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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Mar 11, 1927

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Experience is a great teacher.   It teaches us how to make other mistakes
Penticton, March 10.—Independent
fruit growers and shippers held a
two days' session in Kelowna thin
week, when all but one firm in Ihe
▼alley were represented. Tbe provisions of the marketing and fruits acl.
M amended and passed by tbe legislature at Vlctorit, waB under consideration. Following a careful examination of the olauses of the act covering the powers of the commilttee of
direction as constituted, lt was decided to do all possible to make the bar-
ketlng operations of the committee
auccessful, regardless of the fact lhat
the Independents feel that their, views
did not meet with fair consideration.
Independent shippers are working
out a policy of cash buying for the
future. If the proposal -meets with
the wishes of the fruit growers, the
scheme will be put into egect in time
for the 1927 crop. Under the -proposal
submitted to the meeting at Kelowna
the packing house will pack and
warehouse the growers' fruit as one
operation and ijlie selling will be un
der the direct control of the grower
himself. A definite price will be
placed on bis products before they
pass from his control. Provision will
then be made for immediate payment
to the owner of the fruit, following
which the shipper will be at li'berty to
ship in any direction ordered by the
committee of control.
"Tell me what you Know It tru»!
1 eaa torn, aa well aa roe."
FRIDAY, MARCH 11, 1927
Handled 30 Per
Gent of Giop
Kelowna, March 11.—The flrst annual meeting ot Sales Service, Ltd.,
the Bales organization of the Independent fruit and vegetable shippers, was
held fn the company's office here on
Monday, with shareholders in attend
ance from Vernon, Penticton, Summerland and Kelowna.
A report showing a very hatisfac-
tory year's operation was presented,
the total cars sold approximating
1800, or about 30 per cent of the total
Few people ra Kelowna realize that
there is a sales organization of such
ntagitude operating locally, and the
fact that Sales Service, Ltd., have
. mnde Kelowna their headjuarters
tends to confirm the belief that this
city is the center of the horticultural
industry ln tbe Okanagan.
It is stated by the management of
Sales Service, Ltd., that contrary to
the general opinion, its memlbers are
taking their full share of eastern Canadian and ex-port markets, and practically all of the export sales are on a
firm basis of cash against documents.
They feel that there are wonderful opportunities tn many of these export
markets, it they are properly handled
The meeting adjourned late in the
afternoon to ashemble again in about
ten daya to complete plans for the
coming year, when ft is expected that
the organization will be enlarged and
intended to take care of the tonnage
The Independent shippers are not
prepared at tbls time to make any announcement aB to their plans in con-
Motion with tbe marketing legislation
which has pust been passed. They are
practically unanimous In the belief
i that no permanent remedy for market-
lag problems can be obtained by legislation and that the latter ls not In the
interests of the growers or the industry generally, but they also evince an
Inclination to take advantage of any
general geneflt which the acts may
■ ord.
Ends Session
Victoria, March 8.—Atier sitting
for eight weeks and one duy, the legls-
lature last night wound up one of the
most strenuous antl njiectaculur Best-ions of recent .years.
Final prorogation of Uie house by
Lieutenant Oovcruor Bruce found the
bulky sessional legislative program
comjdete, Including taxation act
amending bill.
The lieutenant governor's formal
assent to 82 bills showed that the
session, which had been expected to
be light ln legislation, actually was
The ipenit-uip feelings of honorable
members, exhausted by forty-two full
working days, found boisterous expression fn the closing ceremonies.
As they waited for the arrival of the
lieutenant governor they broke into
noisy choruses of popular sonss, fea,-
ured .by none too miuBlcal rendering
of "Show Me tlie Way to Go Home."
After His honor had left the chamber
and the members had sung "God Save
the King," tliey seized all the papers
in thdlr desks, according to well-
established custom, and threw them
Into the air wi'th cheerB. By the
time tliey had finished the floor was
about a toot thich in waste paper and
the attendants began the all-night job
of clearing lt up.
Orator: "No, gentlemen, Itell you
that if you ws.nt a thing done well
you must always do it yourself."
Voice from the -crowd: " How
about getting your hair cut?"
for Spring
Various Infallible aligns point to
the coming years of spring. Boys are
itching to get out of their heavy underwear, a robin has appeared. Ladles
are wearing straw hats and shorter
skirts. And pop's mind Is turning to
tho old bus and wondering just what
to do to make it fit for the spring and
summer months.
If any ihuportant work ls necessary
and the owner can not pedform the
operations, the shop should have the
car flrst, after which the simple operations may be done. Perhaps lt only
needs carbon removing and valve
Blinding, or lt may be something requiring more timl*, such as refitting of
piston rings, taklng-up bearings, etc.
Shop sbecol me congested because
owners wait until the last minute to
have necessary work done. Therefore, make arrangements with the
shop or service station early. Tou
would demand an estimate of the cdtrt,
from any shop. The service stations
of car manufacturers are using the
flat-rate plan almost, generally. This
plan provides that certain w»rk be
charged for at a certain price stipulated beforehand. In ot!her shops, a
maximum price is quote.). There is
no need to go to a shop where no estimate is given.
Make chassis lubrication occupy
the greater part of your time as lt
ls worthy of it.   Drain and refill the
transmission and gear axle, perhaps
the clutch also If it Is of the oil type.
Gear oils should be heavy for summer work. Some miotorists prefer
special gear compounds. Above all,
use a good grade of lubricant.
Grease should be used freely where
necessary, as, for example, spring
shackle bolts, universal joints, for
cup filling where cups are provided.
If the car is equipped with an alemite
orsimllar high pressure lubricating
system, the procedure is obvious.' You
may find some difficulty ln forcing
the grease through some parts that
have become partly rusted fn place.
Tap the part gently with a hamtaer.
If this does not help, squirt some
kerosene through any opening provided. If neither will permit grease
to be forced in, better dismantle the
parts and clean them.
Adjustment of parts and tightening should be done systematically.
Attend to the running gear, flrst
tightening spring clip nuts, taking up
play in the steering system, adjusting brake rods, ttc. See that there
Is no excess play ln the wheel bearings, tighten engine holding down
bolts, etc. Tighten all chassis nuts
and bolts you can. Tben tighten
body bolts, radiator bolts.fender bolts
and other sheet metal parts.      s
The storage battery if used continuously wUl call for its usual Inspection and filling. If the battery was
sent to a service station for storage,
ft may be found in place just as received from the station. If the battery was left lh the car for two
monthsor more, it will be necessary
to have it placed on charge at the
service station before it can be installed ln the car.
Of "the '226,000,000 acres ot iana
sown to produce the 11)26-2; wheat
crop of the world, Canada sowed
about 10 per cent.
Alberta, formerly 100 per cent
straight wheat farming country,
haB changed radically in thiB respect
In thc last fifteen years. The wheat
yield of 1926 represented only 45 per
cent, of the Value of the agricultural
products, which totaled $264,000,000
(or the year, the greatest in the history of the province.
