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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 3, 1927

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 Opportunity k not a^housebreaker.   If you do not hear it when it knocks at the door, it won't enter at the window
The reply ot F. M. Black, <-hatrman
ett ha ta-lerior committee o( direction, to President B. J. Chambers of
the Associated Growers, regarding
the location of headquarters for the
eot-saltiaa ot direction Is aa follows:
-Mw.mlb thank yon for.your
letter of the--Uth lnsUnt, whtoh. I
think* Is a model ef tempered pre-
sentatlon of the ease for Vernon aa
the- headquarters of the committee
ot direction.
"fon ere now a ware ot the decision to locate s-, Kelowna, which
was. -aot. arrived at until after)prolonged -and exhaustive thought had
twee given to the subject. •      ...
Illy reasons were briefly given tn
the telegram which 1 sent Hr. Finch,
' and whieh- no doubt was read to yon
over thai telephone  wires.   Of  this]
1 send you a copy.
"With the conclusions you may
not agree, bat in that event I rely
"-Tell msjsfcat you Know Is tro-l
FRIDAY, JUNE 3, 1927
upon Che line spirit which you have
shown in your letter in assuring'me
that you would take whatever de-
clalon was arrived at ln good part
"I can only trust that this may be
the general attitude throughout the
Its northern part With a decision
to make which apparently was a
gaffllng one locally, a newcomer may
be excused If he appear some to have
made a mistake..'. ,
"However, you may rest assured
that lt will be aim. ot the committee
to see that'the Produce Marketing
act is administered fairly and impartially and in the best interests of all
concerned. If that consummation
should be reached, then ultimately
the question of headquarters will appear to occupy a very minor position."
Warsaw Since The War
Big Increase in Mineral
Production for 1926
(Special Correspondence)
'"    Victoria, June l.-r-The 192*. value of
„ mteeral production in -British Columbia established a new  reoord in -die
history  ef minting operations In. this
• province.   Minerals to an aggregate]
Value   ot   167,188,8ta   were produced
coin-pared with $81,492,242 ln 1926, an
■'• increase ot (6,898,600, or 92 per cent
': Theae figures are set fortiftn the an-
... anal feport ot the  provincial depart-
', ment ot mines Issued under authority
''-.of.-Hon. William Sloan, provincial secretary and minister of mines.
- - Since mining coinmenced in British
Columbia in 1862 the total  value   of
- mineral production has been |988408(
. 470, and of this amount practically 60
'. per oent or to be exact, 1471,839,000,
'■' hae been produced since the year 1918.
Hoi. Ur. Sloan's report shows that
'. BritiahColiunbia ls now the leading
' silver producing provinoe ot Canada,
■. having made a larger autput ln 1926
.than Ontario, which tor many years
'has held the lead.   British Columlbia,
. too, also continued to be the largest
. producer   ln Canada   of lead, copper
'and sine.   The increase in the value
"... of  production in 1926 was made not-
.. withstanding lowered average metal
' prices as compared with 1926, indicating a very satisfactory condition in the
;' industry, with production steadily increasing regardless of fluctuations in
- the metal markets.
The value of-mineral production ln
,! 1M6 as  compared  with  that in 1926
- was as follows:
.    Mineral. 1925 1926
Gold (placer) oz.l    280,092 $    866,603
. Oold (ode   ox..    4,336,269    4,163,869
- Silver, os.     6,286,818    6,676,608
'Copper, lbs    10,168,269   12,324,421
;i Lead, lbs ' 18,670,320   17,757,636
Sine, lbs. ..........    7,764,460   10,686,610
- CoaMkcolce,Lt      12,168,906   11,660,180
Miscellaneous       1,843,110    3,676,128
'    i .*	
'     Total ... .. $61,692,442 (67,188,842
,    The' .tonnage   of  ore   mined and
treated  in the  province in 1926 also
Mining and Smelting Company ot Canada,- at Kimberley, lead has easily
maintained-first. Place tn the value of
mineral products produced ln the-prov
ince for the last three years, last
year's output ot 263,023,937 pounds being nearly 10 per cent of world production.
A very definite i ndication of. a
healthy mining industry is the energetic carrying-on of both prospecting
and development of mineral properties, and-in this-respect 1926 was a
satisfactory year, states Hon. Mr. [
Sloan.'      •
The amount of (9,747,270 shown as
distributed in dividends during 1926
by no means represents the total net
profit* earned during that year, in
nearly all cases substantial sums are
sea aside trom profits to the credit of
surplus and reserve accounts; profits
accruing to. private companies and individual mining enterprises as a rule
are pot given publicity as dividends,
as' In the case with large com-panles,
so that no record of these profits,
which in the aggregate are considerable, ls available. Several companies
made substantial profits in 1926 but
did not declare any dividends.
It is interesting to note that of the
metallic mineral production of (61,-
863,634 in 1926 approximately 72 per
cent was produced as refined metals
within the province, 12 per cent was
produced for export as lead bullion
and blister copper, and 16 per cent
was exported as crude ore or concentrate. A email production of refined
metals was made at the Trail smelter
from imported ores from the United
The annual report'of the minister
of mines is, as usual, replete with information covering every phase of the
mining industry of the province, statistical and otherwUse. The report ls
compiled by John ©. Galloway, provincial mineralogi*t, Assisted by
James Dickson, ' chief' inspector of
mines. -tagSkg*- of the   greatly in-
'.', The following table, .shows the dividends declared' hy companies, engaged
in the  mineral   industry ln the prov ince during IMS and 1926:
Company— 1926 1S26
Consolidated H. * 8 . Company   (3,238,054 (5,284,700
Premier. Oold Mining Company........... 1,600,376 1,600,437
•Howe bound Coi>per Company.......... 467,189 - .'"          1,736,133
Silversmith Mines, Ltd  125,000 100,000
Wallace Mountain Mines, Ltd (Sally) 59,400                   	
I. X. L. **. -*'..  21,600
Bell i   88,000 48,610
Belmont-Surf Inlet .._..  812,600 437,500
Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company...  372,690 872,690
Whitewater (Mines','Ltd. ....  20,000 44,000
CUybnrn Company —...*              , 1              iofioo,
Roaebery-Surprlee Mining Company...             ......  26,000
Others , , *-*. 15,800 23,300'
Totals -a.
shows considerable increase: 4,775,073
tons: qf 0|» being, produced compared
"With J.MMW tons In 1926.
ilietal mining led in the value otj
pri*t}«ntlon at a figure'of (51,(63,534,
foUsered by ooal mining with an output valued at (11,660,188, and then
came structural and miscellaneous totalling together -3,676,128. The quantities of lead, copper, sine and silver
produced In 1946 were the greatest in
the history of mining in the province.
Due to tiie steady expansloln of the
te^tUr-ran  mine,  ot  the ConstdidatadJ
creased interest ln miming in British
Columbia, the minister's report will
be welcomed hy those interested ih
the Industry. ...
