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The Greenwood Ledge Apr 26, 1928

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 \ ial Library
Mr. and Mrs. Dunlop of Bridesville,
were visitors to Rock Creek on Saturday.
A meeting will be held at the Kettle
Valley Golf" Links on Sunday,. April
29th, at 5 p.m., to choose a site for the
proposed Club House.
Isaac Crawford of Cascade, pioneer
resident of Rock Creek, visited town on
Monday. His many friends were delighted to see him again.
Bobbie Brown is the .latest Rock
Creekite to join the Kettle Valley.Golf
Club. There surely, will be some Golf
Champion this year for the visitors to
compete against.
Last week two families of immigrants
"Empire Builders," arrived in.the Valley from Alberta, bringing with them
cattle, horses and household furniture.
They were Mr. and Mrs. Allan and Mr.
and Mrs. Dainard, the latter with a
family of seven children.   Both families were supposed to work for Mr.
Sousley of Sidley, but he decided that
he  could  not  accommodate,  such  a
large family-so consequently they had
to find another honie.   Eventually they
they arranged to go on "the Martin
ranch at Kettle Valley, where they are
temporarily located.-  They would like
to get a farm of their own, near a
school as they have four children of
school age.
The following is a list of the many
beautiful gifts received by Mr. and Mrs.
E. Richter, on the occasion of their
Silver .Wedding Anniversary, on April
-   16th:   Mr. and Mrs._ B., Palmer, large
silver cake dish; Mrs. C. Wood, Vancouver, silver tea set, 3 piece; Mr. and
Mrs. W. O'Donnell and family, pair of
silver flower vases; Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Beckett, silver sugar spoon;  Mr. and
Mrs. A. W.  Sharp, silver marmalade
spoon;  Mr.  and Mrs.  D.  McPherson,
Grand Forks, silver tomato server; Mr.
and Mrs. James .Kerr and family, Penticton,  pair  silver .pepper  and  salt;
Frank Richter,'pair of silver salt and
pepper   shakers;' Captain   and--' Mrs.
��� Brew ��� and   family, .silver., crumb, set
trays;   Mr. and, Mrs.. E. Madge  and
Victor, silver, bon, bon dish; -Mr. and
Mrs. -J.  Madge,' silver, berry   spoon;
Hatton family, silver salt and pepper
shakers; Mr. and Mrs. W. Clark, Margaret' and Doris, silver boh bon dish;
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Harold   Moll,   silver
candle holders and candles; Mr. and
Mrs. Pearce! table centre; Rock Creek
- Women's Institute, silver pie dish and
server; Mr. and Mrs. O. Wheeler, pair
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. S. Walters, Greenwood, silver candle holder;  Mr. .and
Mrs. Geo. Lord,  silver gravey ladel;
Mr. and Mrs. W. Walmsley, Greenwood,
silver card tray; Miss Vera Walmsley,
Greenwood, silver -candle holder; Mr.
and  Mrs.   Tippie,   small  silver  tray;
Mr. and Mrs. Brown, pair silver candle
holders; Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Bodman
and Mr. Clark, silver bon bon dish;
Mr. and.Mrs. Carey and family, silver
cream jug and sugar basin; Mr. and
Mrs. Fritz, silver olive spoon; Mr. and
Mrs.  H.. Whiting  and  family,  silver
pickle fork; Mr. and Mrs'. W. Johnson,
large silver cake" basket;  Mrs. A. E.
McMynn and Gordon, silver macaroon
dish; Mrs. Weed'and family and Mrs.
J. O. Thompson, silver tray and cruet ;
Mrs." Thomet and family, fancy silver
tooth pick holder;  Mr. and Mrs. J.
Lindsay, silver knife and fork rests;
E, Richter, china cabinet.
GREENWOOD, B.C., TO^5I^^5^^8
Annual Meeting
Hospital Society
Large   Number   of   New   Members-
Financial Statement Show Small
Deficit���To Hold Dance
Mrs. A. Lindgren left here Friday on
a trip to Rossland. ���
M. D. Schenck and F. Cochran of
Christian Valley, were visitors here on
Mrs. L. Clery left on April 18th on a
trip to Vancouver.
Mrs. J. O'Hara and daughter," Marguerite, arrived home on Thursday
from Chahalis, Wash.
Jack   O'Hara    and   Ed.    Beamish
made  a  business  trip  by  motor  to
' Greenwood on Friday.
Miss Seggie and Mrs. Bennett motored in from Vancouver last week and
were the guests of their sister, Mrs. L.
Frank Chartrand and Francis Tanner came down from the Main River
on Friday, having finished their logging contract.
Mrs. M. Walker Smith has the sympathy of her friends in the district in
her sad * bereavement on the death of
her son-in-law, Mr. -D.;.. A. Murry at
New Westminster; Mr. Howard Smith
attended the funeral at the Coast.'
The Annual Meeting of the Hospital
Society.cf the Greenwood and District
Hospital was held in the Eank of
Montreal Building on Saturday, April
21st, at-3 pan.   Those present were:
T. M. Gulley, Geo'. S.. Walters, Chas.
King, T.JW.-. Clarke, T. A. Clark, Mrs.
C. "King, Mrs. A. R. "Royce,' T. R.
Williams, T. N. Walker, Mrs. E. Hawkes,
Miss Heather Harris, Mrs. J. Richter,
Mrs. W. Johnson, Dr. AV. H. Wood, A:
Legault, J. Richter, Geo. Boag, R. Lee,
Mrs. H. Pannell, S. B. Hamilton and
G. W. A. Smith. ' - .
Tho President, T. M.- Gulley stated
that lie was pleased to see so many
present, especially as the outlying district was well represented.   He regretted  that  owing  to  illness  Major  R.
