*
The   dugong   Is   caught  like   the  tour w"' .include a selected number
Whale," but owing to the great thick-  °' delegates to the World's Poultry
nes of its hide, many spears are
turned and broken; so the hunting
is not always carried out with success. This mamimal ih believed by
some to have suggested the idea of
the mermaid, because it holds its!
young to its breast and suckles it.'
Tbe flesh has a flavor akin to both
beef and pork, and it is eaten by
Whies and blacks alike. The meat
is 'used like bacon, fine leather is
made from the hide, and the oil obtained from the animal possesses
valuable medicinal qualities, having
extraordinary powers of penetration,
splendid specimen that measured
fully twelve feet in length and weighed nearly 600 eepounds.
Butcher Inlet provides another remarkable Illustration of the power
of tbe tide on the northwest coast, as
50 miles inland the rise and fall Is 18
feet, while at the entrance the fluctuation is 30 feet.
Montgomery island is one of several small bits of land dotted among
the dangerous coral reefs which
strew the coast for miles north of
HButcher inlet. On the inland the
blacks are noted for the remarkable
way they ornaemnt their bodies by
means of cicatruces. Their markings are said to be tbe most unusual
ln Australia. The skin is cut with a
sharp shell, and mlud, obtained from
around the roots ot the mangrove
scrub which grows ln the salt water.
Is then rubbed repeatedly into the
wound. Tribal marks are made
thus, and each man carries his visiting card on his body,
Some excellent pioneer work is
being accomplished at Port George
mission by Messrs. Wilson and Pa-
Congress, to be held at Ottawa in
July. Practically all the nations of
the world will be represented, and
the party will journey first to th*
eastvern part of the Dominion ove?
the Canadian Pacific lines.
Record wool clip and wheat ou:
put for the past year have placer?
Australia in a condition of prosperity that was never so great as
st present, according to J. M. Myrcs,
correspondent of the London "Daily
Telegraph," when interviewed at the
headquarters of the Canadian Pacific Railway in Montreal recently
on his way from the Commonwealth
to England. He estimated that the
exports from Australia had probably reached a record figure.
INSPECTION OF
FARM PRODUCTS
The farthest north settlement in
the world, Bache peninsula, is ch-*er-
ed, by radio programmes. Situated
In the Arctic Ocean, 750 miles above
the Arctic circle, this far-flung outpost is situated ten and one-half degrees off the North Pole. Here there
is a post of the Royal Canadian
Mounted Police, the garrison consisting of Sergeant Joy, two constables, and a few Eskimos. From
November to March they do not see
sunlig-ht. Their one great pleasure is
in listening to radio programmes
from the outside world.
A unique musical event will take
place at the Chateau Frontenac,
Quebec, May 20 to 22, when a folk
song and handicraft festival will be
held. The songs will be sung by
local singers, famous for their
knowledge of traditional airs of Old
Quebec. French-Canadian folk songs
ton, who, wRh their wives, have pro- are gaining in popularity through-
duced a veritable Garden of Eden, out the country since so many of
with tropical fruits, flowers and
vegetables.
them have been translated into English by John Murray Gibbon, of
Montreal. Charles Marchand, one
of the outstanding interpreters of
these old-time songs, will figure
prominently at the coming musical
festival.
New Westminster, May 6.—A gold
mine believed to exist in the practicality -unexplored Pitt Lake mountain, the location of which was kept
a secret by a former Indian chief of
a Froser valley tribe, will again lure
R. A. ("Doc") Brown of Grand Forks,
veteran British Columgia prospector,
on a trip into the rugged regions beyond Pitt Lake glacier. (
Provincial Constable G. F. Elliott,
who rescued the veteran prospector
last fall in a dying condition ln a
shack near the glacier, has reveived
word from "Doc" that he will again
try to locate the mine.'
"Doc" Brown was found by the
rescue party suffering from frozen
feet and was carried -on a stretcher,
a distance of 20 miles over tbe gla-
cierto the lake. |Ile reported then
that he had not found ethe gold mine
but discovered deposits of al minum.
A chart purpeorting to show tbe
location of the gold mine was presented to "Doc" Brown by the dying
Indian chief, whom he had befriended, Brown declares.
President Coolldge's natal State,
Vermont, has been brought vividly to
the attention of the Middle West, Ontario and Quebec by a special train,
known as the Vermont Maple Sugar
Special, which has been touring the
western states and which visited
Ontario and Quebec in the latter
part of April, carrying special exhibit of Vermont products and also
a car of Canadian Pacific exhibits.
Governor John E. Weeks, Vermont's
chief executive, and Mrs. Weeks,
together with his staff, the United
States Senator for Vermont, and
many other State legislators and
representatives of leading business
interests, were aboard the train
during its extended tour.
In the long run, prosperity depends
upon hard and sufficient work, fairly
but not excessively paid for.
Wben a man makes a fool of himself he uses poor material.
Sidelights on the Chinese situation were thrown by travellers from
a trip around the world, who arrived
at the Windsor atreet station in
Montreal recently, on the last lap
of their journey. They were: Harrison Williams, well-known public
utilities financier of New York; Paul
Cravath, general counsel of the Missouri Pacific Railroad; and Colonel
R. B. Worgan, of the Indian army,
who had joined the trip at Madras.
Mr. Cravath was hn Shanghai, his
arrival corresponding with the capture of Kia city by tho Nationalist
forces. Mr. Cravath stated that he.
had not hoard a shot fired on that
day, and would nol havo been aware
hi? was In a city taken In open war
-if ho had not been informed ol the
fact.
Victoria, May 6.—Inspection of
imported and exported horticultural
and field products ls dealt with in
tbe report of the chief inspector, W.
H. Lyne, made public today by Hon.
E. D. Barrow.
The inspection branch of the department of agriculture Is perhaps
little known to the farmers of the
province ln general, but upon the
efficiency and thoroughness of the
officials depends the freedom of
growers from ibtrodeuction from foreign countrlees of Insect nests and
diseases attacking fruit- and vegeta-
crops grown in British Columbia.
In addition to the regular staff in
the office oef the chief Inspector at
Vancouver, part of the n/fleers were
engaged at all ports of entry through
out tbe provlnct, tbe report shows,
Prior to September 1, 1926. These
were chlefley customs officers, employed by tbe provincial authorities
under permission of the department
of customs at Ittawa. With the withdrawal of s uch p emission an arrangement was made witb the customs department for the entry of
fruit and vegetobies at only such
ports as were provided wltb provincial inspectors apart from the customs officers.