•The Howe Sound Copper company
is the holding coinpany for the Britannia mine in British Columbia and the
Bl Potosl mine in Mexico. Dividends
paid by this oompany are therefore
derived from the profits on operation
of both mines, so that only part of the
dividends paid, as shown, can be credited to the Britannia mine.
The Poland of today still shows
the effects of the World war which
freed the country of political dependence on Russia. This ls especially
marked In Warsaw, the capital. The
porter who meets one at the train
was but yesterday a millionaire. Fantastic figures gave birth to fantastic
habits. Until recently no one asked
for change. With a mass of brain-
cluttering seres, lt was easier to deal
in round numbers. Then came the
zloty.worth a gold franc, 20 cents, or
1,800,000 Polish marks.
There were no zeros to throw
around and many travelers, likewise
reduced from the ranks of million,
alrse, prefer to carry their own bags;
hence there are three porters for
every Job. Eaoh must live froni the
proceeds of a day, two-thirds of
which is taken up in having his services refused.
As a droshky rolls up the blue-
coated driver in a leather cap hands
his number to a policeman, who slips
it onto one end of a broken ring. A
duplicate number hangs between the
shoulder blades of the cabby. When
an arriving passenger wants a carriage- a number is slipped off the
other end and the driver of that number wiiis the fare, according to the
flrst-come-flrst-to-aerve  principle.
Occasionally, when demand tor
dro-hkies exceeds supply, a number
never gets onto the ring, and instead
of a lot of tags representing idle carriages there is a queue of potential
At the hotel a long succession ot
military heels, relief committee
boots and suit case salesmen's shoes
has reduced to paper thinness the
carpets' ' in which one once waded
through luxury. Exasperated guests
have killed flies against the wallpaper. Careless bacchantes cooling
their brows have broken the bottom-
out of the wash-basins. After years
of war and depreciation, funds must
be found to restore the hotel to Us
former state, On top of the necessarily high price -the municipality imposes an 80 per cent surtax, plus a
dollar for a passport each time one
returns to town.
Beautiful parks and gardens surrounded by dull, gray, depressing
streets are the flrst impressions
which Warsaw, the capital city,
makes upon the visitor.
The buildings are huge, impressive
because of their size butnot picturesque. Courled with heaviness of
construction there is a semberness
whose psychological effect is disheartening. There is nothing depressing about a country scene, even
on a night without a moon; but in a
city, with the sky shut out, darkness
weighs upon the heart
From six to eight every evening
young Warsaw parades the thoroughfares between Theater square and
the Saxon garden. Polish men are
supposedly vivacious. Polish women are reputed beautiful. For want
of adequate lighting, what might be
a brilliant concourse is a funereal
gathering wading through suoh darkness as weuld ruin Times square in
a single month.   .
The Poles are said to be the great
est dancers ln the world, but the
traveler seeking something peculiarly Polslh ia a public place finds an
oily-haired banjolst pursuing a couple about the polished floor and a negro trap drummmer tossing Ms
sticks in the air or coaxing a peculiar rattle froml his drum with a wire
The Polish capital has many
churches, massive and ornate, baroque outside and rococo within, full
of memorials to those Polish exiles
who did their work on foreign soil
and to whom.under Russian rule, no
public monuments oould be raised.
In the Church of the Holy Ghost,
in accordance with the great composer's with, the heart of Frederic
Chopin is burled. Business men enter witb .llrlet cases under their arms
and sit or. kneel beside peasant women with milk cans or vegetables pro
trading from their shawls.
Chic Polish women slide out Past
some stooping peasant in top boots.
On the broad front steps old men
and women in rags, a mother with a
baby at her breast, await the alms
inspided by brief conttvunlon with
oneself or God.
The streets of the capital are humanized by news stands with papers
ln several languages, excellent illustrated Journals, some innocent gaye-
ty and much nudity in silk stockings.
With the recent death of Joseph Conrad and Henryk Slenklewlsz and the
Nobel award to Ladislas Raymont's
"The Peasants," one might exepect a
considerable demand for the works
of these Polish literary lions, but ra-
cently translations of Henry Ford's
"My Life and Work," Morand's
"Lewis and Irene" and a Claude Far-
rere novel wer among the best sellers.
The Warsaw cigarette stand consists of a box which can be suspended from the shoulder and carried to
a location chosen for the .number of
potential buyers who pass at any
given hour! Brighter still are the
soft-drink or refreshment booths
with pink and yellow syrups, red and
russet apples, shiny rolls of chocolate and various types of breadstuff*.
There is a certain informality
abou the. markets of Warsaw. The
traffic in vegetables and flowers.chap-
lets of dried mushrooms, milk and
eggs, live and dressed poultry, juicy
pears and enormous English walnuts
overflows from the two market .halls
into the streets and courtyards on all
The practice of selling live poultry
in a country where cold storage con-
slstsof a long winter makes for a
more even market If, after having
twenty city women flnger over her
pet tender, the country woman finds
no sale for him, a twist of the wrist
ties him up ln her shawls and back
home she goes.
I Near the food markets fronts of
several buildings are draped with
piece goods, and across the road is a
dimly lighted shambles, where the
shoddiest of woven goods, comfortless- underwear, cardboard suitcases
and ugly finery are sold to those too
poor to profit from buying honest
North of these markets, watched
over by bulbous-bodied country women with cheery, honest faces, one
comes to the Nalewki, where Yiddish
ls the native jargon.
Warsaw's citadel, with ite overworked execution grounds and infamous Pavilion X, was built to punish the Poles for the November insur
rection of 1830. Povilion X has been
torn down. In it was the cell where
Pileudeki was imprisoned.
Vancouver, June 2.—On Thursday,
June *. the electors of North Okanagan will choose a representative ln
the provincial legislatureto succeed
the late Conservative member, Arthur O. Cochrane. The eyes ot all
British Columbia are upon the issue,
as the election promises to play an
important part in political history in
this province.
Dr. K. C. MacDonald, former Liberal member for the riding, was defeated at a by-election when he returned to his constituents for endorsation as the new provincial secretary. He is again the candidate for
his party, while W. F. Kennedy will
endeavor to keep the seat Conservative.
Owing to Premier Oliver's illness
and that of Hon. William Sloan, minister of mines and provincial secretary, the government is foroed to rely
upon the balance of the cabinet to
put up their light Attorney General Manson, Hon. J. D. MacLean
and Hon. El. D. Barrow are all ln the
fight, while other Liberal stalwarts
will lend assistance.
Tbe campaign marks the first active leaderipsh of the Conservative
party in this province by Hon. S. F.
Tolmie, chosen leader at the Kamloops convention last fall. He ls beting assisted by R. (H. Pooley, house
leader of the Tories; Grote Stirling,
M.P.; H. H. Stevens, M.P.; Leon J.