Gray, one of the directors, was, unable
to  attend.   The   chairman   remarked
that the meeting would be open fof
discussion on any matter pertaining to
tho Hospital and its, interests, and he
would welcome any suggestions of a
constructive nature.   There was a certain procedure that must be followed
out;and the first business would be to
read  the  By-Laws,   which he  called
upon  the  Secretary  to  read.   No.  8
By-law called for,a $1.00/the amount
of the annual subscription, and this
brought a' ready response, as 16 new
members joined.
After the minutes of the previous
annual meeting were read and adopted,
the secretary-treasurer read the Financial report.   He pointed out that if the
patients' fees were paid the financial
standing of the Hospital would be more
than satisfactory, but as accounts were
hard and sometimes'impossible to-collect arid the public subscriptions did
not cover the unpaid bills.   The actual
expenditure and receipts for the year
showe'd "a loss'of $102.65!" 'The amount
of loan .at the bank and accounts payable todate amounted' to $978.00.   The
accounts   receivable   totaled   $1,159.00
which   amount   remained   after   der
ducting or writing off as uncollectable
about  $2,000.00.   Attempts  had  been
made by the local bank and Mr. C. F.
R. Pincott to collect these outstanding
accounts,  but  results -had not  been
satisfactory." The   secretary-treasurer
the   Society   to   any" member   who
would apply at his office.   The report
was unanimously endorsed.
The election of a Board of Directors
was the next order of business.' ��� T. W.
Clarke remarked that he considered
that the five directors v/ho had sponsored the note at tlie bank should be
re-elected/ He considered that these
gentlemen should be thanked for the
keen interest they take in the Hospital.
This motion met with general approval
and was unanimously passed. The remaining directors were re-elected.
The outstanding accounts, were read
by the secretary and. those .present
were surprised at the total amounts of
Mrs. H. Pannell, a director/speaking
on behalf of the Midway residents,
stated that they did not want to'see
the Hospital closed but would do all in
their power to keep the institution go-1
ing.  It was the intention of the promoters of the Concert and Dance to be
held in Midway on May llth,; to turn
in some of the; proceeds on an account
on the Hospital books.   The chairman
thanked Mrs. Pannell for her remarks.
S. B. Hamilton spoke in reference to
tho 80 cents per day allowed-for each
patient by the Government.   He stated
that this : amount did not cover" the
cost, and people of, the district had
been given-to understand that this was
a Government Hospital.   He wished it
to be distinctly understood that it was
not.   Unless the proper fees charged
were not paid the Hospital, could not
carry on and would have, to be closed.
T. W. Clarke agreed with Mr. Hamilton and remarked that the Hospital
fees were arranged so that the institution could be run on a paying basis
and.if patients who could afford to pay
and refused to do so. proper action
should be taken to enforce payment.
T. A. Clark of Midway, asked as to
the appointment of a Superintendent
of the Hospital since Dr. A. Francis
had resigned. The President stated
that By-law No. 3 provided that the
appointment of all offices was in the
hands of the Directors.
It was suggested that the Annual
Dance to commemorate the opening of
the Hospital be again held in May
about the 18th instant.  After some
E. Hawkes returned home on Wednesday from the District Hospital.
.  Miss Helen Nystrom left by motor
on Wednesday morning to visit with
friends at Pateros, Wash.
The date of the Cpncert in Midway
has been changed from May 4th to
May 11th.   Keep this date in mind.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Richter, Mrs. H.
Pannell, Mrs. E. Hawkes and T. A.
Clark, attended the Hospital Society
Meeting in Greenwood on Saturday
afternoon.    '       .    ,
The small bridge , on the highway
over the Creek at J. Richter's ranch,
was' washed out on Wednesday mor
1 Why Forest Week
Comes in April
Spring   is   Season   of   Greatest   Fire
Hazard���Vacationists Are Then
. Planning onjlolidays
By Royal Proclamation this week
Apdil 22-28 has been set aside as "Canadian Forest Week." During that
period an intensive campaign,' urging
greater protection and conservation of
our forests, will be carried on troughout
the Dominion. Every practicable medium of publicity will be used to spread
the appeal. Newspaper advertisements,
posters, stickers, pamphlets, radio talks,
lectures,   after-dinner   speeches,   and
No.. 39
_.   .wuj ijiui- lectures,   after-dinner,  speeches, and
nihg.   The road crew have put' in a playlets will carry the message into
temporary bridge and cars are now able the   home,   the' workshop,   and the
to travel over same.   ��� s^nnimn��� <����� ��._* -" ~
The' Card Party held in the old
School House on Tuesday evening in
aid of the Boy Scouts wss a Social and
financial success. Mrs. Harold Erickson won the ladies first prize and Tom
Kroupa the gents first prize.
A meeting of the Sports Committee
of the Farmers' Institute was held on
schoolroom so that all Canadians will
be reached. All are urged to consider
the present state of our forests as set
out by the various authorities and to
keep' in mind the measures set forth
for the protection and conservation of
our forest resourcs. ��� -
To many to whom the fores protection message comes, the question will
naturally   present   itself,   "Why   has
���.  *w", iuio yueauon will
 -" "^iMie was neld on naturally   present   itself,   "Why   has
Wednesday evening, to discuss the an- this season of the year been chosen for
nual school Track Meet. In past years the 'Canadian Forest Week' campaign?"
the Meet was held on-June 3rd, and as There are two" main reasons why the
a number of teachers present at the snrins-  anrt  o<.~���:-�����--  ������
 . vu-uMuc.oiiii'.anfl as
a number of teachers present at the
meeting, stated that, the above date
was too near the end of the term, when
pupils were preparing for examinations," they thought it advisable to
hold Sports at an earlier date, and on
this recommendation it was decided to
hold the' Meet on Saturday, May 19th,
with a promise of a Dance at a future
- The Sports will be open to all schools
in "the district and it is earnestally
hoped that each shcool will compete.