ORIGIN OF IMPORTED PRODUCTS
The countries of origin of imported fruits and vegetables are detailed
in the report, which shows the imports to be as follows: Oranges
and rice from Japan; oranges.grape-
fruit, .peanuts, yams, taro and rice
rice from China; walnuts and corn
from Manchuria; rice from Singapore; bananas, pineapples, cocoanuts
and yams from Fiji islands; oranges,
lemons, grapes and onions from Australia; bananas and pineapples from
Hawaiian Islands; banana, pineapples, limes, nuts and corn from! South
America; lemons and nuts from
Italy; grapes and nuts from Spain;
Ars and dates from Turkey.
PESTS AND  DISEASES   MOM
OVERSEAS*
Owing to the Britlah Columbia seaports being the first line of defense
against the numerous plant pests
and diseases prevalent tn various
parts of the world, a sharp lookout Is
maintained, the chief inspector ex.
plains .All manifests of ships arriving from foreign countries are carefully checked by the inspector's staff
of quarantine officers. Any products
liable to carry serious Insect pest,
fungus or bacterial disease are held
.for inspection. A quarantine officer
Is within convenient call during the
inspection of passengers' baggage
by the customs officers, who are Instructed to report to him any plant
products they find.
In the event of rice, corn, peas, '
beans, peanuts, etc., arriving badly
infested with moth, beetle or weevil,
tbe consignee is gievn the option to
fumigate or ship out of the copntry.
Of the pests Infesting imported
storage products the two specfes ol
Brnchus weevil attacking peas and
beans .are most important. These
particular insects will remain in -the
product during tbe storage period
and the next season's crop Is infested by the pest being carried to tho
field at the time the seed Is planted.
For tbat reason hundreds of tons of
peas and eans from the United
States, eastern Canada and JJapan
have been fumigated at Vancouver.
IMPORTED NURSERY 8TOOK
Trees, shrubs, plants and bulbs are
all included in tbe term "nusery
stock"and must come to Vancouver
for inspection, and certain trees and
shrubs for fumigation, unless a permit has bcen obtained by the consignee to have a particular shipment
Inspected at some other point in tbe
province. The report states, so far
the permit referred to is confined to
greenhouse and herbaceous plants,
including bulbs, from other parts of
Canada, and to outdoor trees and
shrubs from Alberta, Saskatchewan
or Manitobe. (That referring to treeh
and shrubs is limited to residents* in
the East Kootenay district, in which
case arrangements were made in
1925 to have the stock inspected at
Cranbrook.
Permission to inspect greenhouse
plants and bulbs at points other than
Vancouver wah granted several years
ago, but It has not always been convenient to carry It out. During the
latter part of 1926 It was decided to
arrange for systematic Inspection at
certain points In the province where
It would be most convenient for the
district horticulturist or field inspector to do the work.
PERMIT3
'The permit is necessary In connection with imported nursery stock to
(Continued oa Page 3) THE SUN: GBAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
She (Sraub Jfarfea §u«
buildings. Henrp VIII may be regarded as the founder
of Woolwich dockyard, which first grew up around the
Great iHarry, the wonder warship of that age, which Henry
started to build at Woolwich in 1512.   Woolwich continued
__ _    to turn out fine ships until 1869, when thel dockyard was
SUBSCRIPTION rates—payable in advanoe     j clohed for the construction and repair of warships.   Since
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $i.00! that time the site has been used by the1  war   office   for
One Year (in the United States)  1.50   storage and similar purposes,
Addresr -" ~*—-—'cations to
%. t.T j 1  A.H- s-JUUSrlEa
.]Thb Grand Pork* Son
Phosi- fOl Gramo Forks. B. CJ
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE ANO LAKE STREET.
F Itl DAY, MAY 0, 1927
Notes • Notions • No ta ties
Pointlnp" rMt that the cause of cancer ls not >***t known
to science, Dr. W. A. Evans, well known writer on medical
subjects, says Ihat the most popular belief among laymen
Is that It is due to eating certain kinds of food. The theory
that cancer is caused by variant*! articles of diet has little
to sustain it," Dr. Evans writes in an artiicle in Liberty.
"Eating meat cannot be tlio causa of cancer, since Roger
Wllliannis found that nearly two-lhirds of the cancer subjects ln the Joy-pore hospital wore vej-etari'ans. There is
much confirmation of tli is observation that vegetarians are
prone to prono to have cancer. It is suid that eating salt
meat is the cause of cancer," Dr. Evans continues. "B t*
cancer abqunds in Australia, where they eat fresh meat
almost alftgcthi'i'. Jt is said thut eating canned meat
eapses canter, but ft iirevails amon*,- persons who eat no
canned meat. Among the multitude of food exvlanations
of cancer, none of which has any foundation, are that it is
due to eating fresh lish, dried lish, salt, tomatoes, cabbage
snd other uncooked ve***talbl s, and to drinking alcoholic
beverages."
Prof. Louise Found of the University of Nebraska has
recently published a report of a hpeech study she has
made which brought to light the fact that the word "yes"
is fading out from the English language. A canvass of
substitutes for it abong a large -group of persons produced
"all right," "you (bet," "0. K." and the various nasal
sounds, such as "uli-huh," etc.
"The explorer hos nowhere to go," writes James C.
Young i'a.Current History Magazine. "Asia ls definitely
plotted. Africa an oiien page, the Amazon valley reduced
to well-defined* zones. On all the broad surface of the
globe the interlon or New Guinea—the great Island to
the north of Australia, and alter Australia the world'h
largest Island—alone remains a true terra Incognita, and
American foreen- have penetrated deep into its jungles
during recent, rrjonths. The world of todtty contains not
a single hidden city, dark continent or iiritpenotrablo desert.
Scarcely an islund has eluded discoveries and only a few
mountain peaks still resist the foot of num. Thus the
romance of the ages draws to an end. The known world
of four centuries ago hus Hieen expanded until all its parts
are familiar. The long trek of lhe human herd has reached the limit of Ita range. The main trails are blazed, the
degrees and elevations established. Those wha follow in
the s^eps of the intrepid patbvnders must be content to   ture ah a private member
An atom, lf it gets sufficiently .excited, may radiate
electrons Instead of energy, nays Science Service. This
diheovery is one of the European advances ln physics imported at Harvard university by Profs. P. W. Bridgeman
and William Duane, who have lately returned from abroad
Both professors eypressed themselves as much impressed
by the great activity shown among European scientists
in all countries. In order to htudy the magnetic properties
of Iron, single crystals of iron havo been mado about eight
inches long Iby one-half inch thick. These crystals Bhow
no magnetic hysteresis at all, and have other remarkable
properties. In England Doctor Kapltza has developed a
machine for peroduclng the most Intense magnetic fields
over attained. The field, which lahts only for one one-
hundred-thousandth of a second, is produced by sudden
short-circuiting a bynamia. The experiment ls over before
the mechanical shock, which is like an explosion, can
travel from the dynamo across the room to the -place
where tbo field Is produced.