Ladner, M.P., and the following Conservative members of the British Columlbia legislature: J. W. Jones, Jos
hua Hlnchliffe, H. D. Twlgg, R. W.
firuhn and W. A. McKenzie.
The issue is all the more tense because of the present standing of the
parties In the house. Last session
Premier Oliver's forces controlled the
situation. There were 23 Liberal
memlbers against 23 of all other political faiths. In the event of a tie vote,
which never occurred, Mr. Speaker
Buckham'B vote would have decided
tbe issue ln favor of the government.
Sbould the Conservatives win North
Okanagan. on Juune 9, the house standing would be: Liberals 24, Conservatives 17, Independents, Labor and
Provincial 7.
Winnipeg, June 2.—Heavy rains
which were general over the whole
of western Canada, during May 23
and 24 interfered seriously with
seeding operations -which had been
vigorously resumed and it can now
be accepted as a fact that the acreage sown to yheat ln the west will
less than last spring. The extent of
the. decrease will vary according to
locality, but tiie Canadian National
railways' report that it Willi amount
to approximately 10 to 16 per cent
in Alberta, 16 to 25 per cent ln Saskatchewan, and from 20 to 30 per
oent in Manitobe.
Obed Lucas, the 15-year-old son
of Dr. and Mrs. P. O. Lucas, Glen-
dale, Cal., went to bed suffering from
a slight attack of football fever and
ln his dreams he staged an entire
game. The game had to be called,
however, when young Lucas swung
a desperate kick at a phantom ball
and dented the wall of his bedroom
with his bare toes, putting a foot
temporarily out of commission.
New Westminster, June 2.—While
under probation on an order issued
by the Trail Juvenile court judge, a
youngster from the minlngcenter decided to see the world and boarded
the "rattlers" on Saturday after he
is alleged to have rifled his mother's
-purse.   The  boy,  who  was  blithely
whistling "My Little Grey Home In
the  West" when  P.C.  Ed  JJonston
handed   him   his    breakfast ln the
special   cell   at   the   police station
I Monday morning, made the mistake
' of   boarding   the   C.P.R.    train on
l which Constable Lande of Trail was
! a  passenger  bringing  along  a  man
{ committed    to the    Insane  asylum.
, The   youngster   was picked up and
, handed  over to  the  conductor.   He
returned  to  Trail  last  night under
the care of the constable   and   will
probably appear later in the    week
before the juvenile court judge.
Last Thursday, Granby Mining 7s
reflected prosperity by the company,,
ag indicated by the resumption of
dividends, by climbing 7 points to
a new high record of 176, but later
lost more than half their gains.
A dozen goats were turned loose
on anlsiand off the west coast of
Mexico by Spanish adventurers 200
years ago. The island today, known
as Guadalupe, is inhabited by 160,
000 of the hardy animals. It was
taken over recently by a development which obtained a concession
from the Mexican government The
animals are to be brought to the
mfcinland alive and slaughtered.
Horns and hoofs become glue and
other by-producti), tho pelts going
tnto the manufacture of shoes,
gloves and other commodities.
Confederation and After—Sixty Tears of
Since Confederation the wilderness
frontier of Canada-haa entirely shitted. Then the prairies, which now
sends a substantial representation to
the house oi comimons,, were known
only to Indians, fur traders, missionaries and a few explorers. The flrst
task ot the newly formed Canadian
government was to arrange for a
transcontinental railway to link the
infant settlements in British Columbia; and as astute men as Edward
Blake argued ernestly against the
folly of wasting money laying a railroad across such permanently Uninhabitable areas as the southern parts
of the present provinces ot Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta. As
late as 1874 Sir William Butler wrote
a forbidding description of the site
of the present city of Prince Albert
to prove that Europeans could never
liver there the year rount.
The wealth and habitabdlity of the
southern prairies are now common
knowledge. Today the pust is north.
Northern Quebec and northern Ontario have attracted miners and farmers. Settlers are raising vegetables, grains, cattle and even fruits
far north of Hazelton on the Skeena.
Away to the north ot Edmonton the
fertile Peace River valley is rewarding its pioneers. The push to the
north ds continent wide, and is on ln
earnest. We dare not predict what
by the end of the century, will be the
population of those great central regions, which have all been proven
. The Arctic and sub-Arctic plains
alone remain u challenge to the pioneer. Already, thanks largely to
Stefansson, this vast expanse is Ios*
ing mythological terrors. Here are
one and one-half to two million
square miles of grazing lands, -with
their native native mosses, lichens,
ferns and 762 species of flowering
plants. Yukon ls yielding her gold;
but in Alaska the annual catch of flsh
now far exceeds the products of the
mines ln value; and Canada's Arctic
waters teem with fish.
The reindeer Industry ln Alaska
has proved so profitable that Lomen
& Co. alone ship anualiy 10,-900 carcasses that bring a higher price than
beef In the cities of the United States
Inspired by Stefansson, the Hudson's Bay company has leased for
raising reindeer the southern halt of
Baffin island—an area the sise of the
British isles. If the project ot domesticating the musg-ox ds carried
out, a new source of food will be
available that will put to profitable
use great tracts of our far north. Oil
has been found between Fort Norman and the Arctic circle.
What else the far north will gives
only time can tell. But the Canadian polar regions are not as cold as
Siberia, which is being voluntarily
colonized. And as the climate of the
Atlantic coast once jreeented terrible
difficulties to the French colonists,
and yesterday that of the southern
prairies seemed an Insuperable obstacle to our fathers, so the belief, Ih
which we were brought up, tbat the
far north was an Impossible region
of perpetual snow Is fading in the
light of BOientlflc knowledge tbat the
whol of Canada Is habitable and productive. One of the greatest problems of the younger generation is to
discover ways and means of making
the north an integral pare ot Canada, instead ot the hinterland it has
Learning by rote may be a good
exercise for the memory, but teachers should be sure that the youngsters have at least a faint Idea what
the words they are memorizing really are. Otherwise you may get such
a result as the Santa Barbara News
Willie recited one -tan a ef .the
Psalm of Life, to the delight of his
proud mamma and the plaudits ot
the oompany.   It was as follows:
"Liza Grape tn«n nllry nflnd'i i,
Weaken mnka Liza PHnTi*.
Andy, Parting Lee B. Hindus.
Footbrin Johnny Sands a Time." THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA:
■ . '   '      '*--—.*—sees,           ' a   "—	
Sit? (grand forks Bun
'oja'  h,*lu,t nArea—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in the United States) .,.  1.50
Ada lets *•.-' --cations to
•sThk Grand Pork* Sun
Phosk 101 Grand Forks, H. C,
FltlDAY, JUNE 3, 1927
Notes • Notions • Notables
discovered there and the miners in a -.evolution attempted
to make Train the president of their "republic," but he
declined, and went to Europe, where he introduced street
railways. During tiie civil war he took the platform ln
England for the Union cause and did much to keep that
country from recognizing the Confederacy. The war
over, he projected the Union Pacific railway, organised
the Credit Hobilier to finance it and founded Omaha,where
be owned five thousand lots, reckoned later to be worth
$30,000, though he lost title to them through litigation, io
which he was .declared insane. He died in New Tork
when he was seventy-six years old.
