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The Greenwood Ledge May 24, 1928

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Midway won its first baseball game of
- the season by a score of 9 to 4 on the
home diamond on May 20th, against
Beaverdell. A fair size crowd were
present and the weather was ideal.
��� The game was very interesting, both
pitchers" retire the side in the opening
" innings. Midway went in the lead in
the second getting two runs ahd added
three "more in th third. Nordman had
good control for. Beaverdell, but received poor support, ,errors being responsible for runs." .The ..home boys
counted two more rilhs in the 4th and
5th', while Beaverdell found Wiltze in
the 5th and made two runs," George
Morrison and Caldwell crossing the.
plate. Nordman retired in the 6th to
Clark, and took right field, &here he
made some spectacular catches.   Ralph
- Eveleth relieved Wiltz in the 7th and
had easy going until the 9th, when
Beaverdell made a strong rally and
secured two runs, the game ending
9' to 4.". Midway victory was the result of the home boys playing errorless
ball.V     -,
The following was the batting order:
Beaverdell���T. Crowe, c; E. Cousins,
s.s.; M. Crowe,-2nd b.; C. Nordman, p.;
S. Pittendrigh, 3rd b.; Clark, r.f.; G.
Morrison, c. f.; D. Hood, l.f.; Caldwell,
1st b. ' i r |���
- Midway���J. Jackson, c.f.; B. Brown,
-r.f.; N. E;Morrison, 3rd b.; E. DeLisle,'
s.s.; Ab. Wiltz, p.; Lye, 1st b.; G. Wiltz,
c; -D.,.McMynn, .1. f.; G. McMynn, 2nd
b- and "a; ' R. Eveleth, .p. Umpire,
Percy Hammerstrom.
No. 43
Norwegian Creek
Leads Track Meet
Seven   Schools   Compete^���Competition
Very Keen���Schools Parade Draws
( Attention
The Midway bridge is being closely
watched owing to high water.
Iver Newman has. returned. to McArthur's mill .from the District Hospital.
John Gallioz who has 'resided here
for the last four years moved to Carmi
on Tuesday, where he will be in charge
of the new power coal shoot.
1 Mrs.7Harry"'Royceuleft' last week to
"join her husband who is now employed
in Hedley. Mrs. Royce was accompanied by her infant daughter/
,Mr. arid Mrs. Douglas Fraser and
daughter left for their home in Revelstoke on Wednesday after a few days
visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McArthur.
Mrs. V. Moore and sons, spent the
week-end at Penticton.
Alan Foster of Wenatchee, Wash.,
was the guest of.. Miss Faickney over
the week-end at the-home of Mr. and
'Mrs..C. Charlton.
The District Schools Track Meet
held in Midway on Saturday, May 19th,
under the auspices of. the Midway'
Farmers Institute, was most successful and very well attended. Those in
charge are to be congratulated on the
able manner in which they handled:
the affait Norwegian Creek School
carried the honors of the day getting
126 points. Little Mary Riley, (of that
school), daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Riley, deserves great praise as. although, but ten years of age she not
only outclassed any_of_her own age but
many much older.   -        -   ���
The Schools Parade which took place
at 1 p.m. from the, Midway Hotel to
the grounds on which the Sports were
held was a pleasing sight. John Fawns
with his bagpipes headed the procession and all the schools were well represented and gave exceedingly good
"yells." .      ; '
H. W. Gregory, of Greenwood, Major
R. Gray, of Kettle Valley, and W.-C.
Salmon, of Midway, carried out their
duties as judges'in a very efficient
Messrs. McMynn and Brown' had a
refreshment stand on the ground and
they were.equal to the task of"supplying the needs of tlie large crowd.
The following is a correct standing of
the schools:    '.
Norwegian Creek  .-  126
Greenwood  '  112
Kettle" Valley " ".... -39
Rock Creek '.    32
Boundary Falls  -.    19
Ingram Mountain  :  16
Midway  ...- \.     7
The following is'a list of winners, the
events are numbered as on the program: (Initial after each name, sig-
fies the school.)-       * ���_   .
2.. 1st, Alice Riley, -N.C.; 2nd, Joan'
Richter, I. M.; 3rd., Violet Bombini, G.
���3. "1st, Fred Clark, ,G.; 2nd, Jimmy
Hallstrom, G.; 3rd, DonaldSmith, G.
4. 1st, Nettie Riley, N.C.; 2nd,
Josephine Cox, G.; 3rd, Florence
Casselman, B.F. ,  - -
5. 1st, Roland Skilton, G.; 2nd,
Hallstrom, G.; 3rd Donald Smith, G.'
Salmon, M
The new Provincial Voter's List will
contain approximately 1820 names.   *
S. B. Hamilton; registrar, presided at a
Court of Revision in Greenwood on
Monday and at an adjourned sitting in
Grand Forks on Tuesday, it was the
busiest in many years. There were 70
transfers, with 321 names added and
429 names removed.
Laurion Mine
Looks Promising
Extensive Development Carried Out���
Tunnel-Driven Four .Feet'a Day���
Alongside   Railway
Miss Ethel Robinson arrived from
Duncan, B.C., on Tuesday to spend a
three weeks vacation with her-parents.
Miss Robinson is training for a nurse
at the King's' Daughters Hospital in
Duncan.-   -
George  Munroe,  of  Carmi,  was a
visitor here on Sunday.
Billy Middleton arrived home.
Monday from a visit to friends
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Ferroux of Carmi,
visited Mivand Mrs R. J. McCutcheon
on Sunday.
The   Misses   Amy   and   Christine
Worthington arrived home on Saturday
��� from Oroville, Wash. ,>
Mr. and Mrs. Jack O'Hara. and
daughter, Marguerite, made a trip to
Rock Mountain on Friday.
The road crew are busy repairing the
West Fork and Main River roads. - The
high   water   has   done   considerable
������ damage to them-this spring. - =
B.' Vongilder and F. Vongilder and
family have taken up residence on the
Adams ranch, the property they recently purchased from Mr. Adams.
A .number bf residents of Christian
Valley were visitors-here on Saturday.
They attended the dance held at the
new home of Mr. and Mrs. E; Sommers.
One Last Request
' Doctor.���About nine patients out of
ten don't live thro.ugh this operation.
Is there anything I can do for you before we begin?
Dusky Patient.���Yes sah, kindly hand
me mah hat.
1st, Mary'Riley, N.C; 2nd, Ethel
Bender, M.; 3rd, Grace Casselman, B.F.