Pupils at a number of schools have
started training and it looks as if the
Meet will exceed all others in the past.
The program will be' published next
Hon. Charles Stewart.
Minister of the Interior,. whose ��� department, in co-operation with Provincial Governments, various Forestry
Associations, is this week' conducting
a campaign to focus public attention
on the need of ��� prevention of forest'
. Boundary' Creek has passed the high
water mark of last year, the warm
rains ��� of- the first-of-the-week have
madeit rise very rapidly. The supports under the bridge near the 'C. P.
R. depot was washed away last evening,
but the bridge is still safe for traffic.
Warning signs have been placed on
both approaches, to drive slowly.
Walters co-operate with the Secretary
Treasurer and write the Secretary of
the Rock Creek Women's Institute to
see if they would co-operate with the
Ladies Hospital Auxiliary and. hold the
Dance on the. 24th of May at Greenwood for the benefit of the Hospital.
T. A. Clark proposed a vote of
thanks to the Directors" for their
efforts during the past year for the
successful working of the Hospital.
This   motion   was| heartily   endorsed
The meeting then adjourned.
The Financial Report for the year
ending December 31st, 1927, follows:
Government per capita grant. $1808.65
Liquor profits 	
Patients fees	
W. C. Board	
Donations   ...X...."........
Loan at Bank . A.
Other ........	
spring and especially the' month of
April is" the best suited for a fire prevention appeal.
The first of these is that over tlie
grealer part of Canada the last week
in April immediately precedes the. period of greatest fire hazard in our forests. By that time the snow has almost entirely disappeared from the
woods and a succession of warm, sunshiny days is the rule. The hot rays
of the sun beating down on the forest
floor through the still leafless trees,
turn the dead grass, leaves, twigs, and
withered herbage from the last season's
growth to tinder, in which the smallest
spark may start a conflagration.   Du-
the succeeding two weeks the new ^1UJ11C) .wnue ��� later in the ' evening
growth begins to appear and the dan- Mrs. T. W. Clarke,' presided at- the
ger is gradually lessened. There is a piano for a time. ��� Mr. Bush is to be
second periodof fire dnnp-pr in +t^,-i~j-   ���
The dance given in the Masonic Hall
by the Greenwood Hockey Club on Friday evening, April 20th was an excellent one in every way.   The Hall was.
artistically    decorated    with    hockey
sticks in green'and white;  Japanese
lanterns   and   colored  lights.   Bush's
orchestra, if possible was better than
ever and most generous with its enco- .
res.   The orchestra was augmented by
Mrs. Ommanney, violin, W C. Wilson,
saxaphone,   and   Jack   Taylor,   saxa-
phone,   -while ��� later" in   the
���  ^��.   j.iicie is a piano for a time. ��� Mr. Bush is to be
second period-of fire danger in the late commended for -providing"'such'-excel-'
summer or early autumn but thit is ifinf-. miwin ���������� -- --
io 437.50
�� 747.70
, Total
Administration   ..........
Professional   ...........*..
Housekeeping    r/yo.14
Heating and lighting .........  ������' 817.34
Laundry        269.69
Building        92.90
Miscellaneous1 .......:........     437.23
$ 368.03
summer or early autumn but thit is
not usually as acute as that" occuring
in the spring.
The second reason for choosing the
month of April for the forest protection campaign is that at this time of
the year most people are planning their
vacations.   Increasing numbers both in
Canada and from abroad are making
.use-of- our-forested~areas~ fdfrecfea-
tional purposes and the necessity of
impressing them with the need for care
with fire in the forests becomes increasing great with the advent of. the
summer season.  Advice on the proper
location of camp-fires and the surest
way of extinguishing them;how to dispose of lighted matches, glowing cigarette and cigar stubs,, and live ashes
from pipes at this time will bear good
fruit during the sojourn of campers in
Canada's woodland areas.
The fact' that in the United States
the week of April 22-28 will be similarly observed with a forest protection
campaign is a further evidence that all
over the continent forest conservationists realize the advantage of making
their appeal in the spring of the year.
From the Mackenzie to the Rio Grande
the Governments of Canada and the
United states will lead in urging*great-
er care with fire in the forests: and a
closer utilization of timber resources to
the end that this great and valuable
heritage may be conserver for future
genarations.   '
Total $7646.00
Cash on hand Jan. 1st, 1927... $   62.31
Overdrawn at Bank ..'..���  40.34
Total receipts.  7543.35
Total       $7646.00
Total expenses '  $7646.00
Building     $15,000.00
Equipment        5,000.00
A. S. Black, of Princeton, was in town
on Tuesday on business.
Pete Prasses, of Swift Current, Sask.,
was in town for a few days visiting his
Fred Schorn, Cyril Callas and Joe
Kayes were visitors to Greenwood on
Friday and took in the Hockey Club
Dance.   .
Walter Martin arrived froin California on Thursday last to visit his mother
Mrs C. J. Kingsley and sister Mrs.
Verle Moore.
 jc-.^.^wiiiB ouuu-excellent music, and in arranging that the
dancers were not idle during the supper hour.   The crowd was a large'arid
merry'one, people coming from Beaverdell, Rock Creek, Kettie Valley, Mid-.
way, Eholt, Grand Forks, Bridesville,
Boundary Falls, and Ferry to attend
the first large dance held in Greenwood__
good  time.   The  supper  tables  were
tastefully arranged with the colors of
the Hockey Club and the Hockey Cup.
The refreshments were tasty and the
serving, good.
The total receipts of the evening were
$174.35 The Club will now be able to
settle all accounts owing. All members of the Hockey Club wish to. thank
all those who in any way, made their
dance the great success it proved to be.