< Some men need their vacation in the summer, others in
the winter; some need two weeks, others need more; vacations should bu* planned according to the requirements
of the. Individual person. These are some' conclusions
thas_ were beached in one large manufacturing concern in
wbich the health of the higher executives has been watched over by a physician lor the lust six years. Causes of
absence and illness, were lound to be related to the duration and season of the vacation. The efficiency of the men
Increased ■jratitjingly, as did their health, under the new
regime, whereby each man's vacation was prescribed by
the physician.
. -..    ■
m i ~ ■
A geological author.:ty who has-given some special attentions earthquakes has given some concolation to the
people who are employed in the very tall buildings and
who have fearful of the results in case of an earthquake,
'lie figures it out that those In a 200-foot structure are
eater than 100 feet in height. The former ls just the
height to correspond with the period of rocking of the
earth,.and therefore the structure receives the full force
of, the raoliion, whereas in the other buildings this does not
coincide with the uwing of the earthquake, and hence it is
practically immune from danger.
Kllauea, on the island of Hawaii, as high as Vesuvius
and twice as wide, lies 30 miles from the sea in a mountain range wherein are three dead volcanoes* and one partially alive. This last, Mauna Loa, sends, from time to
time, streams of lava down its slope. iSon-te yeara ago
three streams burst forth from the Bides of this three-
fourths of a mile from Hllo, the chief city ot the island
There have been several outbreaks of 'Kllauea ln the last
century. In 1U840 there was a brlllant eruption ot lava,
the light of whihcc.h, lt was reported, could be seen a
hundred miles away. Where the lava flowed through the
forest lt left curious relics in the shape of lava arches,
bridges and great vases., These vases were formed by
the lava piling itself about some lofty tree trunks, burning away the wood within and killing tupper part ot the
tree. In the course of time seeds were deposited in the
open top, filled with decaying bark, until now there is a
gigantic lava vase holding ferns and flowers and vines.
Ttie Spice of Life
An English paper tells this story
of a certain martinet of an army cap-'
tain who was shortsighted, but would
not wear glasses. - j
•He was .inspecting kits In the barrack room pf hia com-pany.' Some
one had left a floor mop leaning
against the'head of a cot The captain's eye caught it I
"Sergeant!"  he  roared. !
"Tes, sir," replied the sergeant, saluting.
"See that that man has his haircut
at once," said the ctptain, pointing
to the   mop.
Mr. Nouveau (explaining his new
radio set)—Y'see, the waves ain't
sound waves or electric waves—
they're ether.
Mrs. 'Nouveau (correcting him)—
Eyether, Oeorge.
Portable scales occupying the rear seat of his automobile accompany the superintendent of Grant county. Washington, schools on all his tours of inspection. He plans to
weigh every grade, child in the county twice every year.
He has found 25 per cent of the1 pupils to be underweight.
A mealipjanning chart presented to each teacher, and
health mieelj.ngs for parents held at school centers, were
parts of hi shealth program. In schools visited the Becond tiiue the underweight percentage had been reduced or
eliminated entirely,-ana in somje of -the high schools tht
teeth of the pupils had been attended to and diseased tonsils and adenoids removed.
The sacred lotus has been cultivated in Egypt tor at
least 5000 years and for many centuries wes used tin religious ceremonies and funeral wreaths. There has been
confusion among botanists and laymen for centuries as to
tbe identity of the true lotus of the Nile. Many have supposed that the sacred lotus of India and the sacred lotus
of the Nile were the same, but they are not The Indian
lotus has a pink flower, while that of the Nile has a blue
one. It was only with the identification of the flowers
used in the funeral wreaths of Rameses ill and Amenhotep
I that it was established that the true sacred lotus ot Egypt
was the blue water lily.
"Have you a fountain pen won't
blot when it is nearly empty," asked
the customer ot the stationer.
"Certlnly we -have," replied the
stationer. "We can do better than
that. We have fountain pens that
will not blot when they are entirely
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Golds     Headache     Neuritis        Lumbago
Pain       Neuralgia     Toothache    Rheumatism *■
. Accept ojjjy "Bayer" Wkaje
who contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer1- hoses of l^t*M«U
  Also botttos of U and 100-Drt«iits.
s-j-Ms-ts. la Uw tnat sssrt (nststsrsd la OsimosIi of tem^Mea-taalssti et JJ0"-***;
x-iaae, ot SslicTltncI' taattrl Ssllcfllc **M. "A. ^_*\*imJ_^m_\_^S_lJSSx\
Ust aspinn tarsus nsrsr aisnslsciut*. to ssslst to__t_*>l*__*___**}*_'me*^' 7******
et BarM Oomi*ujj WUl ba Itassps* ttit* ttalt fasa-nl MM met*, tsm
A***.ong the guests at a reception was a distinguished
man of letters. He was grave and somlewhat taciturn
'One qf the womien present suggested to the hostess thai
he seemed to be out of place at such a party. "Yes," replied the hostess, witli a bright smite; "you see, he can't
talic anything but sense."
The idea that it is harmful to eat flBh and milk togethei
ls entirelp erroneous. If fish is fresh or properly pre
Served there is no reason why it should not b'e eaten witb
milk. (Fish and milk are frequently cooked together anc
eaten in the form of chowders or milk gravies. Creamec
fish on toast or served with potatoes is a favorite dish
and is often given to children. Certainly if these twc
artistes of diet are not harmful when cooked together the-,
Will pot be when eaten at the same meal. Superstition!
about two foods being incompatible are most likely tc
arise when one of the two foods is particularly liable tt
spoil. This applies to the superstition about shellfish anti
milk. Or it may arise in connection with, foods that art
eaten on picnics or other festal occasions when people
either overeat or do not observe the ordinary precaution;
in talking care of food materials.
Tbe commercial traveler found himself stranded in *
manufduring town in Lancashire and decided to visit th*
local music hall. 'He found the ulace closed, however.
On the way home he happened to pass a large hall whence
issued roar after roar of hilarious laughter. He walked
up to the entrance and asked the doorman what was taking place. "Amateur dramatic society, sir," explained th"
•Jpprkeeper. "Ah," said the other, as there came another
burst of laughter, "doing a comedy, eh?" "No, sir," came
the grim retort, "they're doing 'Macbeth'!"
-Here ls a blast from the Atchison Globe: New Tork
people are the most conceited and most ignorant people
in the world. Thoy thing they know everything because
they know the entrances to the subways.