7." 1st, -Eric*'Cox, G.;   2nd, Ernest
Hawkes, M.; 3rd,-Walter Nichols, G.
^_8.   1st, Mary Riley, N.C.; 2nd, Jean
Johnson, R.C.; 3rd, Pearl Lindsay, K.V.
9. 1st, Mark Madden, G.; 2nd,-John
Burdick, R.C.;��� 3rd,-Jpe Gane, K.V.
10:. 1st, Alexina Gidon," N.C.; 2nd,
Mary Riley, N.C.; 3rd, Helen Casselman, B.F.
11. -1st, Jim Riley, N.C.; 2nd,- Daniel
Boltz, B.F.; 3rd, Eric Whiting, K.V.
��� 12.   1st,-Alexina Gidon,- N.C.;  2nd,
Christine Brew, I.M. and Daisy Watson,
N. C, tied.
13.   1st, Harry Hallstrom, G.;  2nd,
Robt. Mitchell, G.; 3rd, Dan Boltz, B.F.
Running, Hop, Step and Jump
.14. 1st, Mary Riley, N.C.; 2nd,
Muriel Thompson, K.V.; 3rd, Dorothy
Boug, G.
15. 1st, Joe Gane, K.V.; 2nd, Mark
Madden, G.; 3rd, John Burdick, (>R. C.
16. 1st, Alice Watson, N.C.; 2nd,
Ruth Cox, G.; 3rd, Mary Riley, N.C.
17. 1st, Dan Boltz, B.F.; 2nd, Joe
Gane, K. V.; 3rd, Robt. Forshaw, G.
18.   1st, Alexina Gidon, N.C;  2nd,
Ruth Cox, G.; 3rd, Daisy Watson, N.C.
19.' 1st, Harry Hallstrom, G;  2nd,
Dan Boltz, B. F.; 3rd, Robt. Mitchell, G.
20. 1st, N.C. Irene .Watson, Daisy"
Watson, Mary,Riley, Alexina 'Gidon;v
2nd, K.V. Pearl Lindsay, > Mary Hind-
Moor, Ruth Whiting, Muriel Thompson; 3rd, G. Ruth Cox,'Dorothy Boug,
Marguerite. Ritchie, Cleo Toney.
21. G. Bert Price, Tom Walmsley,'
Robert Mitchell, Harry Hallstrom; 2nd,
R.C. Joe Burdick, .A. Anderson, B.
Jupp, J. Worthington; 3rd K.V. E.
Whiting, S. Thompson, J. Gane, G.
22. N.C." Jim Riley, Alexina Gidon,
Louis Caron, Mary Riley; 2nd, B.F.
Daniel Boltz, Verdun Casselman, Frank
Krouten, Helen Casselman; 3rd, K.V.
Ruth Whiting, Eric WWting, Joe Gane,
S. Thompson. . ,
Broad Jump (Running)
���"; 23. 1st, Mary Riley, N.C; 2nd, Muriel
Thompson, K.V.; 3rd; Jean Johnson, R.C.
24.' 1st, James Worthington, R.C.;
2nd, Mark Madden, G.; 3rd, Oliver
Newmarch, G.
25.   1st,   Mary   Riley,   N.C;   2nd,
Dorothy Boug and Ruth Cox, G.
26. 1st, Desmond Roberts, I.M.;
2nd, Roy Hallstrom,' G.; 3rd, Daniel
Boltz, B.F. :
27. 1st, Mary 'Riley, N.C; 2nd,
Alexina Gidon, N.C; 3rd, Ruth Cox, G.
28. 1st, Desmond Roberts, I.M.; 2nd,
Harry. Hallstrom, G.; 3rd, Robert
Mitchell, G.       _..-'���
29. 1st,'Harry Hallstrom, G.; 2nd,
Robert'Mitchell, g:; 3rd, Albert Anderson, R.C'
30.-.1st, Alexina Gidon, N.C; 2nd,
Alice Watson, N. C; 3rd, Daisy
Watson, N.C
Bicycle Race
31. 1st, Joe Gane",;K.V.; 2nd, .Tom
Walmsley, G.; 3rd, S. Thompson, K.V.
Running High Jump
32. 1st, Mary Riley, N.C; 2nd, May
Clark, G.; 3rdrPearl Lindsay, K.V.
33. 1st, Joe Gane, K.V;; 2nd, Mark
Madden, G.; 3rd, John Burdick, R.C.
34. 1st, Alexina Gidon, N.C; 2nd,
Mary Riley, N.C; 3rd, May Clark, G.
35. 1st, Roy Hallstrom, G.; 2nd; Joe
Burdick, R.C;'3rd, B. Jupp, R.C
36.'.1st, Alexina..Gidon, N.C; 2nd,
Mary Riley,, N.C.';''3rd, Christine
Brew, I.M.   ��� '      y
37. 1st, Robt. Mitchell, G.; 2nd, Joe
Burdick, R.C; 3rd, B. Jupp, R.C
38. 1st, Harry. Hallstrom, G.;  2nd,
C Riley, N.C; 3rd, T. Walmsley, G.
'. 39. ulst, Mary Riley, N.C;   2nd, A.
Gidon,' N.C; 3rd, May Clark, G..
40.   1st, E. Whiting, K.V.; 2nd, Joe
Burdick,. R.C.; 3rd, Billy Jupp, R.C.
Novelty Events
(Partial; List)
Young men's' race.���lst, E. Johnson;
2nd, H. Hallstrom; 3r��. R. Mitchell.
Young.ladies'race.���1st, Miss Albion;
2nd, Miss A.' Casselman; 3rd, Miss
Christine-Brew." :_
Married ladies race.���lst," Mrs. H;
Smith; 2nd, Mrs. H. Erickson; 3rd, Mrs.
W-. Smith.
Teachers race.���lst, Margaret Albion;
2nd, Frances Benzies; 3rd, Gladys
-3-legged race.���lst, Jupp and Burdick; 2nd, Hallstrom and." Walmsley;
Medal Winners
Norwegian- Creek   ���
Alice Riley, 1 first.    :
Nettie Riley, 1 first.
Mary Riley, 8 firsts, 3 seconds, 1 third.
" Jim Riley, 1 first.
Alexina Gidon, 6 firsts, 2 seconds.
Daisy Watson, 1 second, 2 thirds.
" Alice Watson, 1 first, 1 second.   ',
C Riley, 1 second.
Harry Hallstrom, 4 firsts, 1" second.
. Fred Clark, 1 first.