When a man Ihhlsts that he knows what he is talking
about, make him prove it.
"BRING^OAVSER-BAGK" MOVE-
MBNT
(Correspondence of the Grand Forks Sun.)
Victoria, May 4- What is behind the "firing-Back-
Bowser" movement? This question ls uvparraost in the
mlnd3 of not a few -politicians, irrespective of party stripe,
in Victoria and in Vancouver.
First came the petitions, issued by an influential faction of the Conservative party in Victoria. These have
been liberally signed. What do they ahk? Will Mr. Bowser, please, return to public life and contest a seat In Victoria at the next provincial gteneral election? Does this
signify coirtplete party contentment with the leadership
of Dr. Tolmie? Is It feasible that a parliamentarian of
Mr. Bowser's experience, tried administrator that he is,
would Merely content himself with sitting in the leglsla-
Win the honors that come from lesser labors."
e Eden Fhillpotts, author of "The Farmer's Wife," which
has reached ith 1200th performance in London, has n ver
seen the play, and does not intend to, his reason being en-
tirely^sentimlental. Some of the characters are drawn
from real life, Devon folk whom the novelist loved and who
are no more, and ho shrinks from the Idea of seeing them
on the stage. Mr. PhiHpotts sends the mi-m'bnrs of the
cast wines and other -fifth whenever another 100th night
is reached. (
e Two big turtles were captured at Lake WInnepesaukee
by W. F. Warren of Pontiuc, Michigan. The turtles
weighed about forty pounds and when Mr. Warren dlscov
ered them in the water a short distance from dis cottage,
they were In a death battle. The larger one was endeavoring to swallow the smaller, shell and all. Mr. Warren
to the scene of the battle in his boat, securtd the turtleh,
placed them in his car and started for home. jOn the they
renewed hstilltles.
Corinth, once the "Paris of the Old World," and for years
after the crumbling of the Roman empire, only a pile of
ruins, is now growing fast. It has 30,00t) population and
industries are bomiing. The chief cause is the work done
by American sanitariumh ln ridding the community of
the dreaded anopheles mosquito, thus reducing malaria.
Ibed Lucas, the fifteen-year-old son of Dr. and Mrs. P.
O. Lucas, Glendaie, California, went to bed suffering from
a slight attack of football fever and ln his dreams he
staged an entire gan<e. The game had to be called, however, when young swung a desperate kick at a phanaom
ball and dented the wall of bedroom with his 'bare toes,
putting a foot temporarily out of commission.
Premier Baldwin is the fourth old Harrovian to have
become prime minister of England during the past hundred years, the others being Lord Palmerston, the Earl
of Aberdeen , and Sir Robert Peel. During tbe same
period six old Etonians were flrht minister of the crown-
Melbourne, Lord Jobn Russell, Gladstone, Roseberry,
Salisbury, and Balfour.
The real age of apple trees and their productive life ls
not known yet. Neur Winchester, Virginia, lb an orcrhad
of apple trees planted by Hessian soldiers 148 years ago,
and the trees wero loaded with good fruit lust year. They
are not a collection ooe esteunrps, either. The trees are
big, and surprisingly well shaipcd. Entomologist Schner
derhan of Winchester, Btae horticultural laboratory, ls
giving thc orchard some needed attention, and expert
menting upon it.
Tlie Spice of Life
HE DESERVED TO BE FORGIVEN
The retort courteous but sarcastic
was never made more neatly than by
the Abbe de Vofeenott, a Frenchman
who had had, the misfortune to offend
Prince de Conde. When tbe abbe
sought to make his peace with the
soldier the prince rudely turned his
back on him.
"Thank heavens, sir " cried the
priest, I have been misinformed.
Your highness does not treat me as
if I were an enemy."
The prihee, taken by surprise, demanded wby be thought so. ;
"Because, sir," answered the abbe,'
"your highnesh was never known in!
all your life to turn your back on an'
enemy."
THE GAB THAT KILLS
At last we've gotten rid of the
rude who used to blow out the gas.",
"'He's still with us," contradicted:
Uncle 'Bill Bottle tov; "only he works'
rd liferent. He puts the gas in his;
flivver tank and hits sixty miles an
hour."
NILLY WILLY
"So the tpedestrian gave you a
dirty look?"
'eT*-guess he couldn't help it," replied the speed maniac. "I just
splashed him with mud."
CLASSIFIED
Ted—Has your car ever turned
turtle?
Ned—No, but.lt runs about as fast
as ono of them.
Again Uie inquiry Insists—what Is the explanation?
Victoria already has honored Mr. Bowser with a public
reception. All sorts of political music was dispensed for
his especial benefit. His supporters did not even wait
for Dr. Tolmie to return ln order that be -might participate
ln this love feaht.   Is not this significant? Why the hurry?
Vancouver is about ti follow Victoria's example. In
fact, it looks as If it is going to be a competition between
tbe two oities as to which shall have Mr. Bowser as a
candidate at the next general election.
All these developments follow implications that all ls
not well within the inner councils of the party, definite
statements that all ih well, and still further inferences
that party scepti'ecs heave "spoken out of their turn."
Why was it necessary for tthe chairman of the Conservative citizens' committee, the organization responsible for
the reception to Mr. Bowser in Victoria, to point out ih a
communication to the -press that "so far as the members
of thlh committee is concerned there ls no disloyalty to
Dr. Tolmie; but tt Is felt that the doctor should have supporting him in the legislature a real fighting force."
Anti-Tolmiieites, of course, read this with their tonpues
in their cheeks and ask how an ex-premier could go back
to the house as a private member and serve under an Op
position leader with only moderate parliamentary experience.
Still teb interested spectator asks what ih behind the
"Brlng-Bowser-Back" movement except a serious scrap
ln the party ranks?
Poems From EasternLands
I JAPAN
ON BEHOLDING THE MOUNTAIN
The long spring day is o'er, and dark despond
My heart Invades, and lets the tears run down,
As 'all alone 1 stand, when from beyond
The mount our heav'n-sent monarch's throne doth crown.
There breathes the twilight wind and turns my sleeve.
Ah, gentle breeze! to turn, home to return,
Is all my prayer; I cannot cease to grieve
On this long toilsome road; I burn, I (burn!   .
Yes! tbe poor heart I used to think so brave
Is all afire, though none the flame may see
Like to the salt-kilns there by Taunu's wave,
Where toll the fisher-maidens wearily.
—Anon.