Sparks of genius have nothing in common with love
Poems From EasternLands
Baron Kihachiro Okura's retirement at the age of ninety
one brings tolight an -important fact. He attributes hi>
longevity to a diet of rice and eels. This restricted ant.
ssotic regimen may seem somewhat strange to his Japa
nese compatriots, but to westerners with a fondness foi
health foods it miust be quite acceptable. Eels are surelj
full of vitamines, and even if they are not, the civlllzatloi.
that fell for Metchnikoff's sour buttermilk cannot find
anything outlandish in an eel-rice dietary.
The telephone cable recently completed from New York
to Chicago—8tii miles—is the longest dn the world. II
cost 425,000,000. Some 500 to 600 llnu copper wires went
into .Its construction, each wrapped with dry paper foi
insulation. The wires are arranged In concentric layers
then covered with a lead-untimony sheath. More than 251
.telephone circuits are provided zy tiie cable and more than
600 telegraph messages cau be sent at the Bame time ai
the telephone messages. The cable is carried across the
country on poles, but In the cities lt is laid underground
Its route iB through ^Morristown, N.J.; Newcastle, HarrlB
burg, 1'ittHburg, ltcuding, Pa.; Cuyahoga Falls, Cleveland
and Toledo, Ohio; Lagrange, South Bend and Chesterton,
Ind., and thence to Chicago.
Af term aking a complete census of all horses and mule-
on the farms of the United States, the Horse Association
of Aiiic.-i-ii-.it has announced that there ure 22,260,367 horset
and mules of all ages on the farms today. Of this number, 5,730,630 are mules. Texas has the largest numbei
of horses and mules, with 1,864,225 on Its 465,639 farms.
Styling himself "Champion Crank," Qeorge Francis
Train led a life that places hiinm among the foremost of
American eccentric figures,, yet his career shows him to
have been a leader and. creator of distinction. He made
a trip around the world in 80 days as his most notable
bit) tor public notice, but this was preceded and followed
by many other unusual accomplishments. The Columbia
extposiition at Chicago in 1893 did not start off very well
and Train announced his purpose to "sa ve" the show.
He organized a grand march to the grounds, leading lt
with a popular belle of the time on his arm, and aroused
the west lo interest In tho enterprise. While the California gold boom was on he created a fleet of 40 sailing ves-
Blck at heart for want ot Children,
Ran before the Saint a Fellow,
Catching at his garment, crying,
"Master hear and help me!   Pray
That Allah from the barren clay
Raise me up afresh young Cypress,
Wwo my longing eyes may lighten,
And not let me like a vapor
Unremember'd pass away."
But the Dervish said—"Consider;
Wisely let the matter rest
In the hands of Allah wholly,
Who whatever we are after,
Understands our business best."
Still the man persisted—'Master,
I shall perish in my longing:
Help and set my prayer a-going!"
Then the Dervish raised hishand—
iFfom the mystic tHunting-land
Of darkness to the Father's arms
A musky Fawn of China drew—
A boy—who, when the shoot of Passion
In hiB Nature planted grew,
Took to diring, dicing, drabblng.
From a corner of the house-top
Ill-Insulting honest women,
Dagger-drawing on tne thusband;
And for many a city-brawl
Still before the Cadi summon'd
Still the father prays for all-
Day and night the youngster's doings
Such—the city's talk and scandal;
Neither counsel, threat, entreaty,
Moved him—till the desperate Father
Once more to the Dervish running
Catches at his garment—crying—
"Oh my only Hope and Helper!
One more Prayer!   That Ood, who laid, .
Would take this trouble trom my head!"
But the Saint replied, "Remember
How that very Day I warn'd you
Not with blind -petition Allah
Trouble to your own confusion;
Unto whom remains no more
To pray for, save that He may pardon
What so rashlypray'd before."
—From Salaman and Absai.
o4ncient History*
Travel to Franklin has been quite brisk during the past
week.   Last Tuesday the stage took up nine pessengers. .
This week the Kettle Valley line commenced work on
the trestle where it crosses the C.P.R, track, near Le-
quime's sawmill.
The Oranby smelter resumed operations by blowing in
two furnaces on Tuesday morning, and two more were put
in commission on Wednesday.
The plans for the Kettle Valley line station, which is to
be built on Third strtet, between Winnipeg avenue and
Third street, have been completed and it Is to be built
at once.
Last week The Sun advertised the Premier of British
Columbia as lost. The next day word came from Paris
tbat he had been seen in that city. Obviously It pays to
advertise—even lf you don't ^ant to recover tbe article
you advertise for.
I ' ' '     '
Last spring we tried the experiment of grafting a strawberry plant on a milkweed, with the expectation of raising strawberries and cream on one plant. The result was
not entirely satisfactory, as we find that plant produces
The Scottish comedian Sir Harry
Lauder has a fund of laughable
stories with whieh he agreeably oc-j
cupies the pauses between his lilting
songs.   For example:
"Yon's   a   great   place,"   said Sir
Harry, speaking of a north country
town that he had been visltlng,"and
I had a great reception there. Everything was just great end the women
too—some   of them.   In one street I
while I was there a tramcar collided
with a i-pdlk cart; two cans were lip-
set Into the road, and the mjllk splash
ed across the street.. Soon a crowd
gathered.   A very short man—just a'
wee    bit   smaller that myself—was'
standing behind a stout lady, so that]
he couldn't very well see what was
happening.   When at last he did get
a glimpse of the milk flowing ln the
street be exclaimed:
"'Lumtqel   What a waste!'
"The stout lady turned and glared
at him.   'Mind your   business,'   she
sternly, 'and don't make personal -remarks!'"
Finding; a patient in a very pessimistic mood one morning regarding
his chances of recovery, tthe young
doctor, says the Tatler, Btarted to
banter him in an effort to put hiin
ih a more cheerful frame of mind,
butwithout success.
"I don' t know why It is, doctor,'
said the patient, "but I feel 1 shall
never pull through."
"Nonsense, nonsense," replied the
doctor. "'Why, your case is absolutely the same as an illness I had
years ago, yet look at me , strong
and hearty as ever."
"Tes," retbrted the otber Ine,
hopeless tone, "but then 1 expect you
had a good doctor."
MO Reward
This   reward   will be   paid to the.
parson cIvlng-Mnfor-matiori leading *p'
the conviction of any person or per-.
sent breaking window lights on the
streets In the City ef Orand Forks.
Chief ef Police.
' :■%
sels for the trade.   He went to Australia when gold was   more cream than berries.
Like King Arthur of Britain, Dotal
Pedro, the 1 aat emperor of Brazil,
was a "goodly king." Longfellow,
calling once at James T. Field's
house, told ot Dom Pedro's call upon
bim in the (Brattle street house in
'Longfellow, says Mrs. Fields In her
diary, was ln fine talking mood. He
spoke ot the emperor's soldierly
though simple bearing, and ot hit)
coming to call upon htm after his
dinner. Lj
"Your majesty, I thank you for the
honor you have done me," Longfellow said as the emperor rose to go.