Jim Hallstrom, 1 second.   '
Donald Smith, 1 third.
Violet Bombini,: 1 third.
Josephine Cox, 1 second.
Roland Skilton,. 1 first.
Eric Cox, 1 first.
Walter Nichols, 1 third.
Mark Madden, 1 first, 3 seconds.
Robert Mitchell, 1 first, 2 seconds,
Dorothy Boug, 1 second, 1 third.
Ruth Cox, 3 seconds, 1 third.        .
Robert Forshaw, 1 third.
Oliver Newmarch, 1 third.
Roy Hallstrom, 1 first. 1 second, 1
Tom Walmsley, 1 first, 1 third.
May Clark, 1 second, 2 thirds.
Boundary Falls'
Florence Casselman, 1 third.
Grace Casselman, 1 third.
Helen Casselman, 1 third.
Dan Boltz, 1 first, 2 seconds, 2 thirds.
Kettle Valley
:. Pearl Lindsay, 2 thirds.
Joe Gane, 3 firsts, 1 second, 1 third.
Eric Whiting, 1 first, 1 third.
Muriel Thompson, 2 seconds.
Spencer Thompson, 1 third.
Rock Creek
James Worthington, 1 first.
Bud Worthington, 1 second.
Jean Johnson, 1 second, 1 third.
John Burdick, 1 second, 1 third.
. Albert Anderson, 1 third.
Joe Burdick, .3 seconds.   .
B. Jupp, 2 thirds.
Donald Salmon, 1 third.
Ethel Bender, 1 second.
Ernest Hawkes, 2 seconds.
"Ingram Mountain
Christine Brew, 1 second, 1 third.
Joan Richter, 1 second.
Desmond Roberts, 2 firsts.
The Laurion mine, situated on Cranberry Mountain, south of Beaverdell,
is  the  centre  of' interest to  mining
men this district.   A crew of seven men
are making great headway in the tunnel, driven to tap the high grade body
of ore.   This "property is being operated
by -Messsrs.   Johnston,   Draggo   and
associates.   Seven  well defined  veins
have' been uncoverd on the surface,
besides a number of smaller "ones.   The
tunnel is a large one being 5 x 7 in the
clear and is in 175 feet with approximately another 100 feet to go to strike
the No. 4 lead, the high grade body. An
average of four feet a day, through a
diorite    formation,    is    accomplished
which is considered veiy satisfactory.
The" plant consists  of an 'Ingersoll-
Rand 2-drill compressor,' driven' by a
27 h.p. engine. v
- The No. 2 vein was encountered some
weeks ago showing 20 feet of good milling ore. One of the mains, features
of this mine is the fact that no faults
have shown up. The mineralization
of that area is known as a secondary
The property has an ideal location,
along side, the K. V. .railway, and the
placing of ore in the cars can be done
at a small cost. The success of this
venture -will greatly help to ��� stimulate
mining across the river from Beaverdell, where in the past little attention
has been given.
.   The .Annual Picnic and Celebration
will be held at Ingram Bridge on Empire Day, May 24th, under the auspices
of the Rock Creek Women's Institute.
,   The programme follows:���
12  noon  Memorial  Service  at  the
2:30   p.m.   Basketball,   at   Ingram
Bridge School  and Children's  sports
and Baseball on the old hotkey grounds.
Major  F.   E.   Glossop   will, be   the
principal speaker at the service at the
monument.   It is hoped there will be
a good attendance, as it will be the
Major's last public appearance in the-
Valley as he will be leaving shortly
to reside on Vancouver Island.   Rev.
A. Walker and Rev. E. A. St. G. Smyth
will also take part in the ceremony.
The Midway Boy Scouts will be in attendance. ,    '
-. Messrs. McMynn and Brown of Midway will have refreshments, stands on'
the grouds.        -- -
The Day will be drawn to.a close
with a Dance in the Riverside Hall,
music to be supplied for the occasion
by, Bush's Orchestra.
The marriage took place at 8:30 a.rii.
on Tuesday, May 15, of Helen Lorene,
daughter of Mr. A. E. McKay,,formerly
of  Greenwood,  and Mr. Hugh  Alan
McNabb of Vancouver, at Bre'ttan Hall,
Vancouver,, Rev. __ J. Rv" Munro, :,,B.D.,'
! officiating. 'Attending the bride were
her' sisters,  Miss  Bernice  and Miss
Ruth McKay, while Mr. Wallace G.
Anderson supported the groom.   Mrs.
Reginald Band sang during the signing
of the register.   After an early luncheon Mr. and Mrs. McNabb left for a
honeymoon in the Coast cities of the
States. -   -
The Annual Hospital Dance held in
the Masonic Hall on Friday last was a,
successful one considering the many
events -of this sort that have taken
place" during the past few -weeks.
Many attended- coming from an area
from Cascade to Beaverdell. Bush's
orchestra, as usual, was excellent and
most generous with their encores.
The music- played during the supper
hour was much appreciated by "the
dancers. The floor was in splendid
condition and the refreshments delicious. The flowers, lilacs and snapdragons, greatly added to the appearance of th supper tables.
Thc Picture Show in the Greenwood
Theatre, run in conjunction with the
Dance, was fairly well attended, and by
all accounts pleased those who were
present....   - ~.. - .
A quiet wedding topk place on May
11 at. Port Moody, when Miss Ethel
May Deane, formerly of Phoenix, was
united in marriage to Mr. James T.
kangridge of Penticton, Rev. W. L.
West of St. John's Anglican Church
The bride wore a French mode]
frock of pastel blue georgette, and
carried a bouquet of Ophelia roses,
carnations and lily of the valley. She
was attended by Miss Violet Bennett as
bridesmaid. Mr. and Mrs. Langridge
will, make their home in Copper
Mountain, B.C.
The Directors of the above Hospital
very thankfully acknowledge receipt of
the following subscriptions:
Previously acknowledged   $3304.00
Anonymous, Grand Forks'...'.        5 oo_
George Munro,"Carmi .T......        i"'oo
Mrs. J. Keady         2 00
George Gray '_['/_]      16*25
Masonic Holding Co ..      15*00
J. Mulhern, Beaverdell ......   .   2.00
Total   -     $3345.25
Miss Alice Hopkins, of Tadanac, is
the guest of Miss Renie Skilton.       " "
On May 24th, 1819���more than a
hundred years ago���a little girl was
born to the Duke and Duchess of Kent
in London. . The little child's life was
quite similar to qther children excepting that by and by she found out that
if she lived she would one day be
Queen of Great Britain.