Tonopah Is
Again Excited
Tonopah, Nev., March 8.—The
mah of gold seekers to Weepeh, Ne
Tada, which has created a. small tent
city there since the discovery there
last week of gold ore assaying $78,-
000 to the ton, continued today with
grim, prospestors replacing tbe pleasure (jet-kerh who flocked to the scene
ever, tne week-end. The men who
Staked out claims.have been correcting boundaries to forestall claim
The gold fever burned so Intensely
that the miners found no time for
artificial stimulants, and two bootleggers who set lip. business in the
camp reported trade dull.
Restless Greece
Greece, which has shared honors recently with Spain
as the home of Europe's latest revolution, has had a succession of such disturbances since the World war. This
unrest has been ascribed by some mlstorians to the long
period under Turkish oppression, but even in classic days
the Greek seemed ever ready with the sword and shield.
To separate the life of modern Greece from the splendors of its classic or Byzantine days is not easy, and the
Greeks themselves would be the first to resent it. They,
of a truth, deem themselves the direct descendants of the
worthies of .classic days, and certain it is that their life
has shown a persistent continuity which warrants the
Whether their land has been ruled by a Roman emperor, a Prankish duke, a" Venetian bailli or a Turkish
pasha, the thread of Hellenic existence has remained unbroken. In the monasteries have been preserved their
religion, their tongue, their traditions; mothers have
taught their children the glories of the Greek heritage ln
defiance of the infidel interdiction, and today the Greek
people stand forth.in character at least, exactly as they
did In the days of yore, as Aristophanes pictured them,
as St. Paul described them, and aB every scholar has
learned to regard them.     '
in many of Its aspects Greek life remains unchanged
from its classic features. Modern Athens, to be sure, (s
a brilliant capital, advancing its claim- to be known as
the Paris if t he Levant. Less tban a century ago it
finally passed from Turkish possession, and was then a
handful of hovels huddled together beneath the Acropolis. Today it is a city of wide and gay streets, dotted
with small parks aud adorned with handsome public
buildings, many ol' them the gifts ot rich Greeks, who
have delighted to spend upon the mother country the
fortunes which they huve gained abroad.
To such generosity Athens owes the noble group of
liiiilillni's which comprises tho university, the National
library and Uie line classic reproduction which houses
Academy of Science, ami. above all, tbe noble stadium,
built upon the foundations and along the old lines and
ingeniously carrying in Its fabric every fragment of the
old structure that could.be found.
In the midst of tills modernity stand the remains of the
golden days of Athens, sedulously preserved and open to
inspection and study with a freedom nowhere equaled.
The focus, -&f course, is the Acropolis, with its Parthenon,
incomparable even iii its ruins, its cliffs and grottoes still
the home of legend - and fable. 1
Within a narrow circle all the phases of ancient Athenian life are rpre.-ented. Under the shadow of the
mighty rock stands the classic templt of Theseus, best
preserved of all the ancient monuments and serving a
varied purpose throghout the centuries' as pagan temple,
Christian church and   Turkish palace.
Only a few steps away rise the well-kept walls of the
Stoa of Hadrian, which, with other works of Latin origin,
speak of that ancient daiy when a Roman emperor ruled
the violet-crowned city.
In this land of changing allegiance the marks of the
Venetian occupation, as elsewhere, wefe Bet deep and
strong,. Corfu is today, ln its externals at leaat, as much
Italian aB either Venice or Naples; while Nauplia, Pa-
tras and many of the island seaports still make use of
the battlemented -fortresses erected by the Latin rulers.
As of old, the Greeks swarm the seas. The Piraeus Is'
one of the busiest and most crowded of Mediterranean
ports; lt Is indeed one of the important centers of transshipment for the Bast, and the Oreek merchant marine
has multiplied its fleet from year to year. The Corinthian canal, after many financial vicissitudes, now seems
in a way of becoming each year a more and more useful
route between the Ionian and the Aegean seas, and Its
sheer walls are eloquent of the persistence with which
an ancient dream has been fostered and brought to realization.
The Greeks are essentially a town people—made so
doubtless by the necessity ln Turkish days, of coming
together in masses for self-defense. But, whatever the
reason, one-tenth of the entire population is to be found
in Athens and the Piraeus.
The drain of emigration from the rural districts has
been enormous. Indeed, In some villages ot the Peloponnesus there remain scarcely enough men to fill the offices.
In one sense, however,, the emigration bas been of beneflt to the country; for large sums of money are sent
back each year, especially from America, to the families
which have been left at home.
But while Athens and a few of the larger towns bave
taken on the aspect of today.country life in Greece remains ln most of its fundamentals as lt has been for ages.
Within two hours' drive of Athens one could see.a few
years ago, peasants plowing their fields with crook.d
sticks, exactly as they probably did ln the days of 'Homer.
The shepherd boys of today manage their flocks—and
there are said to be more goats than Greeks In Greece—
with a crook fashioned upon the same lines as that which
Corydon carried. And ln Thessaly one still finds ln
dally use the solid-wheeled crat that has come down
without substantial change from tbe days ot Jason.
The distaff remains the chief instilment in preparing
wool for the hand looms on whioh are woven the coarse
shaggy stu s worn by the peasants, and one rarely finds
it absent from tbe busy fingers of the older uames who
sit and work in the sun.
Greece Is a land of much sunshine and life ls followed
much ln the open. The family oven Is Invariably to be
found ln the courtyard, and it ls heated with dried twigs
brought froml the eountriy districts In huge loads upon
the patient little donkeys, which vie with the goats ln
being the most useful memlbers of the household.
Market day, of course, brings all the community together and is generally an occasion of much gayety,
while the feast daps, which are numerous, are literally
observed.   Fasting, too, Is frequent and severe.
On feast days there ls always dancing, the most famous to be seen at Megara during Easter week—a survival, and the only one, of the olden paivAthenalc pageants of classic times,
Megara prides Itself on being a pure Hellenic community ln the midst of the Albanian flood which once
overran the Attic plain. It was.once famous as a marriage mart during the faster dancing season. This is
no longer true, because, as the maidens sigh, so many
of the men have gone off to America,
It ls not Pot easy to go about in Greece. The railroad
lines are meager, thie roads are not good, and the hotels
leave much to be desired. But the famous battlefield
where "mountains look on Marathon and Marathon
looks on the sea"is easily accessible to Athens. So.too,
.Olympia, where archeologlsts have unearthed remnants
of the great temple, with Its incomparable Hermes, the
masterpiece of Praxiteles and clearly the finest sculpture
which has yet come from human hands, ls a favorite
shrine for lovers of the beautiful.
But the most accessible of all the great centers of
classic life is Delphi, a fitting shrine for an oracle.wlth
Its massive and somber cllgs and Its majestic hills looking out) to the golf.
The flow of settlers into western
Canada for 1927 commenced in
earnest recently when two special
Canadian Pacific trains brought
more than 400 persons into Winnipeg. About 200 of the new arrivals
were destined for Manitoba; 100 te
Saskatchewan, while Alberta and
British Columbia absorbed the rest
about equally.
The value of building and con-,
struction contracts awarded In Canada in 1926 was $372,947,000, compared with $297,973,000 in 1925, an
increase of 25 per cent. Last year's
'total was the highest for several
years. Development In the mining,
power and paper industries in Canada was an important factor contributing to the activity in building
during the past year.