"Ah, no, Longfellow, none of your
nonsense," was the reply; let us be
friends together. I hope you will
write to me. I will write you flrst,
and you must promise to answer."
They walked down the garden path
together, and then Longfellow raised
his hat end stepped one side as the
emperor was about to get luto his
carriage. {
"No, no," protested Dom Pedro
laughingly; "there you - are at it
A young husband, says the Argonaut, finding that his pretty but extravagant wee exceeding their income, brought home a neat little account book and presented it tp heir
together wRh a hundred dollars.
'■Now, my dear," he said, "I want
you to put down on this side what I
give you, and on the other write
down the way it goes, and then I will
give you another supply."
A couple of weeks later he asked
for the book.
"Oh, I have kept the account all
right," said the wlte, "See, here
it If."
On one Side- was Inscribed, "Received from Norman, $100," and on
the page opposite, the comprehensive suinmaryi "Spent it all"  -
Sometimes the informality
of the spoken word
is more effective
-. if;
than a letter.
British  Columbia Telephone
THE SUN; prints all-^
.    '-■' '• ■'
■,     :. •■ ,■■ * -,' .'■!•''.    ' ,■"-■»■■   "
and carries a number of interesting
featuresfoundin no other I^ur^ary
paper   $1.00 per year .   "
We Sun's Page ef Pictures ot People and Events of Passing News Interest
Top often a fellow's charity seems
to be glued t» hts fingers.
-.One,, [wig- io , make light of your
troubles' is to burn your unreceipted
bills. . .
When a boy sees   another   eating
something me always gets hungry.
on a firm working basis.       ;■.-. -
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.   ■ ■..'.'
LTI\e Tourist
In Comt
One way for farmers to avoid paying high prices for* clover seed to get
legumes is to apply a little more
lime and sow alfalfa if the land will
grow it.
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 tb get a permit for your camp fire
andfoUowthe ;n8 rue -ions printed on the
',■'.>' back of it
'!- •'■ ■■'. '■.:'.".'■'"       ■""':£
In; a. bulletin issued by the Chamber of Commerce of tbe United
States the purloin* and varying ways
by which the driver or owner courts
trouble are indicated.- The driver
who knocks down a street sweeper
ls worse off than the one who hits
an ordinary pedestrian. The owner
of the family car must answer, as a
rule, for what the family does with
it on friendly errands. To loan a
car to incompetent driver is to pay
the reckoning for what the incompe
tent driver does.
TheBe and other conclusions are
based on a series of court decisions,
which differ to some extent, according to the laws of the different
Drivers of automobiles are bound
to take notioe of laborerers In tbe
streets and to exercise special care
not to injure them. A worker in the
stree^ is not negligent if so occupied
with his work that he does not watch
for approaching vehicles.
A motorist approaching a street
car which has stopped at a.usual
place to take' on or discharge passengers ls required to be especially care-
tpl for lhe safety of persons boarding or leaving the car. ITnder such
conditions tli© imposes a higher degree of care upon the motorist than
upon the pedestrian.
An automobile owner ls responsible for the conduct of his chaugeur
white performing thea business of
the owner. Between the owner of
the automobile and his chauffeur,
while the latter is engaged In the
owner's business, the. relation of
master and servant exists and the
rule of law applicable to that relation applies.
As a rule an automobile owner is
liable .for negligent** r-Msitlllng In injuries to a Riwst whllo'an occupant
of his car "Cbere are excejitlOU" li
this genenul rule. An automobthi
owner or dr'vo." may be reliove'd of
liability on account of nn Injury to n
guest when the guest ls guilty of
contributory negligence. If a driver
ih operating a car in a 'reckless or
dangerous manner and t he guest
having time and opportunity to protest makes none, he has no recovery
against the driver. This failure to
act is construed as contrlbptory negligence. ' Ordinarily a passenger in)
an automobile has no control over
its operation and is not liable for
the driver's'negligence, but a passenger who participates In the active
management of the car may be liable for the negligent conduct of the
In the absence of a specific statute, when an automobile owner
loans his car to another person, and
the borrower uses the car for his
own purposes, the owner ls not liable. It- has been held an owner ls
liable when he knowingly lends hts
car to an incompetent person, and
that person injures some one by negligent driving. The owner here Is
negligent in lending his car to this
type ot driver.
Plenty of water and salt are necessary in all feeding practices.
When a man makes a fool ot himself he uses poor material.
Nothing jars a man like being compelled to love by contract.
The  unsuccessful  farmer ts
"off-again on-agaln" fellow.
An inexperienced Englishman who
had applied for a job at a logging
camp was set to work to chop down
a big ilr tree. For a few minutes
tbe boss silently watched the fellow's
fierce onslaughts; then, smiling to
himself,, he walked away.
Two hours later he returned.
"Well.'-'-he said, "which way are you
going to fell that tree?"
The Englishman, who was perspiring ftt every pore, dropped the axe
and wiped his brow; then, scrutinizing the tree from top to bottom, he
asked indignantly, "What d'ye take
me for, a bloomin' prophet?"
"Do it now," also applies to a premeditated loaf.
The Red Cross
appeals to  YOU  for support
OlNCE the War, the Red Qoss has disbursed Ovtt
'*** Seven Million Dollars for the Soldiers, Women,
Children and Frontier Families of Canada.
About half of this has been spent for disabled soldiers
—half in the other services of the Society about which
you have been told.  The Treasury is almost empty.
$1,000,000 Needed Now
-for Red Cross Work
The Red Cross brings cheer to our disabled warriors and
their families. It stimulates the children of Canada to
healthy living and good citizenship. It relieves suffering,
and brings skilled attention to Canada's frontier districts
remote from other aid.   Its work is indispensable.
It now appeals to YOU, as a patriotic and humane Canadian
citizen, to contribute generously to its need for funds.
Nation-Wide Appeal I
Canadian Red Cross Society
Sent) Contributions to:
British Columbia Division, Canadian Red Cross Society*
SU Pender Street West. Vancouver, B.C THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BBITI8H COLUMBIA
So Truly Fine
Drink it and yov. will say -'Superb".
Ernest Johnson, who has been C.
P.R. roadmaster at thi* point for a
number of years, has been transferred to Hope, and he left for that
plaoe on Tuesday with his family.
Peter Oustal'son, of North Bend, haB
succeeded him as roadmaster here.
should  take a notion to repeat the
performance, It would do no damage.
Peter A. Z. Fare moved his barber
shop from the Yale to the store building formerly occupied by Clark Bros,
on First street on tbe flrst of the
The westbound Great Northern
passenger, train was many hours late
last Saturday owiing to a couple of
ore cars being derailed at Curlew,
Which pevented tho stub-train from
making the round-trip run on schedule time.