Through the death of her Uncle,
William IV, Victoria became Queen at
the tender age of eighteen. Three
years later she married Prince Albert
of SaxerCo,burg-Gotha,: a . handsome
prince whom she dearly loved. "
The mother of a large family of boys
and girls, giving them a mother's care
and thought yet Queen Victoria never
neglected her duty to her country:
Great changes took place in the world
during her 64 years of reign.- The
Queen's chief love that of "right"
never wavered and her love for her
subjects grew- deeper and stronger so
that her memory is called to our minds
each year on the great holiday called
Empire Day.
Fishing season opens in the streams
of the Boundary today, May 24th.
The Government, are erecting a new"
fence around the Phoenix cemetery.
The road'over the Cascade summit
between Rossland and Cascade, is now
open for traffic.
George Hadden of Grand Forks, has
joined the staff of the Bank of Commerce in Greenwood.
The Kettle River is higher than ever
and* it is reported that the water is over
the road at the No. 1 hole of the'Kettle
Valley Golf course.
^       - ��������� ^
Miss Doris Kerman has returned to
her home in Grand Forks, after a few
days visit with her sister, Mrs. E. S."
Reynolds at Kettle Valley.
" Duncan Mcintosh arrived from the
Coast on Friday last. He was accompanied by his daughter, Irene, at the
wheel of his Buick roadster. J
Saving For a Kiddie Kar
The real optimist is the man who
went to New York for a monkey gland
operation to restore his youth, and
bought only a one-way. ticket, so he
could get the benefit of a child's fare
ticket on the return trip.
Mrs.���"I must dress at once, dear, the
Browns are coming here this evening.
Should I put on the perculator?"
' Mr.���"Oh, don't bother, you're dressed good enough the way you are."���Ex.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hopkins and family, of Tadanac, motored over the Rossland highway on Saturday and spent
Sunday with Mrs. Hopkin's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Christensen.
Mrs. Ellen ..Hallett is in the District
Hospital, having received - on Sunday
evening a painful injury to her
shoulder. Her many friends will be
glad to-hear that she is progressing
Thos. Taylor of Grand Prairie, is
spending-a holiday in town the guest
of his: parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B.
Taylor. Tqm recently resigned from
his position in the Bank of" Montreal
in the northern town. PAGE TWO
THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1928. ,
1 &i~
��� *��
Why do without
things you can
WHY do without thc things you've ahvays wanted in a motor car   .   .   .
Luxury   .   .   .   Smoothness   .   .   .    Performance   .   .   .    Roominess   .   .   .   Style   .   .   .   Beauty   .   .   .   Thc "Bigger and Better" Chevrolet gives you ALL���
The beauty style and luxury of modern Fisher bodies.   The comfort and
easy riding of longer whcelbase, and long semi-elliptic "Shock-absorber"
springs.   The power, smoothness and dependability of Chevrolet's rugged valve-in-hcad engine.   The safety of positive four-wheel brakes
(and extra emergency brake).   And added refinements, such as air-
cleaner, oil-filter, crankcase breather, VV windshield, indirectly-lighted
instrument panel and many others.
Ask us for a demonstration
JOHN R. MOOYBOER, Prop.      - -       Grand Forks, B.C.
Cleveland Bicycles.-  Oxy-acetyline Welding and Cutting
Garage and All Round Repair Shop
William ("Big Bill") Haywood, former "uncrowned king" of the I.W.W. in
the United Slates, died in self-imposed
exile in Moscow, Russia, on May 18th,
in his 66th year.
Free miners' certificates expire on
May 31st, and must be renewed before
that date to protect milling claims.
It is pointed out that claims re-located
by other license holders during thc
lapse cannot be restored to the'delinquent license holder.
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.        y
Editor and Proprietor
Subscription: In Canada and to Gt.
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance; $2.50
when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To the United
States $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices...$25.00
Coal and Oil Notices.. .....7.00
Estray Notices  ..................   3.00
Cards of Thanks ........ ..   1.00
Certificate of Improvement...... 12.50
(When more than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for-each additional
All other legal advertising 16 cents
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals-12%e a line each insertion. * ���' - .*-.*���*
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20lh Century Shoe Repairer
All work and. material guaranteed
We pay postage one way.   Tcrms cash
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the proper signature and address; of the writer. This
rule admits of no exceptions.
The blue. cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
Anyone who, sees picknickers who are
thoughtless about camp' fires should
warn them. Fires should not be started
where dried grass or underbrush is apt
to catch easily. You may .in this way
needless destruction. One careless
person or party can deprive many innocent nature lovers of their, outing
privileges, for the estate-owner or
farmer must of necessity banish all
picnickers from his grounds if he finds
one wlio disregards his property rights.
Most owners of woodlands are true
nature lovers themselves and in a
majority of cases will not disturb visiting nature enthusiasts who observe the
rules "of game", and treat the property
as they would their own.
There is no doubt that the Rock Garden as a feature has come to stay.
There will be more rock gardens, how-
over, if people only understood that it
is really a simple form of gardening.
Many people seem to think that a rock
garden is expensive to build and difficult to maintain. The fact is that a
rock garden is no harder to look after
than a perennial border and not half
so difficult as a border of bedding
plants. Further, you can have bloom
for more months in the year and a
greater variety of color in a given space
than  any  other  form  of gardening.
The first question is one of situation.
There is only one situation in which it
is impossible to have a rock garden of
sorts, and that is under heavy trees.
The drip' is fatal to so many plants so
keep away from the trees if you can.
While a south-east or south-west exposure is the best, one may inake arock
garden almost anywhere, because there
are rock garden plants that will suit
any situation.
The next point to be considered is
the contour of the land, and upon this
must depend, to a great extent,'the
type of rock garden to be constructed.
Sloping ground is the best for thus
more pleasing effects may be obtained
with less labor than by construction on
level ground. Besides the drainage will
be better, which is very important point
to all plant life. Therefore avoid a
hollow unless it can be well drained.
Tne nature of the soil should be taken
into consideration. Rock plants like
good soil with plenty of grit and sand
in it and the deeper it is the better.
Avoid clay as much as possible as most
rock plants hate it.
To recapitulate, the rock garden
should be undulating and facing south
or thereabout' and should have plenty
of air and sunshine with good gritty
soil.   -
The types of rock gardens may be divided into two sections, which one may
call natural and artificial. In the natural rock garden the rocks have been
placed by nature and all there is to
do is to try and use them to the best
advantage while in the artificial rock
garden all the rocks have to be brought
there and placed.