THE   MINISTER'S CAR
The minister decided to buy a car,
but his salary was too small for him
to consider any tbut a second-hand
car whieh the buyer Jes always told
runs as smooth as it did when new.
After trying it out for a Tew days,
the minister took the car back to the
agent. 0      e
"What's the matter?" he asked.
"Can't you run lt?"
"Not and stay In the ministry,"
was the explosive answer.
BUMP.HER
A bumper on an automobile Is llko
a chorus girl's costume.   It protects
the property without obstructing the
view.
A WINDER "
Crawford—So   you're   anxious   to
meet the demonstrator who sold you
that second-hand car.   Want to kill
him?
-Crabshaw—No;     hire   bim   as   a
chauffeur.   He's the only fellow who
can make that car go.
NATURAL 8TUNT
Ted—You must habe fed that car
with bootleb whiskey instead of the
gas. ;e
Ned—It looks that way. It's trying to clfmib a tree.
TOO LATE
Country Policeman (at scene of
murder)—You can't come in here.
iReportei1— But I've been sent to do
the murder.
"Well, you're too late; the murder's been done."
JUST Lli-'ETHAT
"Who killed cock robin?"
'Me," said the svarrow. Wid my
little gat IjShoet him full of lead, aad
I'll do the same fer any other high-
hat bold dat comes nosin' around de
south end of Chicago."
STRIKING
Ship's Officer—Oh, there goes eight
bells.   Excuese  me.   It's  my watch
below.
Lady Passenger—Gracious!   Fancy
your" watch stiklng as loud as that!
Berliners are rushing to the divorce courts with nearly
twice tho frequency they sought those tribunals before
the war. At the same lime the number of marriages
shows a slight falling og. Statlhtics reveal some 8000
divorces in 1925 as against 4600 ill 1913, while marriageB
dropped froml36,000 in the year before the war to 35,100
last year
The ladybird Is little known in the north, but swarms
have reee/illy appeared in Cumberland, especially on the
marshy district of the Solway fl rth, the northernmost
point of the English coast. Cumberland naturalisth connect their arrival with the presence of greenfly, which was
prevalent last summer, causing much damage to gardens
and orchards,
A remarkably fascinating chapter of British naval history is now coming to an end with the sale of the Woolwich dockyard, the connection of which with British naval
fleets goes back over a period of four centuries. The
dockyard has an area of 2g acres, a deep-water frontage
en the Thames of 1340 feet, alongside which sea-going
steamers can berth, antl many permanent and temporary
o4ncient History"
(COMPILED FROM TWENTY-YEAR OLD 8UN FILES.)
The strike of the caol miners ln East Kootenay agects
2000 workingmen'in the Boundary dlatriet The Oranby
smelter in this city laid off its entire force last Tuesday
•neon.     {'.
The sprinkling cart resumed operations at its old stand
this week, wbich is a sure indication that the name of
dust will soon be mud.
A siding has been pet in on the Kettle Valley line a
short distance from the cocrt thocse, probably for the per-
pose of sidetracking some of the county court cases.
A. B. W. Hodges, general superintendent of the Grany
smelter, last Friday received his new 20-horsepower 4-
cylinder Franklin automobile.
During the week steel has been laid through the city
an the North Fork branch of the Kettle Valley line.
The Grand Forks'Franklin mail bervice will be resumed
tomorrow. e
Well-Meaning Hostess—Now, Mr.
Jenkins, you need never again tell
us you can't sing!   We know now.
BRINGING DOWN THE HOUSE
Ily—I guess Samtoon and Delilah
put on the flrst successful vaudeville
show*.
Maid—How's that, old weed.
Lily—Their act brought down the
house.
POWER OP IMAGINATION
Mrs. Brldey  (at 1 a.m.)—Oh .Jack,
wake tup!   I can Just feel there's a
mouse m the room.
(H sband (drowsily)—Well, just feel
there's a cat, too, and go to sleep.
WILLING TO OBLIGE „
An Englishman on a walking tour
In a remote part of the Scottish -High
lands eame, says the Argonaut, to a
lonely fnn. , Being ravenously hungry, he enterde and asked the landlady for aome poached eggs.
The landlady shook her head. 'We
haven't any eggs,, air," she eald.
"But," she added, lowering her voles
to a whisper, "I dlnna doot that I
eould get you a fine dlah of poached
salmon!" ,     ,
A little truth goes a long way—lt
lt Isn't stretched.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds     Headache     Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia     Toothache     Rheumatism
| DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
3*
Accept only "Bayer" package
wbich contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer" Boxes ot 12 tablets
Also bottles ot 84 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is .tbe rrsiW mark In-tSitettS te Canada) sir Barer •sfalwl'actnre of L
scldester of B-.Hrjll.-scl': (Aectjl gslltjllc Acid, "A. S. A."). Walla It la wall kaowa
thst Aspirin nwsns Bsrer msnufsctun. to assist Um public stalest Imitations, tba Tableta
of Bayer Comtsar will be eta-aped wltb iheir "Nsaeral u.tie mart, tke "Ba-rer Os-oss."
■s-fes-aa-
GITY REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
As plica tions for immediate purchase of huts
ami Acre-lie owned by. the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices---From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms:—Cash and approved pay mentis.
Littt of Lots nnd prices may bc seen at tbe
City Office.
JOHN \. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
than a letter.
'LONG DISTANCE, PLEASE"
British   Coluro bia Telephone
Con* pany
Spilt Milk Costs Uncle Sam
$77,399,685.00 Annually
•I Is**, a ear" ef,ttie*
IM7 mriM east*, trivial
tWO tbt. ot milt Start*
to npply taa mil*
waited eaattally la Me
Ao*K>7-tlD-r to a schedule showing
the aWti-Jon of dairy products, published b« the United States Department of Agriculture, the annual cost
of wasted mill*. In our nation would,
make a happy pay day for the army
and navy and still leave an appropriation sufficient to build enough
combat planes to satisfy even the
militant Mitchell.
Tha amoua* of milk spilt, soured,
rejected and otherwise wasted annually, is MIMI«,000 pounds. This at
I2.lt per hundred would approximate annually the stupendous
amount of 177,899,486.
I However, a cheerful note. rings
through this tale of economic loss to
a nation. The'same report shows
a 1914 increase ot 108 pounds ot
milk per cow over 1923 production.