Report for March
Frances M. Benzies, Teacher
Total Actual Attendance     318
Average Actual Attendance^..... 14.45
No. of Pupils Attending.       15
Grade VIII.���Alice Watson, , 69%;
Daisy Watson 58%.[,.
Grade a VI.���Irene " Watson 72%;
Charles, Riley 71 Ya %; Alexina Gidon
68 Vi %; Louie Caron 68 %; James Riley
62%.        -������?'
Grade V.���James Watson 70%; Virginia Riley 61%. .....
Grade IV.���Mary Riley 69%; Marie
Gidon 67%; Arthur Watson 62%.
Grade IL���Nettie Riley.
Grade I.���Wilfred Caron; Alice Riley.
Unexpired insurance
Accounts receivable
Loan at Bank 	
Accounts payable ......
Excess of assets .......[
$    550.00
'-:���.-. 428.00
Elmer D. Hall has disposed of The
Trail Daily Bulletin to the Nelson News
Co., and the latter company took charge on Monday, changing. the -name
from The Bulletin to The Trail Daily
Times. /The veteran editor has organized an investment Company, in Trail
and will still reside in the smelter town.
Mr. Hall is well-known to old timers
in the Boundary having worked on a
Grand Forks paper in the early days.
His. many friends,: in :the newspaper
I fraternity wishAhim;.. good fortune, in
'his new sphere of wnrir.
Report for March
Margaret I. Albion, Teacher
Number  Enrolled;...............      14
Average  Attendance  13.42
Grade VIIL���Frank Krouten 76.6%;
Dan Boltz 70.1%; Helen Casselman
66.1%; Andrew.Swanlund 60.7%.
Grade VI.���Edna Swanlund. 75.8% ;
Verona Klinosky 64%; Verdun Casselman 60%; Louise Swanlund 54.9%.
Grade V.���Svea" Johnson. 66.9%;
Grace Casselman 59.8%.
Grade III.���Billie Boltz 66.6%; John
Swanlund 63.1 %; Florence Casselman
ungraded due to absence during; examination week.
Grade I.���Edith. Swanlund.
**;> ..��������������,*!����; ����$$%*,
As The Greenwood Ledge goes tp
press water is running down Greenwood street. The flume is blocked
with debris carried by.; high : .water
out of the Phoenix gulch. A number
of men are busy trying to stop the flow
of water on the street. *^5
CHEVROLET       "Bigger'..and Better"
The most recent trend of automobile design is strikingly exemplified
in the "Bigger and Better" Chevrolet. The high, narrow radiator .
the long low bodies . . the unbroken sweep of thc lines from front
to rear . . . the stylish blending of colors in finish and upholstery . ��. . these distinguish Chevrolet as unmistakably new
and fashionable. In power, in speed and snap, the "Bigger and
Better Chevrolet is no less modern and vigorous. Countless refinements in engine and chassis give Chevrolet a performance as dependable as it is brilliant.
Roadster  .-.. ��821.00
Touring    821.00
Coach       944.00
Coupe       944.00
Imperial Sedan
Ton Truck
Grand Forks, B.C.
Cleveland Bicycles.   Oxy-acetyline Welding and Cutting
Garage and All Round Repair Shop
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tZgz^vm  .���-���-;.=.;;;-..-  E2��E2352y   ^!^^Piffl
Ci ]\JOW we have some real protection against
-*-  ^  the loss the business would, suffer if
either of us died," said Brown. "This is a good
investment. Your capital and my experience
are responsible for cur success. If either of
us die the other will have $10,000 with which
to carry on the business. I will need the money
to finance. You will need, the money to get an
experienced man to tshe my place. It protects both our interests. Our heirs may not
want to remain in the business; then the surviving partners can buy their share. It is the.
best protection against the unknown factor.
we can have.
If you and your Business Associates are not protected by a Partnership Policy see an agent of
HOWARD FARRANT, District Manager,
Rogers Building, Vancouver, B.C.
Gilbert Prideaux, General Agent, Princeton, B.C.
f Tiie Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. i
y?yTVyTTyTvvT��ir'ii|fyyyvyy v wvvr^
of Canada, Limited
Oflice, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers,  of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig- Lead and Zinc
AAAAA^AAAAAAAAAAA^j.^ ^ ft ^ ^ _,.____ A _._._. _ _ _
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Subscribe for The Greenwood Ledge
Tlie Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday
Greenwood, B.C.
'*       G. W. A. SMITH
Editor antl Proprietor
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.; Clearing land in Canada was once-an
industrious habit. Eastern Canada
was a forest, and the first thing to do
was to grow wheat, potatoes and hay.
The forest was the enemy to be rooted.
Today, the people of Canada are awaking to the fact that the forest they
once regarded as an enemy is Canada's
second best asset, and furthermore,
that it is a rapidly-disappearing'asset.
White pine was once the .most commonly used lumber in this country, and
a.generation ago it was comparatively
plentiful and cheap. Not so today.
The original stands .of white pine are
��� nearly gone. For saw-mill timber we
now depend largely on spruce and fir.
Seventy per cent, of the timber 'in Canada of saw'-mill quality stands in
British Columbia! Eastern Canada,
once a forest, is now buying lumber
from the Pacific slope.
The accessible forests of Northern
Canada today are chiefly valuable as
sources of spruce pulp for paper-making. How long they will last, subjected to the present rate of exploitation
plus the ravages of forest fire, has been
calculated, and the resulting figure is
not at all reassuring. In twenty-five
years, unless Canada wakes up soon,
her forest industries, her lumber mills
factories, will be closed up. Because
her forests will be gone.
Canadian Forest Week calls attention to this situation and,to the obvious
remedy. If we can prevent forest fires,
the natural growth from year to year,
forestry men say, will provide for the
demands of axe. arid saw. The'Canadian people as awhole must realize the
great and increasing value of the forests of Canada which remain, arid
each individual must do his or her best
to prevent forest fires. Carefulness
and good management will save Canada's   forest   industries   in   perpetuity.