, We will not discuss the natural rock
garden for the reason that every bit of
natural rock is different and must be
treated according to its needs. We will,
therefore, pass on to the artificial rock
garden. The sunken form of rock garden generally takes the" form of a
sunken path, .the centre of a little valley, with rock work rising on each side.
This can be quite a small affair covering qnly a few square yards. The
path should be made to wind so as to
give as many aspects to the rocks as
possible. The higher- the rock work is
carried the more room there will be to
plant. ' "   .
The rockery bank is a good form.
This may be the ��� side "of a small hill
either natural or artificial, with' a
gradual slope, if possible, to the south-:
east. This is a very attractive type
but depends a great deal upon the contour of the land, which should lend
itself to the purpose in view. ...
Next let us consider the rock bed or
very small rock garden. "This is the
most delightful way of growing alpines
where only a small space can be devoted
to them. The surroundings of a garden of this kind are not of great importance, but try and select a bright
sunny spot removed as far as possible
from the drip shade of trees. There is
no garden too small for a rockery bed,
and it is surprising with what success
some of the more difficult plants can
thus be cultivated.
best form of this type of garden is a
raised bed, the outline of which may
be varied as fancy-dictates. It can be
made on the sunken principle, but this
would mean more labor and might not,
under certain: conditions, be so satisfactory.
All that is:aimed at in a garden of
this type is to have some place in
which to grow alpines. It is useless
to try. andjmitate.larger gardens, because the result would look out of
keeping, not to say puny. It is therefore advised, that those who cannot
haye larger gardens should content
themselves with the rockery bed taking
care that the soil is perfect and that
the plants themselves are of really good
varieties, It is a mistake to fill a: small
garden with common things; it is far
better to confine oneself to the choicer
kinds where > the space is limited.���
Country Life in B.C. ' .,-"���''.
Specimens of the new Irish Free
State coinage have now been struck at
the Royal Mint.in London and sent to
Dublin for approval. They bear on one
side the Irish harp and upon the other
the face value clearly impressed, also
emblems, such as cattle, indicative of
Irish industries. The farthing, the
halfpenny, and the penny are brenze.
the threepenny and sixpenny pieces
are pure nickel, and the shilling, the
florin, and the halfcrown; 65 per cent
fine silver, being thus intrinsically more
valuable than the corresponding British coins which now cohtaina materially larger proportion of alloy.
Unlike Britain, the Free State does
not propose to mint a 5s. piece.
The Province of British Columbia .is
setting a splendid example.to the rest
of the North American continent. It
is annually cutting enormous quantities
of lumber, but with wise foresight the
Government is looking ahead and making provision to maintaiif^ts industry
in perpetuity. It has already 6.500,000
acres of forest reserve, to which it has
recently added.no fewer than 25,000,000
acres.-^Christian Science Monitor.
physician and si'nr.:i��iN
��*A>��?tt.V. ���-   -
^Kuthieen Col fins, KenJ,faynard, axdb Frank, Le/6h iti <
y  : vS>Qtiie\Qheru inSonorjL"    ^        u
Lucky for Kathleen that Ken happened along at the right time. He's a
handy man to have around in a pinch. The fight that follows is one of the
many thrilling scenes in'.'Ken Maynard'? latest Fnst National picture, to xbe
shown at the Greenwood Tlicatic on Film day, May 26th.
last Will.;Again Meet West
1. Iho Trans-Cjiudian special train takes the tourists across tho Dominion by one route nnd hack by another. 2 Tho
scenery at U mff, uijoyod by tho travellers, Is among tho most beautiful on thc continent 3. '1 he trees in Stanley park,
Vancouver, wtrt gi owing before Columbus discovered America.. 4. One of tho CP II 's .most powerful locomotives,
ieiT'    ' .-....-..�����.-   ,. . .........-
used for transcontinental traffic.   5.
So successful and popular have,
the trams-continental., expeditions of past years proven and so
excellent lave the results, been
proclaimed, itliat this summer, the
Fifth Annual "Across Canada and
Back" tour, promoted by Dean
Sinclair Laird of Macdonald College, Ste. Anne de Bellevue, P..Q,
over tho lines of thc Canadian Pacific Railway, will toe undertaken
this yoar, it has been announced
toy the C.P.R. offices in JMontreal.
This tour leaves Toronto on
July 23 by special train, travelling west via Sudbury, Port Arthur, Winnipeg, Indian Head,
Moose Jaw, CaJgary, Banff, Windermere. Nelson, Penticton, Vancouver, and Vietpria;1 and returning east1 by .Emerald Lake, Yoho
Valley, Lake ; Louise, Edmonton,
Saskatoon, Winnipeg, and down,
the Great Lakes' by steamer from
Fort William past Sault Ste. Marie to Port MoNicholl, and jthence
by rail to Toronto.     Ay
Of Educational Value.
* Although the traveller is interested chiefly in the attractions iof
the tour such as scenery, "sights"
and novel .experiences en, route,
the educational phase, is one
highly considered by its promoters. The vbulk of the minor difficulties    and   differences ��� that
"Wooly Westerners" leading a wild life,
Westerner,   and  vice
arise within the! Dominion aro tho
result of lack of mutual understanding by the various coinipoii-
ent parts of the country in the
���problems of the.others. Mutual
understanding and '������ appreciation
can only be achieved by inteiest
and knowledge, and these aie
best acquired by travel and personal visits' to tho other parts of
Canada and intercourse with
one's neighbours.
Passengers on board the C P.R.
ispecial "Acro33 Canada and
Back" train will not only enjoy
the .glories ioi western scenery,
the invigorating- breezes ofr the
Pacific, and the delightful voyage down,' the Great Lakes; but
they will also become acquainted
with the "Jife of *: their Western
.compatriots1. As,they pass thiough
the country theiy will see the industrial and agricultural activities in progress and enjoy Western hosipitality as well as scen--
ery.       ':   /
Under the .leadership of one of
the most (prominent and popular
educationalists in. Eastci n Canada, DSan Sinclair Laird or Macdonald College, and composed
chiefly of travellers from Eastern
Canada, the visit will accomplish
much in.the way. of furthering
common knowledge and making
the!Easterner better acquainted
with   the
jMotoring Included.