When the Canadian Pacific steamship Montroyal docked recently at
New York, after completing her first
cruise to the West Indies of the
year, she resembled a floating menagerie, for there were assembled on
board over 200 love birds, parrots
and monkeys. These pets were
bought by passengers on the cruise.
During the month's cruise the vessel
touched at fourteen ocean ports and
visited thirteen countries.
Viotorla, Maroh 9.—Premier Oliver
Is preparing already for the presentation of an exhaustive case before Mr.
Justice Martin of Saskatchewan, who
has heen appointed by the federal
government to Investigate British
Columbia's claim for the return of
railway grant lands to provincial con-
While arranging for the com-pila-
tfon of the province's brief, the premier moved to ensure tbe issuance
to Mr. Justice Martin ot a commission suffliently broad to cover all this
province's demands, ln a telegram
to the federal government, Mr. Oliver
asked that tbe contents of this commission be submitted to him before
it was actually confirmed, so tbat he
might satisfy himself that lt is broad
enough. 1 ,
"I have no reason to believe tbat
the commission will not be satisfactory so tbat we mjay proceed under
it, but I want to be sure just what lt
contains," the premier stated.
Sweeping reduction fat tbe rates
of electricity to all sorts of consumers has been announced by a
leading electrical company tn New
Brunswick. The new rates are being filed with the New Brunswick
Board of Public Utilities. Under
the new schedule of rates the householder will be able to secure electricity for as low as 3 cents a kilowatt hour, the same rates applying
to stores and offices.
Good seed cars, under the joint
directors of the Manitoba Depart*
ment of Agriculture, the Dominion
Seed Branch and the Manitoba Agricultural College, in conjunction with
the Canadian Pacific Railway, art
touring the province. The train
consists of a lecture car, a baggage
car with types of all modern farming mills and other machines; a horticultural car which ls the first to
be operated in Canada. Lectures
and demonstrations are given at
each stop.
Emile St. Goddard, youthful Manitoba dog musber from The Pas, carried off the honors in the Eastern
International 120-mile dog derby at
Quebec recently. St. Gcddard's time
for the three-day race was 11 hours
and 37 minutes, over 64 minutes
faster than the previous record for
thc same event. He nosed out Leon-
hard Seppala, hero of the Nome,
Alaska, serum epic by 20 minutes
and 20 seconds. George Chcvrette
took third place, while "Paddy"
Nolan, 15-year-old musher, maintained fourth place throughout the
Vancouver,   B.   'C.   March     10.—
Liberals   gathering   at     Vancouver
for the provincial convention of the
iparty Thursday will launch a determined fight for better terms with the
Dominion regarding the   return    of
railway lands of the province to Brlt-
; fen Columlbia, according to announce
ment made by Premier Oliver.   The
. party's policy regarding the question
expected to take definite form before
] the convention closes.
j    Registration of delegates started at
,1 Liberal   headquarters,   413   Granville
| street, this morning under the supervision of Secretary George M. Phillips
Proceedings will open with the appointment of various committees and
it Is expected the report on credentials
will be presented before noon.   Other
| reports, which It Is thought will  be
! tabled Thursday, include those of the
resolutions and constitution committee.   Resolutions     conernfng    every
phase of party policies have been received at party headquarters.
Since thebeginning of the week
delegates from remote corners of
British Columbia have been arriving,
while communications from provincial
branches Indicate that full delegations
will be present.        ,
Invitations have been extended to
delegates to attend tho monthly
luncheon meeting of the public agairs
bureau of the Laurier club on Friday,
when matters pert-ting to Canada's
immigration problem will be dealt
with in a discussion led by Mackenzie
Mathesnl Dr. Neil MacDougall and F.
J. Gillespie, president
Premier Oliver and several members of his cabinet, who are expected
to arrive this evening, will address
delegates at a banquet Friday evening.
Peking, China—Over 400 passengers aboard the Canadian Paciflo
Empress of Scotland, now on •
tour of tho world, the largest number of foreigners, except the military, ever to invade the city, were
admiitcd recently to the Forbidden
City for the first time since the
youtir* Em; c-ror of China evacuated
it, whon h-* was driven out to Tientsin, two y.'-r- aj-0. The Manchuria
War Lord Marshal Chang Tso Lin
accorded safe- convoy to the party
and every courtesy was shown to the
visitors in their toi-r through a city
whicb so far has been rigorously
shut off from Intercourse with the
western world.
1' Over fourteen uhousand tonB of
ore were received at the big smelting plnnt of tho Consolidated Mining
& smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.,
at Tadannc, for thc period of March
1 to March 7 Inclusive, according to
a report covering this period Issued
by the smelter, which follows:
Nannie of Mine and Place. Tons
Copper concentrates—
Allenby, Allenby    1,071
Bell, Beaverdell  „ _       51
Sally, Beaverdell       49
Zinc Concentrates—
Bluebell, Rlondel  '....      63
Milling ore-
Bluebell,  Rlondel         620
Bosun, New   D enver  _       78
Daybreak, Zwlcky _       48
Duthie, Smithers  _       24
Homestake, Louis Creek        49
Lucky Jim, Zincton  _     393
Noble Five, Sandon        70
Ruth Hcfpe, Sandon  _ _       34
Standard, Silverton       88
Whitewater, Retallack _     104
Yankee Girl Ymir  _     582
Dry Ore-
Last Cbance, ...Republic      181
Quilp, Republic      422
Company mines - 11,092
If every man were taken at his own
valuation, there wouldn't be half
enough haloa tp go around.
Total tons 	
He Is a poor lawyer wbo mistakes
Ste (Srani Jfarka Bun
and were obliged to borrow 30,000 francs from a friend
to carry on the fight. They received a million francs in
trust for their daughter.   The friend who advanced the
, 30,000 francs ib now suing the heiress for the return of
' the loan. .
Almanac forecasts are not taken with much serious-
One Year (in Canada anrl Great Britain) $1-00   ness these days, but in the sixteenth century the pro
f)ne Year (in the United States)   1.50   phets-were respected.   When they foretold that on Feb-
Addresr -"
Phour 101
 -'cations to
JThb Grand Porks Sun
Gbahd Forks, B. CJ
frujay, maroh ii. \m
ruary 1, 1524, the Thamies would rise in flood and -overwhelm London, hundreds of people fled to the high
ground on the eve of the fatal day. The prior of St. Bartholomew's went so far as to build a house on Harrow
hill and equip lt with food and iboats for a watery siege.
But nothing happened, and when annoyed Londoners
| questioned the prophets, they admitted a slip in their
    calculations that put the affair a mere 100 years away.
****=**===*==  But the way of the prognostlcator Ib hard.   When Wil-
It has been said liy tho Victoria Colonist tbat "foreign- Hani Lilly, qufte by accident, correctly foretold the great
ers are securing control of our Umber areas and unman- fire of 'London, he had to convince a committee that he
ufacturcd logs are being sent  abroad   nconstderable vol-   had not had a hand in making his forecast come true.
unxe to keep mills  going on the American  side."   This j 	
comment was intended to siupport a resolution moved ' The whole of contlnentalr America a ords a home for
bp Reg nald Hayward, Conservative, in which tho gov-1 the duck hawk, which is the swiftest, most daring ol
ernment was ureed to put aln end to the export of raw ; hawks.   The quick wing beat, unlike that of most other
logs from British Columbia to other countries. The
newspaper in question also that thc Victoria member has
warned the publ c "that British Columbians nre forced
to follow the raw logs in order to secure employment."