Hon. Charles Stewart, Minister of the
Interior, views forestry work as one of
his most important tasks, and not the
least important part of his effort is to
make the people of Canada realize that
forest fires can and must be prevented.
are willing to do some stunts with the
spade and hoe themselves.
We here in Greenwood so often hear
the remark "oh! if I only had something to do!" When there is a garden
to tend to many otherwise annoying
hours can be spent most contentedly
making flowers and shrubbs grow and
beautify ones homes.
That one of the0 most aggravating
problems confronting the egg trade at
the present time is the far too frequent marketing of dirty eggs, is the
opinion of-W. A. Brown, chief of.the
poultry - division of the Dominion live
stock branch. Farmers should realize;
states Mr. Brown, that they can do
much toward improving the egg industry by taking steps to prevent the production and marketing of dirty eggs,
and by discontinuing the very undesirable practice of washing, eggs before
marketing. X [.
Under circumstances, it is inevitable
that a few slightly dirty or stained eggs
will appear. But the former who consistently produces and markets large
numbers of dirty eggs surely does not-
realize the bad effect of this practice
on his-market. These eggs are unpopular with consumers and in many cities it is almost impossible to sell them
at. any price.
Washed eggst,are even more dangerous to the poultry industry than dirty
ones. Washing destroys- the natural
protective bloom of the egg shell and,
the shell being damp, mould spores
often enter causing the egg to. become
unfit for food". ':
At the same,time it is not difficult
to prevent the production of dirty eggs;
What is needed; is an abundance of
clean dry litter on the floor, plenty of
nests, about one to every six hens,
clean straw in the nests, .and frequent
gathering of the eggs.
(New Introductions)
Poets and philosophers tell of the satisfaction obtained from cultivation of
flower and vegetable gardens, but the
practice is not as general as.could be
wished. In many places there is much
less gardening than there , was some
years ago. People have too many
things they want to do with their
spare  time.
In many cities and towns, however,
the garden movement has been pushed
as'a community proposition. People
have been urged, in;a systematic way,
to decorate their grounds with handsome shrubbery and flowers, and some
of these communities have developed
an amazing amount of this beautification. ;
Such towns become noted, and every
minute of time put in on those flower
beds is no doubt paid for in the higher
value of real estate that is established
in such a town.-
As respects vegetables, the advantage
of the back garden ought to be obvious
in these times of high prices. The
children of the modern community do
not have enough sliare in the home
tasks, and it would do them good to
have some regular labors in a. garden,
and they could do a good deal of its
work.   But the old folks canot expect
We wonder if Lindy knows what has
been happening to him while he has
been flying around creating good,feeling among the Latin-Americans;
Gifts are piling up at an amazing
rate from all over the country, and, indeed, from remote parts of: the world.
There is a key to the city of Paris;
another to New York; and two keys to
London. Just why London should require two keys in: order to extend its
freedom to, our distinguished boy is not
disclosed.     ."' " ':.
Then there are twin silver spheres
valued at $14,000; and a giant spool of
California redwood with the signatures
of .100,000 San Franscisco school reeled
upon it.   ���' .'���
Further inventry shows: Several illuminated volumes of'��� poetry about
himself, two dozen watches, a hundred dozen ���shirts, eighty-five suits of
silk pajamas, several solid silver fire
extinguishers, a piece of the exhaust of
the first plane to fly upside down, solid
gold membership cards in exclusive
cloth of gold, a bust of Wilbur Wright,
a black velvet cat, and a plaster cast of
"Victory of the Air Over the Sea."
But that is not all.
There, are fourteen unopened packing boxes which show a total insurance
of $50,000.    .
All Lindy needs now. is that, somebody should present him with a house
or a museum in wliich this extraordinary; assortment of: gifts^from a multitude of .admirersi may be safely stowed.'
���Chicago Evening Post.
(Experimental Farms Note.)
For a number of years the Dominion
Experimental Station at Invermere has
been given considerable attention to
breeding and selecting green peas.
Some of the selections have shown their
superiority over many of the standard
varieties, not only at the Station, but
at many of the Experimental Farms
and Stations across the Dominion. Two
years ago some of these selections were
named "Bruce", "Kootenay" and "Director". In order to bring these
varieties more prominently before the
miblic a brief comparison with other
standard varieties is given, followed by
a description of the new varieties.   ��� v
The seed'of the different varieties is
Mie best obtainable and has been grown
on the Station arid the seed collected
in order that all seed should have a-
common origin before testing with
other varieties. The Lincoln Seed for
tinstance was obtained from Mr. Thomas
Lincoln, the originator of this variety,,
which, by .the way, is one of the best
oommercial varieties on the market
The following is the four-year average yield of green peas from a 30-ft.
Bruce 38 Vi pounds.
,   Kootenay 31 pounds.
Director 30 pounds.
Lincoln 281/j pounds.
Stratagem 24V- pounds.
Pioneer 22 V- pounds.
Thos. Laxton 20% pounds.
The above shows a distinct advantage for the new introductions, and the
quality is particularly good. A more
minute discription follows of the new
varieties :
Bruce. Height 45 inches; a wrinkled
blue; pods slightly curved and well
filled; excellent flavor; season late;
vines vigorous; short jointed; foliage
blue green.
Kootenay. Height 58 inches; wrinkled biscuit colored seed; pods slightly
curved; long and well filled with large
peas; very sweet; good color when
cooked. A handsome pea which will
be in demand for kitchen and exhibition; season, main crop; vines vigorous;
foliage green.
Director. Height 36 inches; wrinkled blue seed; pods well curved and
well filled;1 excellent flavor; season,
main crop; vines vigorous; resembling
Lincoln in habit arid growth.