The twonty-ono day tour will
give tho tourists participating a
comprehensive and attractive
view of the west. Arrangements
have been made to break the
journey in many interesting
ways. Motor drives will be taken
between Banff and Windermere
over the famous 104 mile highway; along the new "Greait Divide Highway" from Field, B.C.,
via Emerald Lake and the Yoho
Valley and1 Wapta Bungalow
Camp and through the quaint Du-
khobor country and the fertik
Okanagan valley. ' *
- Steamships ���will not only ha
taken down the Great Lakes, but
also on Kootenay Lake, and across
the Straits of Georgia between
Vancouver and Victoria on the Pacific coast.
The equipment of the spercial
train will include dining cars,
sleeping cars, drawing room and
compartment cars, a special baggage car fitted with dressing
100ms and wardrobe accommodation, and observation cars, which
will be an open-top type during
the journeys through the mountains. The train will even, have
special news bulletins and receive
copies of local newspapers along
the route,
���1% THURSDAY, MAY-24, 1928.
You might not think that there is
anything very romantic about a die-!
tionary, and if you were looking for an!
interesting book it is far more likely*,'
that you would invest in a novel or
book of travel. .'
, But there is a far more poignant
story behind "The New English Dictionary," which will be shortly placed
on the market, than could ever bc
associated with a mere figment of a
writer's brain. I
.- This wonderful work was begun some
53 years ago by Sir James Murray, i
when he was headmaster of Mill Hill
School; when he'died it was the general
opinion that he had ivorked himself to
death trying to complete the labour
to which he had given practically his
whole life. But, fortunately, he had a
wife who was almost as interested in
the progress of the .dictionary as was
Sir James, and it is partly owing to her
efforts that it is now near to completion.
��� Something ol the colossal magnitude
J of the task may be realized from the
fact that, befqre any work'was dono at
all on the actual book, five .million
quotations were collected, and a huge
number   of   books   had   to   be   read
ii through, including may published before A. D. 1600. z
if   So many were the books that had to'
'be kept handy and the quantity of correspondence that it was necessary to
|t,file for reference^ that Dr. Murray had
erect  a   special  building   in   the
.''grounds of his Oxford house.
tj   It is said that the word "of"- was one
J'of the'hardest words to deal with, since
lino one has ever compiled references to
lit before.   Of those scholars who help-
Fed Sir Jaines Murray in the earliest
���stages of the work, only two'survive���
Booth clergymen and both Scots.
C. P. R. Adds Further Trackage
'In digestion experiments with sheep,
bonducted by Jerry Sotola of the department of animal husbandry at the
Ktate Agricultural College, Pullman,
Wash., it has.been found that under
fverage conditions an acre of sun-
rowers grown for silage will produce
liuch more digestible nutrients than
In acre of corn. / /
|.The result shows that'"2763 pounds
total digestible nutrients were se-
ftired from 4868 pounds of sunflower
llage taken from an acre, while 2372
jounds were contained from an equal
rea.   These'figures were taken on the
jry matter basis.
[At the Washington experiment sta-
lon, Pullman,-sunflowers'yielded 12
Tins of green feed per acre, while corn
lown on adjacent fields produced only
re and seven-tenths tons. As many as
lirty and forty tons of green sun-
|)wers have been produced from plant-
Igs of the Mammoth Russian on irri-
Jted fields.
���Due to '. their unusually large yield
l.d because they, make both nutri-
lus ahd palatable'feed, sunflowers are
j/ored among stockmen as a silage
Jjp, Sotola ^ontendsli^This_especially.
Bifin sections where corn does not
few well, due to either high altitude,
fd nights or a short growing season,
said. '"
|wWle hot so;.resistant to drought as
sorgums, sunflowers are more re-
Photos show thc huge area covered by the railway tracks of the Canadian Pacific Railway around the harbour of
Vancouver, also thc new elevators recently constructed.
��ver .one hundred miles of
trackage will shortly have
been laid by the Canadian Pacific
Railway in serving the ports of
the Vancouver district, is shown
by the extent of the works now
underway about that city.
An indication of the'programme
of extension of the*already multifold trackage facilities is given in
the plans being carried out-at Pier
B-C at the foot of Granville Str'tet,
and in the proposed new C.P.R.
yard at the south end of the second
Narrows Bridge, and of the allowance for rfurtlmr additions when
necessary: .   -
Air. C. A. Cotterell, C.P.R.
General Superintendent, has issued
''���!f,.ireg demonstrating the vast ex
tent of existant trackage facilities
exclusive of main and. subsidiary
lines running through' the yards
for the passage of through and
local trains, serving Vancouver and
her sister ports.
"On the north shore to, the south
end of the second'Narrows Bridge,
the C.P.R. has more than 9 miles
of trackage. From the south end
of the second Narrows Bridge to
Coal Harbour are another 27 miles.
The False Creek, Yard comprises
27 miles, and the south False Creek
Yard has between' three and four
miles. - In the Coquitlam Terminal
Yards,' serving both Vancouver
and New Westminster, there are 22
miles of trackage, with yard capacity for double that mileage should
it become necessary. Another four
miles of yard rails lie west of the
Fraser River Bridge.
This trackage, so far as the
C.P.R. is concerned, is not only
taking care of a steady and normal
growth in trade through the great
port, but also handling an. abnormal expansion in westward grain
movement. Additions have been
made and others will be necessary
to care for this growing westbound-
tfaffic which - reached a peak in.
the crop season of 1927-28. The
Canadian Pacific's first westward'
wheat shipments were made in
1922, attained more than 50,000,-
000 bushels in 1923-24, and reached
the record this spring of 53,000,000
bushels shipped through the port
before the end of February.
Contractor and Builder
Get my prices on'
on walls finished, and save money
Box 332  Grand Forks. B.C.
w ��� i mm ,-xejot)^B(n*tw��to
sistant than corn. They also withstand- colder nights. Their growing
season varies in length from seventy-
two to ninety days. .Sunflowers are
handled in a manner similar to corn.
Most satisfactory yields are reported
when rows are drilled eighteen inches
"apart and the seed planted six inches
deep under -irrigation. Rows should
be thirty-six inches apart under dry
land conditions.  '   . ' "
���E. W. WIDDOWSON, Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108, Nelson, B. C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.00 each. Gold-Silver $1.50. Silver-
Lead $2.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc $3.00.
These charges made only when cash is
sent with sample. ..Charges for other
metals, etc., on application.
Greenwood & District Hospital
Visiting Hours:
2 to 4 p.m.; 7 to 9 p.m.
HOUR by hour the flame burns the
candle shorter ur#'il, suddenly���a gust
of wind���a flicker���and thc flame expires.