Deducting thia from the figure previously given, leaves a loss through
waste of only $19,607,816. a mere
bagatelle, compared with our national debt of more than twenty billions of dollars.   •'■
The Increased yield per cow Is dua
to heightened efflelenoy on the farm;
and future years promise even
greater increases.,
-Dairymen have di-oovored the fatuity of feeding non-paying members
of their milk; herds Thoy hava
learned that losses lurk tn Insanitary
milk production. They hava dl*.
covered the advantages that U* bt
swatting the bacteria that hlda tn
unclean stables, undipped, un-
brushed Banks and udders of milk
cows and upatarllHad utensils. Am
time'goes on, th* unavoidable waat*
of milk wUl be more than offset by
intelligent feeding, oomplete aanttsv
tion and mora efficient hardj THB SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
We Sun's Page 5f Pictures oi People and Events of Passing News Interest
v
,
INSPECTION OF
FARM PRODUCTS
(Continued from Page 1.)
which a concesbion has been granted for two very .particular reasons,
tha chief Inspector . explains-) *- First,
to ensure its inspection In connection I
-with the special arrangement lih'tlerl
which It Ib imported; secondly, to
avoid confusing the transportation
companies regarding the proper place
to deliver the sbipmant.
Application tor permits must be
-made by the consignee to the chief
Inspector of Imported plant products, <
eourt house, Vancouver. .The appli-j
cation   should contain the namp ofi
both consignee and shipper,- also the
kind and quantity of stock required
and whether to be shipped by (reight,
express or mall.
I flie permit Ib granted, the consignee is provided with an official
address tag authorelzfng the translation company to deliver the shipment to a certain place for inspection. The tag ih forwarded by the
consignee to the shipper at the time
the Btock ls ordered, so it can be attached to the shipment.
NURSERY STOCK VIA PANAMA
Most of the large shipments of ornamental nursery stock front Holland and Belgium, including some
from England and France, arrive at
Vancouver via Panama canal the report states that it is fast becoming
the popular route, since, most of the
direct boats have i m-proved their
storage accommodation by which the
atock arrives tn good condition.
Our nurserymen are Impressed
with the importance of utilizing the
resources of this province for propagating their stock, though most of
them, continue to import a large proportion of wbat they sell. Some of
the most enterprising are endeavoring to make headway with their own
propagation, ehpecially ln the line
of ornamental trees, shrubs and rose
stock and every .possible encouragement * hhbuld be given them. Ornamental stock seeing to offer the best
prospect, and that, is what tbey are
Importing most heavily, .nearly all
of i't coming from Holland.
NURSERY  STOCK  EXPORTS
Although the export of nursery
Btock from the province Is not very
large, eacb year shows sonic progress
both In the amount and number ot
countries to which it Ib exported. It
consHits of all kinds of Btock, fruit
and    ornamental    trees and shrubs,
plants, bulbs and seeds, the Chief inspector states.
Practically all nursery stock exported from' the province is carefully
inspected. Provided It paBses Inspection as being apparently free
from pest or disease and in good,
sound, merchantable condition, a certificate is Issued to that effect. Ono
of the principles' on which that procedure is based is that pest-infested
stock be not allowed to be imported
and that none will be allowed to ko
out. Also that many of tho coun-
trioh to which the stock is exported
demand government certificates of
inspection.
ENFORCEMENT    EGO MARKS
ACT
Subsidiary to the inspection of
fruit, vegetables and nursery, the Inspection officials undertake the enforcement, of the signs Marks act.the
report states, and it points out thc
fer teeavmleal Tratuportatlm
Reflects §
THE refinements which distinguish thc design, finish and appointments of the Most Beautilul Chevrolet: have their counter-
Dart in many striking- advances in engineering. Features which you
would enJect only in cars at hundreds of dollars above Chevrolet
price—AC oil-filter, AC sir-cleaner, new, improved transmission,
smooth dry-disc clutch, sturdy rear axle and scores of others give
to Chevrolet a unique combination of power, smoothness and rugged
•The Aloft Beautiful Chevrolet in Chevrolet History, to japing at
NEW, LOWER PRICES, the Lowest for which Chev-WMt hu ever
heen sold in Canada.   . *''-'■•
wen tota in xax- nbw ^^^ pRICES
Bassists*   .  - 8655.00       Count  -  - - tfBO.OO       Sedan   -  •  - *M5.00
KSta?    -   -"loo        CojK  -   ■ •   »M-°0   .1  CaWol*   •   -««>■-»
OaSdaa Sedan    -  -   -  -Wo.00 Roadster Delivery  -  .  .  655.00
Ccsmt-txtM Chassis    •  -   490.00' Utility Express Chassis   •  645.00
lV-tMtlFsirtsry.Ori.SM Geeemmtat lemE-Ut
ul Chevrolet
evrolet History
ci»-a7ie-
J.R.Mooyboer        Grand Forks Garage
Grand Forks, B.C. Penticton, B.C.
moral effect of the act ln deterring
importation of eggs from foreign
countries.
From the United States 80 caseh j
of e8gs wewe. reported as being imported for consumption in Vancouver. All of these eggs were broken
from the shell before being distributed to the trade, mostly to batteries.
A few odd cases were imported by
private parties for setting purposes
and an occahlonal case for private
use in logging camps..
A shipment of 25 cases to Prince
Rupert was refused by the consignee
nnd returned to Seattle. For ship
stores mi ocean passengers steamers
":!5 caseh arrived in Vancouver and
were taken out of bond without be-
coming subject to the act.
Out of 3000 cases of Chinese frozen canned eggs arriving during 1920
in Vancouver, 1100 cases went
through to Toronto and the baltnce
of the shipment was placed in storage in the warehouse of the Vancouver Ice and Cold Storage company,
where tliey havo remained since July
12th ot last year.
There also arrived in tho province
during the year 1986 cases Clilnehe
duck eggsl20 egga to the case, each
egg encased in mud for preservation.
They are used exclusively by the
Chinese. The thought of them would
hardly increase one's appetite for
chop suey, the chief inspector suggests, e
QUANTITIES INSPECTED
Some  .Idea    of the   quantitleh   of
commodities Inspected can be form
ed from the figures  .quot d  In.  the
report,   .which    enumerates   among,
many detailed Items 49.385 boxes of
apples  and  crabappl s, 41,164  boxes
of pears, 22,312 boxes of plums and
prunes, 120,080 boxes of peaches, 227-
419 boxes of California oranges, 560,-
555  boxeh  of Japanea    oranges   (of
which  344,600 boxes  were for ship-'
ment to points east of British Columbia), 16,425 tons of rice, 21,981 tons
of corn..
'     In addition to the regular work of
inspecting imports, th report indicates, it Is sometimes necessary to
fumigate shipments, for which pur-
pohe an up-to-date plant has be n
establlhed in Vancouver, under the
joint action of the federal and provincial  departments of agriculture.
Some estimate ma-/ be made of the
quantity of peanuts consumed in this
country wh n it Is noted that the
schedules to the report show that
157 tons of peanuts were fumigated
in addition to 1643 tons which were
passed  aft r  Inspection.