Three divorce suits from this city
will be tried before Mr. Justice Morrison in Vancouver tomorrow morning. The cases are Phillips vs. Phillips, Lynch vs. Lynch and Fritz vs.
tFritz. In tlie first the husband Isj
the -petitioner, but in the othed two
the wives are hinging the suits.
Rev. Barnes and Rev. Perdy, of
the Gospel Mission, conducted services in the Presbyterian church on
Wednesday, and Thursday evenings
this week''
Four mining men from Spokane
and Pullman looked over the Little
Bertha property on the North Fork
this week.
Francis Miller returned on Tuesday from Vancouver, where he has
been during the past two months for
medical treatment
Today is the king's birthday, and
all government officials and the people generally are taking a holiday.
Walter Larsen, of the B. C. hotel ot
Cascade, was in the oity yesterday.
Murray Hales bas gone to Spokane
to live. *.
Orville Docksteader returned to
Spokane on Monday, after visiting
his parents in this city for about ten
♦lav**. .
The, month just ended was the
wettest May within the memory ot
lhe most ancient inhabitant of thiB
valley.      If     July-August-September
^       .... . ... ,        ,m,,-?s^m1.
A lank, disconsolate-looking per
son, says the Argonaut, stood on the
steps of the town hall during a political meeting. "Do you who is talking lin there?" demanded a stranger
briskly, pausing for a moment beside
him.   "Or are you Just going in?"
"No, sir; I've just come out," -s*s"titl[.
the man   decidedly.     "Congressman
Sniffklns is talking in there."
"What about?" asked the stranger.
"Well," continued the man, passing
his hand across bis foredead in a
pu zled manner, "ha didn't say."
The following pupils of the Orand
Forks Central school were neither
absent nor late during the month ot
Marvin Baile y, Beverley Benson,
Patsy Cook, Grace Crisp, Josephine
Davison, Elsie Egg, Catherine Gowans
Jean Gray, Sereta Hutton, Marie
Kidd, Mildred Patterson, Louis Santano, Marjorie Taylor, Frank Thompson.
Chester Bonthron, Ian Clark, Made
Henderson, Dorothy Liddicoat, Winnifred Lightfoot, Bettie Massie, Bruce
McDonald, Peggy > McCallum, John
•McMynn, Madeline MacDougall, Elsie
Ogloff, Winnifred Truax, Edna Wenzel, Agnes Winter.
James Allan, Harold Bailey.Irene
Bickerton, Norman Cooke, Evelyn
Cooper, Charles Dodd, Lucille Donovan, Katherine Dorner, Charles Eggs
Clarence Henderson, May Jones,Daisy
Malm, Ha el Mason, Minnie -McNevin,
Genevieve Mitshell, Enid "Morris, Clayton Patterson, Elvira Peterson, Tony
Santano, Laura Sweez ey, Oeorg*
Thompson, Jack Patterson.
John Baker, Alberta Biddiecome,
Peter DeWilde, Albert Euerby, Edith
Gray, Harry Hansen, Bessie Henderson, Isabel Huffman, Chester Hutton,
Grace McLeod, Phyllis Simm>ons,Gor-
don Wilkinson.
DIVISION  V.     .
Margaret Baker, Lloyd Bailey, Stuart Bell, Firmin Bousfuet, Mike Boyko
Jlm|my Graham- Ernest Heaven. Lola
Hutton, Jack Love, Janet Mason, Win
sor Miller, Myrtle Mitchell, Oordon
Mudie, Jean McDonald, Eunice Patterson, Vivian Peterson, Norman -Ross,
Nellie Skuratog.
Lillian BBlddlecome, Katherine
Chahley, Nick Chahley, WiniiieOooper
Lois Dinsmore, Freda Dorner,William-
lana Qray, Fern Henniger, John
Hlady, George Howey, Irene Hutton,
Nils    Johnson,  Robert  Kidd.,   Irene
Lightfoot, Audrey   Markell,   Howard
Weiss, Carl Wolfram,Wllmer Rexin.
Edward Bell, Walter Carpenter,
Gladys Clark, Lindsay Clark, Roger
Dondale, Annie Hlady, Barney Hlady,
Tania Kastrukoff, Crystal Mason.Frtw
cis McDougail, Annie Ogloff,* William
Ogloff, Bernice Postnikoff, Joe Poho-
da, Annie. Ronald, Charlie Rltco, May
Margaret Cookson, Audrey Donald-1]
son, Helen Dorner, Clarence Howey,
Donald Innes, Ruth Kidd, B (Be
Knight, Eileen Markell, Beverley Meh
mai, Peter Palek, Velma Rexin, Amelia Trombley, Ruby Wilkinson, Olen
Wlllda Alfr.ed Knowles.
Oordon Clifton, Albert Jepson,
Charles Mitchell, Wilfred MoLauohlan
Polly Ogloff, Joan Pearson, Ifalmle
Peterson, Morena -Rexin, Florence
-Ridley, Windsor Rooke, Mike Blakoff,
Oeorge Skuratoff, Burbank Taggart,
Henry Wilkinson, Warren Wright,
Viola Hughes, Alios Knowles, Eddie
Chtunhess, Florrte Rltco, Cedric Stringer.
A great future for tobacco growing In Western Ontario Is predicted
by the Hon. J. S. Martin, Provincial
Minister of Agriculture, wM states
that counties engaged in this industry have demonstrated that they can
grow as fine tobacco leaf as Kentucky or Virginia, A- number of expert- have been engaged, he announced, to visit new growers and
Rive them ail information possible.
Regina's New Hostelry
Supervising 800 Norwegian set-
tiers, including wives and children,
from the districts of Nottoden, Hed-
dal Bnd Valdres section of Norway. Eric Flatebo, chief elerk ln
the Canadian Pacific Railway offices at Bergen,' saw- the settlers off
for Winnipeg from the Windsor Station, Montreal, fifty of the party
ar" iroing straight to relatives. Mr.
Fl.-itcbo estimates that some 600 persons from the districts named will
eventually come to Western Canada.
Via Canadian Paeiflc Railway re-
c-ntly there was forwarded to Bit
Holiness the Pope an album of
photo-rraphs of the Canadian Reekie- offered by E. W. Beatty, Chairs-nan and President of the system,
following the suggestion made by
a prominent Canadian citizen who
had described the Canadian Rockies
to His Holiness in an Interview some
time ago. A wish for a book showing views of tbe mountains -was expressed by the Pope'whose wish ih
conveyed to Mr Beatty. The album
ia beautifully bound in white kid.
The latest addition to the chain of Canadian Pacific
Hotels, the "Hotel Saskatchewan," which was offi-
bially opened by President Beatty, on May 24, is a
modern hotel of a character in keeping with the 1m-
■ortance of the Capital City of tlie Province which
tarnlsheB 60 per cent, of the Dominion's wheat output.