So with your life. You do not know
when the gust may come that wiil extinguish the flame of your life, but you
know that it will come.   Perhaps soon.
Familiarity with this fact often breeds
indifference that results in suffering and
privation to a family t'lat might easily
be prevented.
Confech��ration Life Policies are designed
to prevent this. Do you really know the
extent to which you and yours can be
relieved of all chance of such misfortune?   -
Are you familiar with the liberal provision's of the Confederation Life Association's ���'
If you will write we will send you some
information about life insurance
that will interest you.
The. Consolidated Mining. &. Smelting Co,'
of Canada. Limited
* - Office, Snielting-.and Refining Department .  ' "
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper���Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig- Lead and Zinc
AAAAAA^AAA.fi A A^A/T,A,ftihA/L^*-^MMAiA^*A*AAlAAAAAAAAfl^4^i)^l'
We can supply your needs In
Letterheads, Statements,
Billheads, Envelopes,
Prices Reasonable
Orders Promptly Attended To
k Greenwood Ledge Office
Vacant unreserved, surveyed Crown
lands may be pre-empted by British
subjects over 18 years of age, and by
aliens on declaring intention to become British subjects, conditional
upon residence, occupation, and improvement for agricultural purposes.
Full information concerning relations regarding pre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series, "How
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which
can be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands,
toria, B. C, or to any Government
Records will be- granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural purposes, and which is not timberland,
i.e., carrying over 8,000 board feet per
acre west of the Coast. Range and
5,000 feet per acre'east of that Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to
be addressed to the Land Commission-'
er of the Land Recording Division, in
which the land applied for is situated,
and are made on printed forms, copies
of which can be. obtained from the
Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must' be occupied for
five years and improvements made to
the value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
. Applications are received for purchase of vacant a'nd unreserved Crown
Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes; minimum price for
first-class- (arable) land is $5 per
acre. Further information regarding
purchase or lease of Crown Lands Is
given in Bulletin No. 10, Land Series,
"Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands."
���Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stump-
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20'
acres, may be leased as homesites, conditional upojLa.dwelling^being-erected*
urthe first year, title being obtainable
after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled, andf land has been
surveyed. . .   _ %
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or a company.
Under the Grazing Act the Province
is divided into grazing districts and the
range administered under a Grazing"
Commissioner. Annual grazing permits are issued based on numbers
ranged, priority given to established
owners. Stock owners may form associations for range management. Free,
or partly free, permits are available
for settlers, campers and travellers, up
to ten head.
HOWARD FARBANT, District Manager,
'    Rogers Building, Vancouver, B.C.
Gilbert Prideaux, General Agent,
Princeton, B.C.
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
�� Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold. $78,018,548; Lode Gold, $126,972,318-
Silver, $80,787,003; Lead, $106,976,442; Copper, $209,967,068; Zinc, $50,512,557; Coal and
Coke, $284,699,133; Structural Materials and.Miscellaneous Minerals, $50,175,407; making
its mineral production to the end of 1926 show an ',      y_\
Aggregate Value of $988,108,470     '
Production for the year ending December, 1926, $67,188,842
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any colony In the British Empire.   , ���
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.    "
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security of which js guaranteed by
Crown grants. - .,.���..,������-
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained, gratis by addressing:
VICTORIA, British Columbia,
N. B.���Practically all British Columbia Miner* Properties upon which development work has been
done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the M inister of Mines. Those considering
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application
to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C. Reports of the Geological . Survey of Canada Winch
Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of Information.
Reports covering each of the Six Mineral Survey Districts ar e published separately, and are available on application.
THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1928.
I' ffi
��� rnii ii ��������������*���
Can you use an electric iron?
-~.il _ -i    ��� -
Tor a short time we have On Sale a limited
number of standard household
Electric Irons
guaranteed, complete at a small price of
$2.75 each
ifc *��� *.*���*��� XA*.
Of Local Interest
B. W. Bubar of Beaverdell, was in
town on Tuesday.
Cabbage plants for Sale. 1 cent each.
P. Campolieto, Greenwood.
Miss Loma Saunders returned to her
home in Beaverdell on Sunday.
Miss Vera Walmsley went to Trail on
Wednesday to spend the week-end with
Malkin's Best Jam
Strawberry     ...4s 85c
Raspberry      4s 75c
Plum    4s 60c
Greengage    '.  4s 60c
Marmalade    4s 65c
For quality and value order from
Phone 46
Rayons and Ginghams
are selling fast
New Tennis Footwear
For All in Latest Styles
Phone 17
Miss Prances Lucente was in the
District Hospital for a few days for a
Geo. Sutherland of the Sally mine,
Beaverdell, was in town for a few days
during the week-end.
will be held in the
Riverside Hall, Rock Creek
Friday, June 1st
Under the auspices of the
Somc novel dance features will bc
introduced.   Prizes will bc given.
D. McPherson, M.L.A., will deliver a
short "after supper" speech '
Bush's Popular Orchestra  '
has been secured' to provide entertainment for thc dancers
Everybody is invited to come and have
a good timc
Get your electric iron, only $2.75
each, while they last, at T. M. Gulley
& Co.'s Store, Greenwood.
Mrs. W. Clark is on a visit to her
home at the Coast, having left her
last week with Mr. and Mrs. W. Bryan.
Miss Tillie Zarucky, of Edmonton
and Miss Mary DuHamel of Greenwood
are now on the staff of the Pacific
Mrs. Grant, of Port Mann, returned
with her daughter, Mrs. A. Lucente,
last week, and is in--the District
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
First Class Accommodation
Mot-and Gold-Water��� =���EveryXonvenience_
Drug Store in Connection
Men's and Boys Straw-Hats
and a complete assortment of
Ladies, Girls, Men's and Boys Tennis^Shoes
also extra value in
Men's Dress ahd Work Shoes and
Boys and Children's Shoes
EYESIGHT Specialist
F. W. Steacy, Phm.G.
Eyesight Specialist
will be in
One Day Only, May 29th
Specializing in correcting cross eyes in children
and all errors of sight in adults
The glasses necessary will be very reasonable in cost, and
satisfaction guaranteed
Make early appointments at Hotel
Hours:   10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
|^lAAi|tAAAA.AttA4tttiAt*��A*it***lll��Ml��l*>At' It, ft |�� ����� ^ ����� ft * f__
G. C. Mackay, the new district government road engineer, was on a tour
of inspection of this section during the
A. J. Morrison, G. Morrison, John
Kerr and Geo. Boag, of the Wellington mine, Beaverdell, were in town for
the Hospital Dance.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bubar of Kettle
Valley, were in town on Tuesday to
visit Mr. Bubar's mother, a patient in
the District Hospital. ���
Admission Free
THos. W. Holland, a Palmer graduate
Chiropractor with 10 years Experience
is permanently located in Grand Forks.