The explanation of this whole situation is a simple one
and is far from alarm ng, The Victoria Times puts it
clearly in the following editorial comment: "It has been
pointed out several times that out of the 3,000,000,000
feet of timber cut last year only 7 per cent of t left the
province in the shape of raw logs. Of this small total
55,000,000 feet only went to the United States and the
balance, amounting to 170,000,000feet, went to Japan. It
also should be repeated that only about 50,000,000 of the
exported material were cut from licensed areas over
wh ch the government has any control. The morning
paper says tbat no motion before the legislature has
aroused more interest in other parts ot the country than
this one which stands in Mr. Hay ward's name.' It wonld
add a great deal of interest to the controversy if either
Mr. Hayward or the Colonist would inform the public
how many British Columbians followed tbe 170,000,000
feet of logs to Japan in order to r. cure ebployment.
Does either really believe that even half a dozen British
Columbians followed the 55,000,000 feet which went to
the( United (States? Incidentally, the thing wbich is
arousing interest iln Canada, and particularly in this
part of it, is the enormous amount oi' new capital that
continues to flow into the Dominion for employment in
the erection of new plants to turn out the finished article
in the shape of paier. This gratifying condition Is best
reflected in the fact that our output of pulp and paper
now is the largest of any country in Uie world." There
still is no answer either from Mr. Hayward or the Colonist as to how many British Columbians have followed
hese inferior logs to J Japan.      ((((((
Notes • Notions • Rotables
The year 1926 will be recorded by nature as the greatest growing period for a century or more. Foresters
have just found that the annual ring growth made by
the forest trees on the Pacific coast during the twelve
months of 1926 is twice the width of former years in recent history. Unusually mild weather, plentiful rainfall
and very little wind proved benleflcial to foreBt growth.
Rectnt examination of new yrowth rlnvs is amazing, report lobpers and student foresters. It is possible in the
study of ring rtgwoh to discover whether former years
cold or warm, in connection with thin or wide exqansion
of the tree trunks.
Nonw-ithstanding its many and growing rivals, London
continues to be the greatest seaport of the world. During the last year ships entered London port having a
total tonnage of 22 347,920 tons. The ocean trade of the
port that year had a value of $3,700,000,00,0.
hawks, ls an excellent field character. When hunting,
li rises above its prey and drops directly down, seldom
missing a-catch. They are known to kill beyond their
needs, for sometimes the dead are left where tbey fall.
The Southern Cross is the popular name for a south
ern constellation situated near the Antarctic circle, and
therefore never visible in northern latitudes. It consists of four bright stars.to which fancy, aided by Chris
tian associations, gives the cruciform shape. The two
brilliant stars which murk the summit and foot of the
Southern Cross have nearly the same right ascension,
The constellation, therefore, Is almost vertical when
passing the meridian and these two stars act as pointers
to the Antarctic pole. ,
Tde Spice of Life
Porter:   "Your train coming."   •   I
Haughty    Passenger:   "My    man,
why do you say 'your train' when you
know lt belongs to the company?"
Porter: "Dunno, miss. Why do
you say 'my man' when you know I
belong to my wife?" ,
"Want to take a chance on an automobile mister?  Only a dollar."
"But I don't want an automobile,
young man."
"That's all right, mister. Maybe
you won't get it."
A little girl was spending her flrst
night from home. As the darkness
gathered she be.**in to cry. Tbe
hostess asked, Are you homeslsk?"
"No," she answered, "I'm hereslck."
Tucked away in the lonely hills and canyons of the
arid and semi-arid regions of the United States are deposits of various mineral substances the uses of which
gradually are becoming known and valued. As Industrialism continues to increase the hidden resouces of the
country, more and more, will be brought io light and
more uses will be found for them and their by-products.
For instance, there is bentonite, a term applied to one
kind! of the so-called collodial clay deposits. It gets
its name from the Benton shales, near Rock creek, Wyoming. Similar deposits are found fn numerous places
in Canada, Mexico and the United States, usually in the
viol-nlty of extinct or living thermal springs, thewaters
of which have (been ior are rich in alkaline salts.Often
the deposits are located in volcanic regions and in desert
country. They are sometimes found in strata form", but
now and then, as ln the Mohave desert, they exist in
pockets. Several deposits have been found in the arid
regions of California and in Nevada, \ state potentially
rich in minerals of many kinds.
Paper and seven other ingredients which are kept secret are used In a new cheap building material invented
by a Serbian sculptor, Yoven Peshitch. The product is
lighter than brick and is said to be fire and waterproof,
fire merely softening it a little. Its only limitation is
that( it( is unsuitable for buildings of more than .two
Saskatoon, Sask., owes its name to a handful of bright
rod berries presented to John N. Lake, of Toronto, in
1882. Thie berries, known as saskatoon berries, grow
profusely in Saskatchewan, and when Lake received the
handful from a young man, they gave him) an idea for a
name to give the town, the site for which he had selected
for the Temperance Colonization society. A few houses
were built in Saskatoon in 1883 and a post office was
pened there October 1, 1884.
Entertaining the spirits of ancestors and .conversing
with them is as nil as au actual affair of this world to
the natives of some ol the small Japanese villages in the
neighborhood of Toklo. Signal vres are kindles by the
villagers before the graves of their ancestors and the
spirits invited to como homo with them to partake of
the feasts Bpread in their honor. When the fires go out,
torches are lighted to show the way home for the de
parted souls. As they wulk it Is not at all unusual for
old folk to talk aloud to the spirits and often these simple folk point out a mud puddle to their spirit guests,
warning tliem to bo careful. When the family reaches
home, a tub of water is found at the entrance, in which
the spirits are invited to wash tbeir feet. At the table
the living members talk to the spirits, usually about in-
cldentis that took place while the ancestors were alive.
The following night the spirits are escorttd back to the
graveyard and bidden farewell until the following year.
Motion pictures of surgical operations In natural colors
have been obtained in Berlin, Germany. A three-color
process is used. Reflections concentrate powerful light
on the operating table., The camera is self-cranking,
the electric motor driVe being controlled by an operator who watches the process of the operation through
a telescope.
The Hawaiians had no written language until the coming of the missionaries ln 1820, when the alphabet was
provided to make possible translation of the Bible. It
contains only eleven letters—aelouklmnp and w
The last ib sometimes pronounced "v." The Hawaiians
Improvised many foreign words with their limited alphabet, such as "poipoki" for cat. This last from the native effort to repeat what the missionaries said of the
animal: "poor pussy." It mjght also be noted that the
nearest the Hawaiians could come to the common name
"Jim" was their present translation of the name, "Kimo,1
pronounced kee-mo, jwlth the accent on the first spllable.