IMPORTANCE OF INSPECTION
The value to the agricultural inter-
ehts of British Columbia, in the protection afforded against the Introduction of foreign P st to this provinco,
iu indicated by the schedules to the
report showing thc largo puantlties
of uonunuditles cond mned by the
Inspectors and either sent back to
placo of origin or destroyed In tho
Incinerators.
cylutomobile Hints
Ono of tho tasks ot civilization Ib
to t ruin the automobile so tbat It
will uot bu moro destructive of life
than [he gun; and the way to accomplish it is to keep the fool and the
steering wheel far apart.
The real show at the automobile
show Is the family showing father
how tho new cars show up the old
bus.
If more automobile thieves went
up, tho automobile theft Insurance
rales wouldn't have to.
Driverh must learn that staying
out of the miud Is better than hiring
somebody to pull them out.
It is all right to try and make the
grade, but don't try to make the
grade   crossing.
There would be more room to pr.rk
if thero were not so many service
stations. on
1
THE SUN: GBAND FOBKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
STANDING OF  PUPILS
Sydney Fair
John Vatkin .-m-*-^*^*^
DIVISION IX.
Senior Grade I—     >nB
Helen Ogloff
Nellie Popoff
  _^^__mm.-. . Percy Poulton
The   following   ls tbe standing of i^J.108 hKn?wl(e8
the pupils of the Grand Forks   Cen- ggjyMSald
tral school, in order of merit, as   de- Jessie McNevin
eeeetermined   by  work  done    and | Charles Mudge       Ei-nestPattinson
tests   held    during    themonths    of j WilfredMoLaughlin.       woo*
March and April: I Joan Wood     ,       charies Mitchell
Dorothy Chambers Windsor Rooke
Cedric Stienger     pT.i Ma8B|e
Gordon Clifton
Grade II   Junior—
Velma Rexin Valarlan Ruzicka
Eileen Markell       Donald InnesJ^_^______*_*-***-^_*^_m^_m^_a^_a^_a^__\
Ma«are?rooksonCon„tancae0H°e,fm.e, \    4" tree miners' certificates expire
Walter Meakes      Beverley Mehmal   , on May 31.
Peter Palek "       *
serbices   in   a   body  at the United
church last Sunday.
Clarence Howey
Mike Harkoff
I
Hal Brinkman
Moreno Rexin   '
Mabel  Maloff
Eddie Chambers
Albert Jepson
Cath'rineMcPherso
Warren Wright
Miss Juanita Docksteader has re-
' turned to her home in this city from
j Rock Creek, where she visited with
| Miss Winnifred Whiting.
J. R. Mooyboer, of the Grand Forks
garage, delivered a   new   Chevrolet
'•Greenwood Electoral
District
NOTICB Is hereby  given tins' I shall, ool
MOMMY, the l'th day of M/ " '
sho I.""--'   ...-»-»-■   '       ■
.. ..—«.*, Msviussjii uuy ot MAY, ltf*'7, at
the hour of lil o'clock In the forenoon,at tbe
Gourt-hottse.Greeti woud, hold a slttinf? of the
Court of I'evi.-iou for (lie -impose uf resis
ing the List uf Voters for thesaid Bleotoral
__    ___     . npvrnmr   District, and   of  beiirluir   uud  determining
.      ,    ;         -™"     "-"ievrO'el  any and all objections to the retention o?
truck  to a   contractor in   Keremeos   any name on the tald 1.1st, or to the Res-Is-
on Monday. tratlosi ai. v-t»-.f	
DIVISIONS I AND II
Grade VIII—
Winnie Lightfoot   MildredPatterson
Wilhelmina Weber K.atherineHenniger
Josephine Davison Vivian Plant
Marvin Bailey       Leo Gowans
Winnifred Truax   Mildred Flynn
Marie Kidd Dorothy Liddicoat
Walter  Ronald      Elsie Ogloff
Jean Gray Frank Thompson
Grace Crisp Fred Mason
Melvln Glaspell^ Helen Beran
Charles Robertsor Evelyn Innes
Robert Foote Beverley Benson
Bernice Donaldson Agnes   Winter
Ernest Hutton        Marjorie Taylor
CatherineGowans    Mad'lineMcDougall
Sereta Hutton       Mazie Henderson
Effie Donaldson       Elsie Egg
Patsy Cook Helen Basczak
John McMynn Euphy McCallum
Chester Bonthron   Edith Patterson
Harold Helmer      Marjorie Otterbine
Peggy 'MoCallum   Margaret Kingston
Louis  Santana       Harry Murray
Lydia Mudie Donald   Ross
Bruce McDonald     Edna Wenzel
Lora Frechette      Ian Clark
Bettie Massie Elsie Scott
Miss   E.  L.   Matthews     returned
home yesterday, after a week's visit
with her uncle and aunt  in   Green-
, wood.
Junior Grade I—
Jean Kalesmkoff    Polly Ogloff
Florence Ridley    Howard Bird
Mike Slakoff Geraldine McKay
Viola Hughes Mamie Peterson
George Shkuratoff Burbank Taggart
Jock Wilkinson        Joan Pearson
Eunice Kuftinoff     Flossie Ritco
'NEWS OFTHE CITY;
GENERAL NEWS
Toronto capital will develop the
only known blue talc deposits in
Canada, the bod located about ten
milc3 southwest of Banff. A private
company, adequately financed, has
bcen organized, and it is said that
development operations will begin
at once. White talc deposits are i
also found in association with the |
blue talc.
     .... ..SSI,  nr  CO   Hie Kefftl
tratiou as a Voter of any applfeaut fur -oui*
tration; and for the 'the; i m-pus ■*■ set fnrtl
In the "Provincial v'.\n, tiuns Act."
! .lu adjo'ls npil sitting i-f litis Const of Hv-
vision will tie lit Id at tlie Co i-t-hoUM-.Graud
forka.ni lo.-ilo siVlnok i'i  ttie foretioou, on
Dated at Greenwood,' II. C, tbl- 14th day of
April, 1927.
S. II. HAMILTON,
Reirlntrar of Voters.
Grand Kiiiks-dn'enWuod I'lectoial Distrlot.
  r-0    j-epieniai,    depleted    British
Born—In Grand Forks, on Sunday, j  Columbia herds a carload of moun-
ay 1, to Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hennf-    tain sheep from the Banff National
DONALDSON
GROCERY
Phone 10
May 1
ger, a son.
R. A. Brown, of Volcanic City, left
on Monday for iNew Westminster,
wbere he will remain until next fall.
DIVISION   III.