The Experimental Station has a
fairly large quantity of these varieties
to be distributed at a nominal charge
of 25 cents,to cover postage and shipping. These varieties are not at
present obtainable through seed houses.
Cholly (to shopman): "I say���aw���
could you take that yellow tie with the
pink spots out of the window for me?"
Shopman; "Certainly,, sir. Please
to take anything out of the window
any time, sir."
Cholly: "Thanks, awf'ly. The beast-
lyLthingibothaws-me-every time I pass.
Good mawning."
Lewis Stone, starred with Doris
Kenyon in "The Blonde Saint," to be
shown at the Greenwood Theatre on
Saturday, April 28th, has a long list of
stage success to his credit. And his
stage experience has been of great importance in his work before the camera.
It was in 1900, following his discharges, as an officer in the infantry
at Ehe close of the Spanish-American
war, that Stone started on the stage.
He dramatized a story by Ray Stannard
Baker and submitted it to A. Q. Scam-
mon,- a New York producer.' Scammon,
however, was more impressed with
Stone's dramatic reading of the play
than the play itself. So he induced
Stone to join the cast of "Sidetracked,"
a successful show on the road. :
Stone's first New York appearance
was in "The Great White Diamond"
at the Third Avenue theatre. In later
years in New York he had the role of
a beach-comber in the original cast of
"The Bird of Paradise."
A Cameo comedy is also included in
Saturday's program.
Not a Bad Idea
Boring Young. Man (holding forth to
pretty young girl): "You know, I'm
funny like that���I always throw myself
into anything I undertake."
-A Pretty Girl (sweetly): "How splendid!   Why don't you did a well?"
Troublesome Surplus
"Any instalments due
"No, dear.   I think
Mr. Spendix
Mrs. Spendix:
.Mr; Spendix: "Any payments due on
the house, the radio, the furniture, the
rugs, or the books?" [  , ���
Mrs. Spendix:   "No."
^ Mr. Spendix:   "Then I have $10 we
them thus to labor unless^ they"^ I buy I Seyca��� d�� y��U Say if We
We have one switchboard whicli serves 18,-
000 telephones and requires over 100 operators during the busiest
time of the da}7". We
have another board that
serves less than 10 telephones, and we have
52 other exchanges between these extremes; XXi
We have over 2,000
emplo3rees, and whether
they work in one: of the
big brick buildings in
the cities, or in one of
those rural offices, which
have the hospitable aspect of a- cottage, thej
seek to win the respect
and the goodwill of the.
people because it helps
the telephone . service
ancL makes living pleas-
-it I���PI
Quebec���Quebec is tnkins advantage of the" FedornT legislation
of last year known as the Canadian
Farm Loan Act, which provides for
loans to pioneers whereby the
Federal Government provides 90%
of the money, the province 5%, and
the borrower himself the remaining 5%.
This years largest inflow of
settlers destined for the west recently arrived on two of the liners
of the Canadian Pacific fleet. Tliere
were 1082 on "the Montel aro and 800
on the Melita, the majority being
of British birth, thereby establishing a record for any individual
ship docking at tho Maritime Province ports this year.
A recent revision of the Customs
regulations now enables tourists to
bring their sporting equipment or
cameras into Canada without leaving a deposit on account of their
dutiable value with the Canadian
Customs officers at the border. At
tho present time the change in the
regulations will effect particularly
tho Pacific Coast, where golf and
spring sports are in full swing.
Vancouver.���Over 100 miles of
trackage serving the ports of the
Vancouver district will shortly
have-been laid by the Canadian Pacific Railway, according to a statement issued by the general superintendent of the district. The
trackage is designed to take care of
a steady and normal growth in
trade-through Vancouver and also
to handle expansion in westward
grain movement which- this year
has reached the record of 53,000,000
, John Walter, co-propriotor of the
London Times with Major the Hon.
J. J. Astor, arrived in Montreal
lately where he addressed a gathering under the auspices of the National Council of Education. Mr.
Walter is covering the Dominion
over Canadian Pacific Railway lines
and will make addresses' in most
of the larger cities. He is the fifth
member of the family, being a
direct descendant of the famous
John Walter, to be guide of this
newspaper since 1785.
On a long trip from Ontario to
Brussels; Belgium, forty muskrats
lately left Canada aboard the C. P.
S. S. Marburn bound for Antwerp.
The final destination of these animals is a farm near Brussels where
they wi'M form the nucleus of a
muskrat farm. While handled by
the Canadian Pacific Express Company during the entire voyage, the
animals were fed two ounces 'of
oats and four ounces ~of carrots
daily with water once every two
Saskatoon.���"I believe I - have
found a wheat which, when further
developed, will be greatly rust-
resistant", said Dr. Seager Wheeler,
several times winner of the International wheat award. He went on
quite sure that this new type which
he developed from tlie kiota strain
wouild protect crops .in the province
from rust damage, he did not think
that the wheat would be absolutely
free from rust under all conditions.
However, he considered from the
results of his experiments that
even under the" worst conditions,
such as those of 1927, this wheat
would never materially be damaged.
Quite Plain
A mountain school teacher corrected
boy who had said, "I ain't gwine
"That's no way to talk.  Listen:
"I am not going there; thou are not
fioing there; he is not going there; you
Tire no.t going there; they are not going
Ihere.   Do you get the idea?":
"Yessur.   They ain't nobody gwine!"
Grand Forks - Greenwood
Electoral District
NOTICE is hereby jrivcn tliat I sliall, on
iMoiidiir, tlio 21st day of Way, 1928, at the hour ol
10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court-house,
Greenwood, hold a sitting- of the Court of
Revision for the purposes of revising the list of
voters for the said electoral district, and of
hearing and detcnu'miny-aiiy aud all objections
to the retention of any name on the said list, or
to the registration as a voter of any applicant
for registration; aud for the otlier purposes set
forth in the "Provincial Elections Act."