The polo center of the United States ls on Long Island.
N. Y., and here, within a radius of fifteen miles can be
found nineteen polo fields. '"
Poems From Eastern Lands
Thin cloth of dolichos supplies the shoes,
Jn which some have to brave the frost and cold.
A bride, when poor,   her tender hands must use,
Her dress to make, and the sharp needle hold.
This man fs wealthy, yet he makes his wife
Collars and waistbands for his robes provide.
Conscious of wealth, he moves with easy m)Jen;
Politely on the left he takes his place;
His dress and gait show gentlemanly grace.
Why do we brand him m our satire here?
The ivory pin is at his girdle seen:—
'Tis this—his niggard soul provokes the sneer.
From The Shi-King.
"How long will lt be before I can
get a shave " asked the youth.
"Well," said the barber, regarding
his face, "are might be able to start
In a year or so." j
"If course," said a husband who
made a specialty of manufacteurlng
excuses, "the truth is bound to leak
out some time." "Yes," replied his
wife, "and I am Inclined to believe
that it leaked out of you long ago."
The. local doctor passing the car-:
pentor's shop, thought it would be a
good thing to have a joke at Pat's
expense, said:
"Paint and putty cover a lot of
your bad work," |
"That may be so, your honor," replied Pat, "but spade and shovel,
cover a lot of yours." i
The Wife: "Ih, I wish these recipes wuld be more definite."
Her Husband: "What's the difficulty, my dear?" i
"This one tells ho*nr to use Jip old
potatoes, bnt it does not say how
old the potatoes must be."
"The Golightys have a wonderful
"Indeed! What is remarkable
about ft?"
"Why, Although they frequently
go riding in it, it has nevor yet run
off an embankment, turned over
liree times and killed them all."
"They say that people with opposite characterises make the happiest marriages." ]
"Yes; that's why Vm looking for
a girl with money."
o4ncient History
Five furnaces are now in operation at   the   Granby
smelter.     One more will be blown in next week.
So light that a man may lift easily a fabricated span
eleven feet wide, it is declared, a new metal is being
used fn Germany in the construction of a huge airplane.
The metal ls made by a secret process and is so strong
that lt is believed the machine will be capable of making long flights.
How a will was found wrapped round a pat of butter
was a story told berore a Parts court. A wealthy widow
died in 1905, leaving her fortune of a million francs to
her godchild. The will, however, could not be found,
and the natural heirs took possession, A year later a
wjrkman bought a pat of butter at a market. It was
wrapped in paper which proved to be the missing will.
T'-.e mystery of how it came there has never been cleared up.   The godchid's parents started legal proceedings,
The mail service between this city and Franklin has
been temporarily suspended on account of impassable
The V. V. & E. tracklaying crew crossed the Okanagan
river at Oroville this week.
Poet:   "What is wrong with    my
Critic: "It is. lacking ln feeling."
"Lacking in feeling!   Why—"
"It ought to feel ashamed of Itself
and it isn't."
The Ine: ."I understand he's a
model husband?"
The Other: "He must be. He
comes, up to the expectations ot his
wife's relatives."
"I shall love to share all yonr
trials and troubles, Jack, darling."
"But, Daphne, dear, I have none."
"No, not now, darling; I mean after
we're married!" ,
Laura:   "Where will I get a two-
foot rule?"
Mildred:   "The best two-foot rule
I know of Is not to wear tight shoes.'
Winnie:   "Would   you   marry   a
man to reform him?"
Minnie:    "I   suppose  I
to.   There isn't one of
suits me just as be is."
shall have
them   that
Learned One: ' "Young m'an, you
have spent three months on football,
and what you for pour pains?"
Lame    Optimist: ."Liniment"
Carpenter: "Didn't I toll you to
notice when the glue boiled over?"
Assistant: il did. It was a
quarter past ten."
The iprovincial legislature met on the 7th inst. If the
session ia to be as barren of results as former sessions,
there is nothing in the new Lord's Day aot to prevent it
ifrom holding Sunday sessions, unless it be public nuisance clause.      1 ,
The Yale-Columbia Lumber company's mills will cut
40,000,000 feet of lumber this season.
Granby stock is now paying 8 per cent per annum on
par value in dividends. ,
The Grand Forks Steel Structural Works have received a contract from the Granby company to manufacture 72 steel furnace jackets.
Chemistry Professor:   "What
you tell me about nitrates "
Student:   "Well—er—they   are
lot cheeper than day rates."
Fhpllis: "Ethel told me that Joan
had a quiet little wedding."
Pamela: "If course. You don't
thlqk they'd quarrel ln front of the
parson, do you?"
"Who was It that said he would
rather make the songs than the laws
of his country?"
"Dunno; but I'd like to make the
laws for the ptople who make the
songs we har nowadays."
Lady (at employment office): Have
you your references'with you?
Cook:   Yes, ma'am; have you?
Why ls a pig the. most peculiar of
all animals? Because lt is killed
first and "cured" afterwards.
-What ls the best guide-book to"
higher society?   A cheque-book.
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Lumbago Neuritis
Headache Toothache
Colds Neuralgia
Pain Rheumatism
There is only one genuine
"ASPIRIN" tablet. If a tablet is offered as "ASPIRIN"
and is not stamped with the
"Bayer Cross'-refuse it with
contempt-it isnof'ASPIRIN"
at all t Don't take chances t
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists.
Aspirin Is tbe trade mark (re-rlstered In Canada) ot Bayer ICanuracture ot Monoa-ellc-
-seidester ot Salicylic-acid (Acetyl Salicylic Add. "A. S. A."). While It it well known
that Aspirin means Bayer manufacture, to assist the public aralnat Imitations, tbe Tableta
oi Barer Company will be stamped with their general trade mark, the "Bayer Cross."
Amplications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by thc, City, within the
Municipality, arc invited.
Priaes:—-From S'-JS.Ot) per lot upwards.
Terms:--Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and  prices may be seen at the-
City Oflice.
City Clerk.
How better can you
end the day than
by holding a long-
distan ce telephone
conversation with a
Another very annoying   place
live ls just beyond one's income.
British  Columbia Telephone
THE SUN prints all the loeal news
ahd parries a number of interesting
features found in no other Boundary
We Sun's Page igf Pictures of People and Events of Passing News Interest
Weak Colonies
in th  Spring
In every colony of bees there ls a
certain amount of routine work that
nas to done no matter whether there
iB a crop of neotar awaiting to be
gathered from the flowers or not.
The amount of sunplus honey that
any colony can be expected to store
will be ln direct proportion to the
number of bees It has over and above
those required to perform the routine
of that colony. These extra bees are
known as the field force and to produce them at the right time and of
the right age requires skill and a
knowledge of bee behavior on the
part of the beekeeper. The field
force muht bt as large as possible
and ready for work at the commence
ment of the main flow of nectar and
to be of the right age must be produced during the six or eight weeks
just prior to the flow.. The first step
Is to have each colony headed with a
good, prolific queen during the spring
and early Bummer, as the queen ls responsible for laying the eggs that
will produce the workers. The second step is to have each colony strong
enough in bees to take care of the
maximum amount of brood the queen
can produce. Weak colonies can be
strengthened by any of the following
methods, given in order of preference;
1. By uniting to them combless
packages of bees imported early ln
the spring.