Grade VII A—
Katherine Dorner John Chahley
Lucille Donovan     Earle Bickerton
Jessie Sweezey       Fred Wenzel
Flor'ce McDougail  Charles Dodd
Joseph Lyden        Evelyn Cooper
George Thompson   Minnie McNevin
Harold Bailey Mildred Anderson
Elvira Peterson      Daisy Malm
Clarence-Henderson John McDonald
ErnestFitzpatrick   Thomas  Mudie
Eald Morris
Alma Frechette
Norman Cooke
George Savage
Grade VII B-
Clayton Paterson
Tony Santano
Alex Skuratoff
Robert Carlson
Laura Sweezey
Hazel  Mason
Charles McLeod
Charles Egg
Earle Walker
James Allan
Irene Bickerton
May Jones
RonaldMcKinnon
Genevieve Mitchell
..DIVISION   IV.
Grade VI, Senior—
Alary  Dorner        AlbertaBiddlecome
Edith Gray James Robertson
Teresa Frankovicth Edna Scott
Dorothy Innes       John McLeod
Albert Euerby       Harry Hansen
Florence McDonald Eyrtle Kidd
Isabel Huffman      Mary McKinnon
Bessie Henderson   Mae  Waterman
Dorothy Donaldson Prackup Kabatoff
Josephine Ruzicka Delwin Waterman
Chester Hutton     Albert_ Deporter
Polly Vatkins
Phyllis Simimons
Grace McLeod
Gordon Wllkins
Barbara Love
Peter DeWilde
Catherine Davis
Mary Reibin
John  Baker
Roy Clarke
DIVISION  V.
Grade  V Senior-
Lola Hutton Allce Bird
Jean MacDonald   Lola Ogloff
Janet Mason          Gordon Mudie
Grace MacDonald  Vivian Peterson
Swanhilda Helmer Nels Anderson
Willie Gowans       Junie Danielson
Firmln Bousquet   Jack Love
Myrtle Mitchell      Windsor Miller
Helmer Jackson     Winnie   O'Keefe
George O'Keefe     Mowat Gowans
Grade v   Junior—
Geraldine Gowans John Crisp
Norman ■ Ross Eunice Patterson
Margeret; Baker     Wilma Davis
Ernest Heaven       Helen Harkoff
Steve Boyko Jimmy Graham
Mike Boyko Elsie  Kuftinoff
Nellie Skhuratoff   Lloyd Bailey
Jack MacDonald    Jim Maloff
Stuart Bell
DIVISION  VI.
Grade IV Sonior— t
Freda Dorner Carl Wolfram
Lilian Biddiecome John  Hlady
Williamina Gray    Goorge Ruzicka
Pern Henniger       Nick Chahley
George Kastrukoff Aulay Miller
Robert Kidd Mabel Miller
George Olson Veronica Kuva
George Robertson
Grade IV Junior-
George Howey       Nils Johnson
Jenny Maloff Teddy  Wright
Florence Helmer    WinnleCooper
Howard Weiss        Irene  Hutton
Marie Donovan      Audrey Markell
Flora Robinson      Hulllii Trombley
Katherine Chahley W-ilmer Rexin
Irene Lightfoot      John Danshin
Lois Dinsmore   .   Pet ir Esouloff
DIVISION   VII.
Grade III Senior—
CatherlnoMcDolmli)Raymond  Rexin
Annie Oglolf John Marsbergen
ShirleypocksteftderBe'rnioe I in
Abram Mooyboer bas ret rned
from! Vancouver, where he bas been
attending the University of British
Columlbia.
  i
John   Simpson,   the   well   known  !
educationist, arrived in the city this
week from Ontario and is spend his
vacation at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Stuart.
'Mr.-and Mrs. W. H. Allison havo
moved (into W. J. Gallpeau's residence in the West end. (
Joe McDonald returned this week
from Vancouver, where he has been
spending the (past winter months. ('
Miss Dorothy McLauchlan, who ls
in traning for a (nurse at Tacoma,
Is visiting her -parents in this city.
Judge J. R. Brown returned today
from Penticton, where he presided
over a sitting of the county court.
TheC.GJ.T. are holding a mothers'i
and daughters' banquet in the United
church this evening.
The  members  of the    Oddfellows
and Rebekah lodges attended divine
_. -.,. *.*.uxx isnuonai
Park and another of elk from the
Wainwright Park are being brought
in to the province and will be released in the mountains near
Spence's Bridge, according to M. B.
Jackson, chairman of the Provincial
Game Conservation Board.
In order to establish a model settlement just outside Winnipeg, a
party of Catholic colonists sailed on
the Canadian Pacific liner "Marloch" for Saint John and reached
Winnipeg in charge of Father Keir-
dorf, of the German Catholic Immigration Association. The party consisted of about 30 families and came i
under the direction of the Canada
Colonization Association.
Included in the programme of new
construction in" tho Manitoba dis-
• trict of the Canadian Pacific Railway is the building of hew standard
station houses to be located at Up-
sala, Toulon, Petersfield, Kemnay,
Alamedy, Pettapieee and Dominion
City. New section houses will be
built at sixteen points in the" Manitoba district while a mechanically
operated coaling plant with a capacity of 100 tons will be built at.
Poplar Point.
Try our Special Tea
at. 65c per lb'
Shoes, Shirts
Good   values
money.
Call and see Jus- before
purchasing.
JOHN DONALDSON
General Merchant
GltANV F  KKS
Transfer Co.
DAVIS & HANSEN, Props
•City Baggage and General
Transfer
It always makes me lough,
So wonderful a treat,
To see an athlete run a mile
And only move two feet.
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie'. St0„
Phone 64
"Picturesque -America'1 Includes Picturesque Canada
Edward  Brl
Lindsay Clark
Doris Egg
Bill Oglolf
John Gowans
Grade III Junloi
Mary Thompson
Sadie McDonald
Gordon Weiss
Mary Kuva
George Honald
Mike Danshin
Annie Ronald
Annie Hlady
Walter Carpenter
DIVISION
Orale n Senior—
t-rechette
Norman Hull
Francis MrDougall
Crystal  Mason
Ralph  Meakes
Gladys  Clark
Tania Kastrukoff
Barney   Hlady
Charles  Iticto
Ilernice Postnikoff
Roger  Dondalo
Wilma Miller
Joe  Pohoda
VIII.
Groceries
at the
City grocery
Phone 25        • "Sewrice and Quality"
SYNOPSIS OF
UNDACTAMENOMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant uurssserved, surveyed Grow a lands
may bspra-einptsjd by Brltl Is subjauts over
18 years of anv, and liy alien- on decUrias
lulaotlou to beeoma British subjoots, conditional upon resi leu«« oceupation and lm>
proveiiient fur a-rricultaral purpose..