A n ad j ounied_SUtin g-_pf_.th isjCou i;t_sha 11-
UeiieldloirTuesday, the 22nd day of Way, 1928.
at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the
Court-house, Grand Forks.
Dated at Greenwood, B.C., this 5tU day of
April, IMS.
Registrar of Voters,
Grand Forks-Greenwood
Electoral District.
I am an enterprising washing ma-
fhine salesman, striving to get along
. the world. The other evening I proposed to a wealthy widow, thirty years
ay senior. I found a telegram announcing the death of my great-uncle
lho,had bequeathed me $200,000 and
lis corkscrew manufacturing plant in
Cicero, 111.
j Carelessness in the -woods has cost
lanada, untold millions through forest
Ires, which have destroyed 60,%"of the
iiginal forests.; : '���-*���''���'
[When will Canada learn that her
Irest-s must be "cropped," not "mined?"
Sealed tenders will be received by
District Forester, Nelson, not later
an noon, on the 2nd day of May,
for   the -"purchase   of   Licence
��0109 near Carmi to cut 712 M board
of sawlogs and 10,000 hewn fir
ls.ivh tifi^i *
Three (3) years will be allowed for
aoval of timber.
Further particulars of the District
pester, Nelson.
Attention of owners and operators
of metalliferous mines is directed to
the requirements of the Metalliferous
Mines Regulation Act of British Columbia which provide that all underground  blasting operations  must  be
performed by competent men who hold
a ' certificate of competency for ' this
work,as follows:���, ...
Rule 24:���
"Permanent blasting certificates shall
be obtained from an Inspector of
Mines.   Provisional blasting certificates valid for a period not exceeding
ninety days, or until the first visit of
, "the   Inspector   of  Mines,   may. be
granted bv the mine superintendent,
or a qualified person authorized by
the mine superintendent.   No more
than one provisional certificate shall
be  granted to one  and the same
,-. person.   Such   certificates  may   be
���be obtained in blank form from the
office of the Chief Inspector of Mines.
- A duplicate of each provisional blasting certificate issued must be forwarded to the office of the Chief
Inspector of Mines, Victoria, B.C." ..
Notification regarding the opening
of a new mine or the re-opening of an
old mine should be made to the Chief
Inspector of Mines, Victoria, or to the
Inspector of, Mines for the district before work is commenced.
On being notified of the commencement of mining operations the Inspector will supply a copy of the
Metalliferous Mines Regulation Act.
Deputy Minister of Mines.'
Victoria, B.C; , x
19th April, 1928.
Are you requiring:
Letterheads, Envelopes, Billheads,
Statements, Window Cards,
Posters, Dodgers, Etc.?
Leave your orders at
The Greenwood Ledie Office
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.
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed
We pay postage one way.  Terms cash.
Contractor and Builder
Foreign and Domestic Monuments
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
Lamatco Wallboard
Box 332 Grand Forks. B.C.
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 Commissioner 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 and 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 upon a dwelling being erected
in the first year, title beihg.oBtainable-
after-residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled, ana land has been
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.   ���
Beggar:"Kind lady, I was not always
like this."
Lady: "No. Last week it was your
other arm that was missing!"
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, $106,970,442; 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
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 bv
.   Crown grants. \v
Full information, together with1 Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing:
VICTORIA, British Columbia.
N. B.���Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of -Mines. Those considering
pugf�� 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 CanadaT Winch
Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.
Reports covering each of ;the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are available on application.
A Pull Line of McClary's \
���      i
Ranges and Heating Stoves
McClary's Enamel and Tin Ware
Assorted Dishes and Glassware
Strawberry  4s 85c
Raspberry ......;. ��� ....4s 75c
Plum /.;..............  4s 60c
Greengage  .............. 4s 69c
Marmalade  .... ..;................. 4s 65c
For quality and value order from
Phone 43
Rayons and Ginghams
are selling fast
New Tennis Footwear
For All in Latest Styles
Phone 17
headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
First Class Accommodation
Hot and Cold Water Every Convenience
ffi si
1 Of Locallnterest i
Juan and Jesse Puddy recently
bought a Buick car.
P. H. Sheffield, public school inspector of Nelson is in town today..
The Greenwood Grocery unloaded
a car of Union Gasoline on Wednesday.
A. E. McDougall of Grand Forks was
in town on business Tuesday and Wednesday.
T. N. Walker of Kettle Valley, was n
town for the Hospital Board Meeting
on Saturday.
D. McDonald, of New Denver, was in
town last week on business in connection with the Elkhorn Mine.
C. F. R. Pincott was in town on
Friday last, coming over in' his new
Chevrolet driven by W. R. Dochsteader.
Dr. C. M. Kingston spent a few days
in town last week, and attended the
Hockey Boys Dance on Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. D. McPherson and
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Brothers of Grand
Forks attended the Hockey Club Dance
on Friday iast and report having a very
enjoyable time.
A meeting of the Women's Hospital
Auxilialary will be held in tlieir room
on Friday April 27th at 4 p.m. to decide
on the annual dance and other business.
P. B. Freeland, resident government engineer with . headquarters in
Grand Forks, spent a few days in this
district examining mining property
around Greenwood.
This week is observed all over the
British Empire as "Empire Shopping
Weok."The underlying principle of.
this week it that goods of the country
actually holding the week receive first
attention from buyers.
All books belonging th the Provincial
Public Library should be returned to
the Greenwood L'edge office by Wednesday May 2nd. As soon as the present lot of books reach Victoria a new
shipment will be forwarded here.
A. S. Black, of Princeton, was in
town on Tuesday and during his short
stay met many of his old tillicums.