2. By giving combs of sealed brood
from extra strong colonies.
3. Illly shaking into them bees
from extra strong colonies.
4. Bp placing the weak colonies
over strong colonies with a jueen
excluder 'between, and leaving them
there tor from two to three weeks.
Rememlber also that it requires food
to rear bees and that protection from
cold influences the rate of expansion
of the brood nest.-^C. B. Gooderham,
Dominion Apiarist.
Condi!ions Affecting
The Success   Of
Legume Inoculation
Although in some cases Inoculation
may mean the difference between success and failure, yet lt sbould always
be remem/bered that It is gut one factor in successful legume production.
Even the best of cultures will ge unsuccessful if the other conditions
necessary for a legume stand are not
met. An inoculated crop rejutres
the same care in seed selection and
In the preparation and tillage of the
soil as an uninoculted crop. When
good soil and climatic conditions prevail, and when the crop Is cared for
properly, Inoculation ls most likely to
bring benefit.
Failure of inoculation to beneflt a
crop may be assigned to a number of
different causes. Information on
this point is being accumulated gy
the division of bacteriology, Central
experimental farm, Ottawa, through
reports of field tests returned by farm
ers using nitro-cultures. Of the hundreds of reports received for the year
1924 to 1926, 78 per cent Indicated
that the crov was benefited through
In a large number of cases the reason for apparent non-success is due
to the soil going already inooculated.
Both treated untreated plants grow
ojually well ln an Inoculated soil, the
added bacteria being obviously superfluous.
In other Instances, however, where
crop growth ls poor with treated us
well as untreated seed, adverse climatic or soil conditions mny be responsible for the luck of success.
Drought, poor   drainage,   soil    sour-
Comparable to the Costliest Cars
- $655.00
-   655.00
Coupe -
-    780.00
-   760.00
Sedan  -
-   865.00
-   930.00
-   890.00
SMARTLY stylish new belted Fisher Bodies
, T^Mi-h. new, harmonious Duco colorings
—rich and luiurioiis new upholsteries and
appointments—never before has any low-
priced car presented-so many evidences of
-ryleand Maty, ai the  Most  Beautiful
And, underlying tils siMrtMsti and L
new and higher standard of qualilj
vanced features include New Oil l.v., ,,,.
£lcaPcruBu""t*-W>|i Head and Cowl Tamps,
N-wlJ5,Swi«!!o) Mdlator, Full Crown Fend-
SHIng Seats. J». the Coach, and many
~ literally loo numerous to mention.
dUatity is n
iffiLjts ad-
I Hur, Air
But seeing rhe Most Beautiful Chevrolet b
not enough. , . . Only when you have
ridden in this car and driven it can you fully
realize how supremely satisfying 'is Chevrolet
performance. For the altr'hnirfl which gained
the titles ol thc. Most Powerful, the Most
Economical, and the Smoothest Chevrolet sre
still present, enhanced by new insprovemen*a,
in the Most Bcaetilul Chevrolet.
It is amazing indeed that the Most Beautiful
Chevrolet In Chevrolet History is now selling
at new and lower prices — the lowest lor
which Chevrolet has ever been sold in Canada.
Delivery 655.00
Chassis 490.00
Utility Express
Chassis       645.00
Price, at Factor),
Cnernmenl Ttitel
Grand  Forks   Garage
Penticton, B. ۥ
ness, etc., are outstanding causes for
legume failures, even with the treated seed, the adverse conditions agect-
ing the gacteria as well as the plant,
themselves. Good drainage and lini
Ing are frequently necessary gefort
a good legume stand can be estab
lished, the amelioration of the sol'
from these Improvements favoring the.
crop, not only directly, gutalso indirectly by fostering the Inogrten gath
erlng bacteria, which then have* a
much better chance of surviving when
introduced Into the soil. When a soil
is geing limed for legume cultivation
It is gest to add tho lime well In ad
vance of seeding to give It sufficient
time to react with the soil beforeln
oculated seed is plnnted. Adding
lime together with treated Beed may
result In the destruction of largt
numbers of legume bacteria.
In still other cases, non-success
may bo simply the result of using Inferior seed, the crop lining thus handicapped from the start, The remedy
in such cases is obvious. In considering inoculation lt shold always be
remembered that legume bacteria are
living things and may be quite powerless to overcome detrimental factors;
tliat the better the soil and cultural
conditions, the better will 'be their
chance to perform their useful work.
—A. G. 'Locbhead, Dominion Bacteriologist.
It always makes me laugh,
So wonderful a treat,
To see an athlete run a mile
And only move two feet.
"He's is not rich, and yet he makes
a great deal more oney than he
"How can that be?"
"He works In the mint."
"How's your digestion " asked
Thomas Carlyle.
"I haven't any," replied the countryman.
A sailor's wife—she run away,
In vain he tried to trip he.
It seems he took her for a mate;
Instead she proved a aklpper.
The presentation of 12 first aid
•wards to members of the Montreal
terminals staff by A. L). MacTier,
vice-president in charge of C.P.R.
eastern lines recently, brings the
total number of awards earned by
Montreal employees of the Canadian
Pacific during the past year up to
78. The number of employees passing the necessary yearly tests is increasing, over 700 employees at the
Angus Shops alone now efficient in
the work.
Al fresco lunch on the rinks is the
latest innovation to provide the unusual for the guests at the Chateau
Frontenac, Quebec. At the fashion-
able hour smartly uniformed waiters
skate out upon the ice pushing •
serving table mounted on skates. Its
crowning glory is a steaming tea
urn and its appearance is the signal
for the skaters to gather round to
Blp real English tea. The innovation has proven a great success for
it adds the finishing touch to an
afternoon's skate.
A new variety of wheat has been
developed by Frank Larcombe, of
Minburn, Alberta. Its vita! quality
is its drought resisting strength.
This new variety of grain has been
registered at Ottawa as "Vermilion.*-
In 1919 Mr. Larcombe discovered
in his wheat crop,a few head that
were obviously crossbred and that
Showed drought resisting quality. He
kept tbe kernels, sewed them in
1920, and gradually built up 1,000
bushels. The wheat is also reported
to be heavy yielding.
The following wire was received
recently by C. E. Ussher, general
passenger traffic manager, C.P.R.,
from J. C. Phillips, president of the
Massachusetts Fish and Game Protective Association:—
"On behalf of the Massachusetts
Fish and Game Protective Association I want to extend our appreciation for your very fine exhibit at
the Sportsmen Show and the efficient way it has been handled 'by
your representatives."
*i* -t- c. Bkm-* em****!*- THE SUN: GRAND POEKS, BEITISH COLUMBIA
Insist Upon
It has the most delicious flavour.  Try it.
A well attended meeting of the
Grand Forks Liberal association was
held In E. C. Henniger's office on
Tuesday evening for the purpose of
choosing delegates to the Vancouver
convention. The following delegates
were selected; Mrs. A. F. Michener,
Mrs. B. J. Fitzpatrlc, Mrs. Ed Graham
E. C. Henniger, John Donaldson
•nd Pete Hansen.