Full Information coiipeniin,- rciilailotts
rfsardlnspreaumtloiuiisfftven |„ Bulletin
No. 1. Lan I Saries, "How to Pre-empt baml."
copies of wfclcli ,-s,,, be obtained freo of clmra-s
by atWi-esslns Uso UspHrtmeul of Lands.
Viotorla, B.C.. or auy Uovernmeiii Agent.
B-Mords will be made eoverius only land
suitable for agricultural purposes, and which
la not tlinberlauil. 1 e„ carrjrlu*- over 5,000
board feet per acre west of tne Coast Hans*
andSiXIO feet per aore iast cf tliatraiife.l
SApplieatlous for pre-emptions are io bt
addressed to tbe Laud Commissioner st tka
Land Beoordlng Division, In wbich tha Und
applied far It situated, and are made on
printed forms, oopies of csn be obtained
from the Laud Commissioner.*;
Pre-euiptioii-i must be niton i>(e,I for See
yeareaud improvement, made to value of 410
per acre, inclii ling ulcirln; and cnltlvatlns
al least Ave acres, before a Crown Uraut eall
be received.
for more detailed mr 'rinaiiou see the Bnl'
letlu "How to Pre-empt Laud." .._.
mr PURCHASES
JApplieatioiisaro received for purchase of
vaeantand nnrasarved Orown Lauds, not be-
ins timberland, fur agricultural purposes:
minimum prioe of ilr.t-elass (Arable) land la
W par aere. and second-class (smsing) land
t't-to per acre. Ki'r.li.r Information i«fard>
lus puri-haeeor lease uf Crowu lauds Is siren
In Hullelin "io. IIS, Land 3»rle* "Puichsse and
Lease of Crowu Lands.', '\
Mill, factory, or industrial site* on Umber
land, uut exceeding 40 aores, may be pur>
"based or leased, ou conditions lunlndlng
payment ot MiimpaKe.l .»   '!,
CMOMeSsrY I --AIBESX   -*t*
.Uusurveyed areas, not axitae'lag *» acrea,
may bo leased as bumusltes, cm "Itlonal upou
S dwelilus belug e eofeil lu tbe Drat year,
title being ebtalfiable after residence nud
I raprovemeut doud11ions sre f ulflited aud land
haa been surveyed.-;
LEASES     /
Fnr graaing and Industrial purposes aneai
not exceeding 640 aeres msy be leased by on*
person or aeompauy.
P GRAZING.
1'nder the Graaing Act the Province It
divided Into graslng districts and the, range
aduiluurtered onder a Oraalng-tCom.
missioner. Auuu.il a-raalug permits art
issued bated ou numbers ranged, priority belug given to established owners. Stook
owners maj* form a-ssoulatlous for range
management. Free, or partially (reo. pa. mitt
are availebleo for settlors, tampers and
travellers up to ten bead,
-T-ill': value of wcll-
-§- prwitcd, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsc-H-h -ite*
Wedding invitations
Bail pvograms
Business cards
Vi; ' ng cards
Sh' * iug tags
Letterueuds
Statements
Notehendj
Pamphlots
Price lists
Envelopes
^•Billheads
, Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
Nev/ Type
Late-it Style
Faces
THK SUN
Col un Ua Avanue aad
UkeStiMt
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
sule
Alfred Knowle..
Hulh Kidd
Marion Cooper
Bill Mnlnfr
Amelia Tromb{t-y
Fred Kaaokoff
Glen Willis
Doris Mattocks
B11I Kalesnlkoff
Jean Diusmore
Peter HarknlT
Audrey Donnldson
Hnhy Wilkinson
Jane Koftinoff
Joan  Walters
fifli,. Knight
It ti t li Papon
Hugo Wood
Isabel Donovan
Helen Dorner
t> Glacier.  2. A Raft of Fun-sUlu
Can you imagine a ---nan of a thousand million years
or eo ? If you can, try to picture to yourself the
pipro where thc Rocky Mountains now stand, with
their (rnov.'-crowncil peaks towering: Into the sky, at
Ilie bottommost dt-pilis of an Inland pea.
Do,you know how the Rockies were formed'? By
what Titanic forces these great masses were crumbled
and folded and lifted high in the air ?
It is a most interesting story that geology tells us
concerning the formation of this gigantic range through
the ages—aeons before the human race dwelt upon the
earth, and only one of the many other fascinating
things that one learns about one's oWn land, ln "Picturesque America," a de-luxe volume, superbly- Illustrated with 600 photographs and charmingly written,
which has been published recently by "The Resorts
and Playgrounds of America," New Tfork.
It ls a compliment, and not one undeserved, to Canada, that this book, which describes so clearly and-
well, tlie wonders and beauties of the parks and beauty
spots of North America, should give over more than
*-•""• ter Of Its snaeo tc r,~-.A-t-
TELEPHONE
one-quarter of Its spaceit,rT-.t,*      °Y.T moTe thal1
Jet it cannot but ^«^S^iJP»*- ^mound.
_ ■.... xjxx...      ic would
.  „. .» apace io Canada's great playground, better known and the
!    Vet it cannot but be recognized that her parks are marvels  of America's
-miquo In their magnificence of form and beauty of plWud.
s^rtl' in^*?elr »r-»emtlon of game and wild <*****.
gjS**. Ue along tne Jj tt*sf&,g&
J^l-T^V'^trl ':■*».*.**«» Bte-*"*f
Dyke rhariJ. r        s*7 Holbert8 Klnehart, Henry *v3
SSi -n. j BWSal^A^lur gtrln«-". Mary Carota
ume whlrt ™ ,B; HarWn h<lv*» «ontrlbut«d to this vS
«^ th-*. ** "-a-ntatos a high standard of Uteranr anal
imown poets are scattered throughout   anitL-T,.
xx*,~.    « would seem that IU purpose—to make
Havana Cigars. Pip^
Confectionery
imperial Billiard Parlor
Q—wJ Forks. H. C,
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER !
J-taat
l/uniinicn Moauin-mtak Works fjt
JAabr-itiM I'rorfucus Co. Itoofiium
-**-•*--* "ESS
ESTIMATES FUn»IS«ED:v .^J
80X 33} SRAM) FORKS. B. G
I
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty*
PICTURES
h.t)„ r- __-- tvu-a Btsom xnat its purpose—to maka
mf^tar^l^V^^4ated fTSS.
wonderlands, must  be accom-
\
P'\?'*?Ai% Proprietor
Yam Horn, Fibwibiw
- ANO PICTURE FAANINB
Furniture Made to Order.
Aho Repairing of aU Kinds.
Upholstoring Neatly Done
R. G. McCOTCHEON
WUWlfMAVIWl

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