Regina—"Queen City of the Plains," which has bean
npldly developing into one of the great cities of the
•eontlnent, has long felt the need of a flew hostelry. As
long ago-as 1913 tho erection of an hotel was actually
"rtarted, but when tlio War eamo a'ong this project was
•handoned, and the unfinished steelwork has remained
exposed ever since until lt v/as removed last year.
The removal of this old stcehvo.-k marked the first
step towards the realization so long delayed of Re-jiiia's
dream of a splendid new hostelry, which has at last
been brought about by the culcrprbe of the Canadian
The new hotel waa conceived and designed with two
considerations alwaya uppermost In the minds of ita
creators; the maximum of comfort and convenience
for its guests and a pleasing architectural effect With
the desired result in mind the architects hare developed
a design which ls -singularly pleasing and which wil)
be regarded as one ot the most beautiful building* m
Western Canada.
The exterior of the building Is designed ln Qeorgian
style, the first two storeys above the street being meed
with Tyndale stone, quarried near Winnipeg. The
main entrance has been treated with Corinthian -pilasters.
The Hotel is an eleven-storey building, containing 116
bedrooms with baths, and many beautiful publio room*
and administrative offices. Two storeys with space
for more guest rooms have been left uncompleted.
One of the most pleasing rooms in the Main Lobby.
Is overlooking the Park. The-treatment ot this room
his a Spanish character, the antique decorated plaster,
ind'large carved fire-place giving lt a pleasing effect-
Tiie ceiling is heavily beamed and panelled.
The Ball Room, of a George Adams design, ls on the
first floor, as are also, the Lounge, the Library aad
the Writing Room.
The mechanical equipment ls of the most modern design, all thc services being practically self-contained.
The hotel has its own refrigeration and electrical
erating plants.
Canadian ilmenite ores will soon
be used In the manufacture of a
new pigment called "Titanium
White" (to be used in 'tii* same
way as white lead) according to R.
H. Monk, of Montreal, whb states
that plans are Bearing completion
for the erection of a plant in Montreal, and, lf everything develops aa
expected, this plant will be set up
in the autumn. The development
branch of the Department of Colonization and Development, Canadiaa
Pacific Railway, has been active ln
furthering the "Mtablishment ef thia
Phone 10
Try our Special Tea
at 65c per lb
Shoes, Shirts, Overalls
Good values for your
Call and see jus before
General Merchant
Transfer Co.
•City Baggage and General
Coal*  Wood and   lev
for Sale
Get Your
at the
Phone 25
Service and Quality"
E. C. Henniger Co.
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
- .
Office at R. F. Patrie'i Store
Pko-ae 64
THE value of, well-
, printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult iv** before going
Wedding invitiitiuns
Bail programs
Business cards
Vi"!1 ng cards
■% Sh': - iug tags
Price lists
Circulars      ,
Nev Type
Latest Style
Columbia Avenue and
lake Street
Yale Barber Shop
Ra2or Honing a Specialty*
P. A, Z. PARE, Proprietor
YauHonis, Fint;* i but
■"if beaut iiurstMrv-st, •iiri'«|ri>d Oow. lands
msy b. pr-> emptsxl by Hriil Is sub*-**!* e'er
11 -rear, ail ante, ami by alien- ou deoiariug
imi'Hlluii to become Urlli>li sitbjMls, sxsinll-
(total upon ml leu*" isc-iipaiion ami lav
provenieiitfsir uirrleuliar.il purpose.. -
Full Information OoiieerU:ii't ra 'illations
rOfSt-dliiBpr.sifiiiilounl.giv.il |„ Bollstlss
No. I. Lan I Sarin, "Uow to Pre-empt uan-*."
copies ol wMeli can baolitalu.fi freouf'.hniste
by addressing this Ue-pitrtiiiem ot Isanti*.
Victoria. H.C. oratsy Uuveriiuieat Siteut.
Reoord* will be mad. eonrlug only lantl
suitable for ajileuitur.ipo" osses, and wbleb
ta not lliuberland. I e„ oars-Wag ovar *MM
board feeti-or aero wast ol via Coast Hang*
a-adaUs* feat par atsra.uastol ihatraugo.i
£*pplluatlosse for pre-emptions era te ba
addressed to aha Laud Commissioner vt Ike
Imnd Recording Division, in wbleb tb. land
.ppllc* for la situated.ami ara anvta oa
printed forma, a'pie* of «-it Ita obuluad
from tha Land Coinmlsalo iar,;
Pre-emption* must ba ooouplosl lev Iva
years.nil Improve-a-siiti mad. to v.laa or Mil
poraora, inolulluiiol-arlsssr aud enltivallng
Bt Last Una aura., before a Crown Uraae s»u
am received, t
Por mors dotation inrirmaiiou seethe lint,
latin "Hnw tn Pre-empt Uud."
'.-}     BS        PUftCHAtsa
Applts-at'oiis arc rat-eWa-i f'ir imrihesa ol
Tao.ul and iinra.ervril Crown Mod*, uot being tlmlsarland, for agricultural |i-rpoeee:
minimum price or ar.t-eiats (arable) land la
I* par ware, and seomid-cless ((railng) laml
SIM peraore. fur bar Information regard-
lisg pur-h aaeor leaae s.f Crown In mis la rive*
In Bulletin No. 10. Luud Serle* "fill chase anil
Le.sK of Crowu Landa.','
MID, factory, or ludi-Ltrlal sitae on tiiniser
land, not exceeding 4tl aeres, may be pur.
ohaeed or leased,' ou aoudltiiius liseluiilng
oaymeutof *iu.apage.
SDaaurreyeil areas, nol atceediag sa acres,
may be leased as hnm*ettea,c«adlUoaai npon
• dwelling being e eetad In th* Brat year,
title being obtainable after residence aud
Improvement eonditlon. arc fulllled and land
beets-sea aarveyad.
- For graaing and Industrial purpoaea areas
not exeeedltig tw acre, may be IsMsedbyarfse
person or aoompaiiy.
t'ndVt the "linsiiu Act the I'rtirfuea la
dividedlinograilnii dl.lrlrt- east tiie rituite
sdiiiliilstereil in dar a (Jrwtlug- Com-
mlesloner. Anntt'it tfrua'-ru iierisiils are
Is-snesl bated ou nmnhers ranijed, priority Is.-
Ing ylveii to establl.il ••! owuara. Stoek
ownera may form a-Mnlatliiis for rang*
management. Kre*, or pirtUlly tree, rarmlts
are avullablee for . soillar., i»misers and
itavellera up to ten bend.
Wholeasle snd Retsil
•aim* ill
Haranu Cijittrs, Pipes
Imperial BilHard Parlor
Grsnd Porka.II.C.
Atlen t
Uoniinien Moaunteutal Warha i*
r-jAabrato* ProtlucCa Ca. KooanglN
BOX 332 mn FORK, B. C
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kindt.
Upliolatering Neetlji. Dona
N"*"^**--*' ** ■WllaT


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