Oflice on Victoria Avenue, between
Second and Third Street."
��� A Dance will be held in the Farmer's
Hall on Friday, June 8th. Bush's
The - Women's Institute meet this
coming Saturday. Please make- an
effort to be there.
And in the Matter of a Lien Claim
by  Arthur  Rusch  against   a   Certain
Studebaker Automobile, B. C. Licence
No. 33139���1927   ,      .
Master Donald Smith left on Wednesday afternoon toj- visit with his
grand-parents Mr. and Mrs. G. A.
Smith" of Grand Forks.
The Ladies of the Altar Society of
the Catholic Church will hold a Lawn
Social at the Parish House, Greenwood,
on Wednesday afternoon and evening,
June 20th.   Everybody welcome.
H. W. Gregory, General Road Foreman, is kept extra busy '.these days
watching the bridges on the Kettle
River as this stream has passed the
regular high water mark and is still
W. C. Wilson motored to Beaverdell
on Tuesday morning, returning in the
evening. He was accompanied on the
to the Wellington mine after a few
days visit at his home in Greenwood.
J. G. McMillan df the circulation
department of the. Vancouver Sun
spent a few days in town during the
past week and made arrangements to
have The Sun delivered by carrier in
Greenwood. Rey Nicholas has been
appointed carrier.-
Don't forget "the big Dance in the
Riverside Hall, Rock Creek, on" Friday,
June 1st, under the auspices of the
Liberal Association.
Bush's popular orchestra has been
secured for the occasion.
Enough said.
Everybody is invited to come and
have a good time.
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: M. V. Allen, C. McKenzie,
Nelson; W. H. Dobson, Calgary; David
Caldwell, Allan P. Morley, John Kerr,
S. E. Mulhern, J. D. Morrison, R. L.
Clothier, D. J. Murray, C. E. Nordman,
J. L. Nordman, S. T. Pittendrigh, B. E.
Taylor, Beaverdell; C. M. Kingston,
Grand Forks; H. Wicken, F. Nash,
W..C. Grover, Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs.
A. D. McLennan, A. H. Johnson, R. C.
Johnston, Rock Creek; W. A. Batty's,
Penticton; G. Munroe; G: Poisella, Mr
and Mrs. G. Drossos, Mrs. Favrin,
Carmi; A. S. Wade, B. McDonald, F.
Preston, A. J. Finch, Kelowna.
A pair of Spectacles at Midway on
May 19th.   Finder will be rewarded by
returning   same   to' The   Greenwood
Ledge office, ...
St. Jude's Church, Greenwood
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
The United Church of Canada
-   Minister in Charge, Greenwood.
Bridesville, 11 a.m.
Midway, 3 p.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 pm.
TAKE NOTICE that I, the undersigned, intend, at the expiration of
two weeks from date of the first publication of this Notice to wit, on the
7th of June, 1928, at mv premises at
Rock ,Creek, B.C., at the hour of 2
o'clock in the afternoon, to sell a certain ��� Studebaker automobile, 1922
model, bearing B. C'. Licence No.
32139���1927, to satisfy claim owina; to
me by Valentine Luzner, Midway, B.C.,
for the sum of $251.80.
brings joy
to Matsqui
The telephone's part in a
wedding anniversary
At Matsqui, in the lower <
Fraser River Valley, a man
and his wife recently celebrated their silver wedding
anniversary. As a climax to
that joyous occasion there. -
came a telephone call from
a son and daughter living in
' Over thc mountains and
the plains which lie between
. Chicago and the Pacific
Coast, greetings and congratulations sped along the
telephone wires to the listening parents. Surely a happy
inspiration on the part of the
son and daughter!
The long - distance telephone service lias often
brought pleasure in this way.
Ladies and Gents
Work Shoes and
Heavy Rubbers, Oxfords
Work Shirts, Overalls
Two Weeks Sale on
Now is the time to buy your
Summer Hat
Get a
Stewart-Warner Radio
Ellen Trounson's Store
************ *****
\       CHARLES KING  '.'.{
Licensed Insurance Agent       <
*    Fire, Life, Accident & Sickness,    <
Automobile, Bonds, Burglary     <
Real Estate, Ranches, Dwellings  . <
Call and see <
Charles King, Copper Street,      <
in reference to above. <
',                                        'I                                   ���            :" '
,  .   To those who contemplate , <
buying .     ' \
Wedding Presents or Gifts .]
'.   ' ,        for their friends'      . <
', -. Let us remind you that we can "
���    supply you cheaper than you '
[         can buy from Catalogue
Let us have your
.Watch and Clock Repairs
-We always do a first-class job.
Watchmaker  and  Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr. *
Any person having Bulls at large
before July 1st, will be prosecuted.
Charles R. Rogers presents
'   .    In      --'..-
in Sonera"
with ;   .   ii
Kathleen Collins
See the thrills that only a
Ken Maynard picture can give you!
Incomparable Broncho Busting by tl|
world's champion riders!   '
Daring   Steer  Wrestling  by  fearle|
cowboys!-^   -"'"" _ " ""~7    7"
Thrilling Stage Coach Race that rivti
any chariot race ever screened!
And undescribable stunt riding, dari
rescues, furious fights, by the King
all Western Stars!
AU woven into one great nerve-tingliij
Adventure drama
Also a comedy
Lupin Lane in "Who's Afraid"
Greenwood Theati
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
Adults 50c.      Children 25c
Coming! Coming!
Saturday, June 2nd
Colleen Moore in "We Moderns"
We   extend   our   greetings  to   tf
people of Greenwood and District,
have made arrangements to take ca
of all who need Chiropractic adjv
a. g. McLaren]
j. c. McLaren!
Palmer Graduate
P.O. Box 387, Greenwood.
In Selling You
Goodyear Tires
we believe we are giving you the utmost in Tire Value and Service
In five years continuous handling of these tires our customers have
never asked for an adjustment or replacement
They Cost No More Sold for Cash or Payment Plan
Brown's Store
P.S.      Should you favor Dominion, Goodrich, Firestone, Gregory or J
Maltese Cross we will be pleased to furnish them at the same
>************************************?. a. A*.***.*, a a a. *.*.**


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