By the passing of the act to protect
■heep, goats and poultry, all dogs
within the provicne, whether in unorganized territory or municipalities,
must ln future be licensed. Unlicensed dogs will be destroyed. The
government revenues from the dog
licenses will be used for a fund from
which to pay damages to owners
' whohe sheep and goats have geen
killed.     .
Owners of automobiles are reminded that licenses are due on the first
of Aril and that application for the licenses should be made before the
flrst, In order to give the agent time
to make them out and to avoid a rush
en the first. Application forms may
be obtained at the government oflice.
tion of the Providence mine for
many years, and latterly was foreman
of development work on the Spotted
llorhe property. -He was a gachelor
and came from Glengarry, Ontario.
Coroner Francis is holding an inquest today.
A court of revision and appeal,
under the provisions of ths) Taxation
act and the Public School act for
the Kettle River" assessment district, respecting the assessment roll
for the year 1927, will be held at
the provincial court house in this
city on Friday, March 18, 19p7, at 10
o'clock a.m.
At • meeting oi the fox Breeders
of the Annapolis  Valley,  held  at
Middleton, it was stated that silver
The C.P.PB. wm shortly replace its' black foxes in captivity in the pro
of the nurses In the Greenwood and
District hospital.
telegraph wire with a copper circuit
between Nelson and Midway.
J. H. Goodeve of Greenwood waa a
visitor In the city on Tuesday
By some unaccountable oversight
The Sun last week neglected to mention the fact that Clarence Ulbrlght
had killed a 10-foot, 25-year-old cou
gar at Lynch creek. As the animal
has neither grown longer nor older
since it was shot, no serious hardship has been worked on anyone by
the omission.
-Mrs. A. Hopper and son Calvin
will leave on Sunday for South Slocan, where they will engage ia the
hotel business.
Judge J. R. Brown left for Princeton
the flrst of the week.
The 1927 Spray Calendar has been
by the horticultural branch of the
devartment of agriculture. This calendar may be obtained gratis by ap-
vlying to the department of agriculture, Victoria, or at any of the branch
offices of the department throughout
the province.
D. iH. McGillis, a well known mining
man of Greenwood, was found ln his
cagin in that town on Wednesday
With the top of his head blown off
•nd a rifle by his sibe. He was 50
years of age. He was owner of the
Bay mine;  was associated in opera-
Joan Pearson, daughter ot Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Pearson, was taken to the
Grand Forks hospital on Tuesday suffering from tonsiliUs.
The provincial government is advertising two Hardie Spray Machines for
sale in this issue of The Sun.
John Donaldson left for Vancouver
on Wednesday night to attend the
{provincial convention of the party
aB a delegate from the local 'Liberal
Miss nettle Kidd underwent an operation on Monday ln the Grand
Forks hospital for appendicitis.
The Knights of Pythias will hold
their annual roll call next Tuesday
night, (March 15.
A lot of very cheap tea has recently
been placed on the market   This tea
is mostly very inferior in quality.
She: "We women are always misunderstood."
He: "Well, no woman ever tries
to make herself plain, does she?"
Magistrate: "You are accused of
stealing spoons from the restaurant.
What have you to say."
Accuesed:   "I took them tin error."
Magistrate: "In error? What do
you mean?"
'I thought they   were
vince number approximately 10,000
which, at a low valuation of $200
each, makes a total value of $2,000,-
000. The annual revenue to the
ranchers is placed at $600,000.
What is practically the first sheet
copper mined, refined and rolled in
Canada ls now at Regina to go on
the roof of the new Canadian Pacific
Hotel there. As at Regina and at
Banff, where magnificent new hotels
are being erected by that Company,
Canadian materials will be used in
the building of the new Toronto
The population of the Prairie Provinces in 1926 was 2,067,682, according to the census taken in that
year. This compares with 1,698,137
ln 1916, and 808,646 in 1906. In the
twenty year period Manitoba has increased its inhabitants from 865,688
to 689,056; Saskatchewan from 257,-
768 to 821,042, and Alberta from
186,196 to 607,684.
In view of pressure on the transportation facilities of the Canadian
Pacific Railway when the full tide
of immigration and harvest travel
is felt in the coming summer andi
fall months, the railway has alreadyf
taken steps to cope with this by
sending 216 colonist cars for repair
and overhauling to the Angus Shops,
the work to be finished upon them
not later than April 1st.
Professor W. L. Carlyle, manager
of the Priw-e of Wales ranch, near
High River, is en route to England
where he will consult his royal employer regarding business matters
pertaining to the ranch, purchase
new stock and arrange for the usual
year by year extension of the
Prince's commercial activities in Alberta.
Miss Hattie Gaw spent several days
in Greenwood this week, relieving one
The novelist's small boy had just
been 'brought to judgment for telling
a lie .His sobs havln gdied away, he
sat for a time in silent thought
"Pa," me said, "how long will H be
before I stop gettin' Kicked for tellin'
lies an' begin to get (paid for 'em like
you do?"
His Mii,)e3ty'8 Cho iseers Tour Canada
Hoys of thu Westminster A *)oy Choir with their ..Minor, Syilney H. Nicholson, organist of tha Abbey,
Hliu nro inurlnii, ,:■.„•... la undor tho uusplces • / ill- Nut.annl Council of Education, toftethor with th*
ttenilemrn ol Ills Mi.'osty's Frro Chapel of M. (A-ortte In Windsor Castle, and are accompanied
by ih.- Very llcveronil the Denn of Windsor, ir. A. V. I'alllle (centre) chaplain to Ills Majesty tha
Kind, thaliOT, I'.lmui. " II. Pel! ■■mis (rlftht) iii i:c tor tit thu choir of St. George's Chapel, und Sydney
11.    > In,',-.-,, ''.-Hi cr unlet ol Westminster / 'jboy.
*T"hc official visit to Canada of ihe gentl men of His Majesty1!
Free C" ipcl i.i Si. George, in Windsor Oistle, an
thc boychoi Ictcrsof Wetrtmi iter Abbey, accompanied by tli
Very Rev. tin' Dean nf Y> indsor, ur. A.V. BallHeoliaplalntothi
King; Ke-., lidmund 11. Fellowes, director of thc choir
St. I
anil Svtlney H. Nicholson, organist
Westminster Abbey, and Muster of th: Choristers, is made
with the up'.-ini approval of His Majesty the King. Th :
visit of the choir wiiich is now tourin; Canada from Fredericton to Vancouver and return, on the All-Red C.P.R, route
is more than a mark of inter-Empire ci irtesy; it is a gesture
that should do mueli to help the full r realization of possessions common to Canada and Great Britain.
The cliOir is hqre under the auspices of the National
Council of Education, whieh since its inception in 1919 has
continually empha i led the importance of the place of music
in Education. This tour is essentially a pnrt of the Council'* programme designed to stimulate public interest in
mn-ic as one of thc most powerful influences in the life of
botii the.individual and the nation.