He was motored over from the Similkameen by Wm. Daily of Princeton.
Clean-up days were a great success
in Greenwood this week, much rubbish
was removed and the town's appearance is greatly improved. There are
still some vacant lots to be" cleared and
it is hoped to have these attended to
in the near future.
Jas. KeiT, of Penticton was in town
during the week-end. Miss Mary Kerr
motored over with her father, and is
spending a few days in town the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. A. Sater.
Albert Coy, of Penticton the energetic agent for the New Graham-Paige,
spent a few days in Greenwood and vicinity this week. Mr. Coy is a great
booster for the splendid roads .wr arr>
The annual meeting of the Greenwood and District Rod and Gun Club
will be held in Midway on Friday,
April 27th at 8 p.m. The secretary
Mayor R. Gray is making arrangements for the meeting to be held in the
Farmers' Hall.
ft Our Fresh Stock Of
Garden Seeds are here ��
��� ;.-- ���"also*��� '
Timothy, Sweet Glover, Red Clover
���      .BUY    .-"���''.-.
Ogilvie's Baby Chick Feed for Baby Chicks
We have it
AA4��*A**AAAMAfl^,^A<i fc iWn.r.A,AAA A A AA AA A A A A A A A A A A A A A A a a a a
Tel. 2. P. 0. Box 391
Greenwood Meat Market
Beef, Mutton, Pork, Veal, &c
home Fed Mams and Bacon
Boiled Ham and Tongue
Corned Beef and Pickled Tongue
Mail Orders Promptly Attended To
���'���   ���������     ������'.-. ', .". [[���',["���      '���'������ "x. y-.y:-\���'������'���"���
Teed Wheat
2c per lb.   $35.00 per ton     <
2 Sets of Lever Harrows at a Discount
:: Brown's Store
A Social Evening will be held in tho
the Farmers' Hall, Midway, on Friday,
May the 4th at 8 o'clock, under the
auspices of the Grand Forks - Greenwood Conservative Association. Dancing and cards. Refreshments. Admission 50c.   Everybody welcome.
>   ���:��� y   y- ���   ..   'I. ���
>     A nice assortment of
A general meeting of the Rock Creek
Farmer's Institute will be held in
Riverside Hall, ..Rock Creek, on Saturday, April 28th at 2:30 p.m. All
members wanting stumping:, powder
kindly give their orders on that day to
the Secretary.
The United Church of Canada
Minister in Charge, Greenwood. '""
Bridesville, 11:00 a.m.
Midway, 3:00 p.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
St. Jude's Church, Greenwood
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
is now on Display
Canvas Shoes
for men and children
. <
Men's Spring Underwear
Work Gloves, Miners
Boots & heavy Rubbers
Ellen Trounson's Store
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
Tenders will be received by the
Masonic Holding Company up to May
3rd. 1928, for the refinishing of th'e
Lodge Room in Lamatco and repairing
walls in two small rooms. Full particulars furnished- on application.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Chas. Nichols,
fortunate in having in our district re
marking on several ocassions what a
pleasure it is in driving over them.
G. F. Frost, Forest Ranger, with
headquarters at Kettle Valley, gave a
lecture on Forest Conservation at the
local school on Wednesday afternoon
and was greatly appreciated by the
pupils. Mr. Frost and his assistant, E. S.
Reynolds, have.given lectures on the
above subject iii all the schools of the
John R. Mooyboer, Proprietor of the
Grand Forks Garage, Grand Forks,
and agent for the Chevrolet, was in
town on business on Tuesday. Mr.
Mooyboer states that he has sold seven
of these popular cars and has a number on order awaiting arrival from the
factory. He was accompanied on the
trip by his daughter, Elisabeth.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smyrl and sons,
David and George were in town on
Wednesday en route to Calgary Alta..
The Smyrl family have been farming
in the Myncaster district for the past
seven years and they are returning to
the prairie, where thew will go in for
wheat growing. Their friends in this
section wish them prosperity in their
new home.
: Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: Mort Gurney, Jas. Ken-, A.
Coy, W. Walcombe, Penticton; Mr. and
Mrs. Gillespie, J. Powers, Geo. Thompson, Vancouver; D. J. McDonald, Slocan; C. M. Kingston, P. B. Freeland,
A. E. McDougall, D. McPherson, Grand
Forks; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Nordman,
R..L. Clothier,' Beaverdell; A. S. Black',
Wm. Dailey, Princeton; J. Woodall,'
Nelson; Jas. Grant, Bridesville.
White Mammoth Pekin Duck Eggs
at $1.00 per setting.   C. Bubar, Beaverdell, B.C.
To those who contemplate
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.
Fully Equipped���Delivered
Wheelbase���110J4 inches. Horse Power���52. Six Cylinder���
L-Hcad Type. Bore���2%. Stroke���ty, inches. Seven:
bearing Crankshaft. ' 4 Wheel Lockheed Hydraulic Brakes.
North Ea^t Electric System. Mechanically Operated Fuel
pump. Ask for Demonstrations at
Rusch's <Si^ge,^ociTCreek
or ALBERT COY, Penticton
���'Another fine car is to make its
appearance in this district the selling
of.the Graham-Paige having been taken
over here by Rusch's Garage, Rock
The Paige is a well-known line of
autos recently strengthened by the entrance, into the .organization of Graham Brothers, formerly makers of the
Graham trucks.
Lewis Stone
and o
Doris Kenyon
An elegant idler
turns caveman and
kidnaps the girl
who had mocked
his love-
Also a Cameo Comedy "Off Again"
Greenwood Theatre
Saturday, April 28th, 8:15 p. m.
Admission:   Adults  50c   Childern  25c
Coming!   May 5th, Johnny Mines in "Rainbow Rileyi


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