The Choristers from Westminster Abbey and St. George's
Chapel, to sing their way through Canada without fee or
recompense of any kind except the applause they wili gain,
have a history going bark to a day when the great-grandfather
of Columbus ww* a humble Genoese, watching boats sail out
and believing that if they went too far they might topple over
the eJge of the world. So Canada must feel comparatively
young in the knowledge that the soft-footed Indian was still
emiieror of the prairie, when the choristers first sung to thc
order of Edward III in lhe chapel of St' George at Windsor.
The glory of the 1 lominions is in their future, but England's greatest glory is in the long story that runs back through
the centuries, and that story is tokl-almost completely in'the
histories of Westminster ADbcy and St. George's Chapel of
which these visitors arc the ambassadors.
• It is interesting to think of the three parallel scenes.
Edward III, creating the Order of the Garter in St. George's
Chapel, Columbus  still  unborn  and  his great-grandfather
perhaps sewing sails in the seaport of Genoa, Canada still in
the haze of tne undiscovered. And while these two latter
6-ens'K change dramatically, the choristers, of St. George's
have still gone on with their services, symbolizing the chivalry
and honor of the twenty-six Knights of the Garter. The
Gentlemen of St. George's and the boys of Westminster
visiting Canada number twenty in all, the eight choristers or
lay clerks of the Chapel at Windsor are those who sing the
evening and moi-hing services in the chapel; and in the more
| private services,dssociated with thc life of thc Crown and the
Order of the Garter. They also provide the music in the
Private Chapel when Their Majesties are in residence at
Windsor Castle.'
The Dean of Windsor, Dr. A. V. Baillie, who will give
lectures during the tour, on Windsor Castle, the Chapel of
St. George and Wesl minster Abbey, is one of the outstanding
figures in the ecclesiastical life of England. He is the godson of Queen Victoria and a nephew of Lord Elgin, former
Governor-General of Canada. In addition to being chaplain to the King, he is also Registrar of the Order of the
Dr. Edmund H. Fellowes will lecture on Elizabethan and
English Church music. He is the foremost living authority
on music of the Tudor period, as witness his monumental
edition of the English Madrigais which he has completed In
36 volumes. . r'. ■
As organist of Westminster Abbey, the choirs of Mr.
Nicholson have been an inspiration, not only to the habitual
worshippers at the Abbey, but also to the vast body of
visitors to that shrine from all over the world. He is" the
author of "British Songs for British Boys." During' thie
tour he will conduct a number of concerts, especially for
Scouts and Guides in which Scout music will largely figure.,
Canadians are therefore given an unique opportunity to
hear the best of English church and Old English part music,
while a standard of excellence i3 reached in choral singing,
that is probably unexcelled in any part of the world.
Government Property
For Pale
TENDERS will be received liy the under-
*■ signed up to Noon the 18th of Maroh, 19'7,
for the sale ol twn Hardie Spray Machines.
These can bc viewed and further Information obtained from P. C. Black, District Field
inspector, Grand Forks.
The highest or any tender not neoeesarlly
Purchasing Agent.
Parliament Build jigs,
Victoria, B.C.,
March "th, 1921
PW to
Try onr 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
Get Your
at the
Phone 25
"Service and Quality"
E, C. Henniger Co. Lnd act amendments
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Sutrplics
Grand Forks, Ii. C.
Coal,   Wood and   Ice
for Sale
Office at R. F. Petrle'e Store
Plume 64
THB value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
Wedding invitations
Bail I'vogi-ams
Business cards
Vi;-'' 'ng cards
Sh'r," ing tags
Price lists
New Type
Latest Style
Columbia A-renue and
Uke Street
Yui-ant ililtVsarVad.s irrejrs-d Crowe lands
mi iioprj omi.io.l by Uritll, subjects over
lb years of ant, md oy alien-, ou du 'Urine;
lul'ntloilto lieuimie britl.li subjeots, C'ln.ll-
lioi ui lilm'! m.i u,. soenpatlon and Im.
prsiretlieiitforatrrlosiliariil purposes
Full Inform uli., coiu-'erii.iiv- regulations
r'aiii-iiiiitf nroBiiiutio-.sfssrivess lu Bulletin
No. 1, l.iiu I So, im "ilottr to I le-euiut Laml,"
i.o|iiis<i* whioheau beubuilno.l fieoof churge
by adilressliiit (by Ue'uiirtmotii „f Lands,
Victoriu, U.C!.. oi'suy tliivaruuieiii Aireut.JU*-
Itetj'rils will U mud' ouv'tlti-f only land
iiitiiblefoiaj-iliMiliirnluiirisosiiii, mid whieh
is nit timber,!!,!-. i^B„ onrryluit over o.ooo
nl fei'l ner iior„ well of tne Hoatt Kmige
and ' HI* fou, |,ai uue • list. f Unii, lunge.
Applications .or p.-o-einptlons are lo be
addressi'd su ,|,s L.i.,,,1 U.i,iiiiiis«|„nnr ol tha
Land Itacordlns; Division, lu.wbl-.-li the laud
up-illed tor Is situated.and nro male on
jiriiitml forms milieu o.' nm i,, obtnluaij
frnm tlm Land Conunlsslo ion-
I're e •'"ii"  mm:  bo   oouuiiied for Ave
rears and lim>ruj-em-*ts muili :.s value of lio
puruore.iniiliili.Kui;,riii- and  milMvatlue;
at least Hve aiiriM, bofom u Orow'u uraut ean   '
KorinorBilutaileiliniuiinailoi! seethe liul.
letlii'-ilow tol're-.'mpi lnnd."
Applliatlonsnri! renolved for pun-base of
vacant nnd uiiroieivod Crown Lauds, uot being tiiu'orlan.l, for airrloitlturftl purposes:
minimum prloe of lir.t-ola.s (arabli'l land Is
f> por aere. nml saemisl-idass (irraalng) laud
t-.tr. per aoro. Knr her information regenl-
iiiRPiiri:'asour lease a Crown binds Is given
In BiillotiuNo. Ill, Und dories "Pu,chase and
Loasc- ol Crowu Lands.'
MiU, factory, or indisj.tilal sites ou timber
land, not exoeedliiB III aores, may be pur.
utilised or loosed, on oondltions Including
payment ol Mumpage.
Unsurveycil areas, not exceeding SO acres,
may be leiiseii as hmuosltes, conditional upon
a dwelling belii({ c eoteil In tha flrst year,
title being obtainable after residenoe and
improvement conditions sre fulfilled and land
tin, been surveyed.
fnr graalns; iisul Industrial purposes araaa
uot exoeedlng 640 acres may be Iaaued by ona
person or aeompany.
Indu* the Grialus Aot the Province la
divided Intograaliis districts and the rante
administered under a ("raxing Gom-
inlsaloncr. Aniiuul araslng permits are
issued baled ou numbers ranged, priority belug given to ustnbllsliiil owners. Stook
owners may form associations lor rang*
management. Free, or partially free, permits
are nvullablee for settler*,, -laapera and
travellers up to ten head.
Wholesale and Retail
aaler in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks. B. C
Agent   •
bvmlnion Monumental Worka
Aabrxtoa Products Co. Hoofing?
P, A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Taxi Hotkl,  Fihst ibrit
Furniture Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done


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