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The Greenwood Ledge May 3, 1928

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 Provincial Library
N. E. Morrison of Greenwood, visited
the Golf Links on Sunday.'
There will be Service in the Anglican
Church, Rock Creek, on Sunday, May
6th, at 11 a.m.
The Golf Club House will be erected
near "the present entrance to the Kettle Valley-Links.
- Miss Evelyn O'Donnell arrived home
on Thursday "from Greenwood to visit
lier parents here.-
P. C. Black, of the Horticulture Department,  Grand  Forks,  motored  to
\ Rock Creek on Saturday.
,.The Women's Auxiliary will meet at
the home of Mrs. E. P. Beckett,, Kettle
Valley, on Wednesday, May 9th.
Rumorous recent reports say that "a
new up-to-date dance hall is going to
be built in Rock Creek, in the near
future. -
Mrs. James Lindsay's friends will be
pleased to hear that she is much better ancl rapidly recovering from a-very
bad cold.
Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Newmarch of
Greenwood accompanied by Miss Vera
Kempston, were visitors to the Valley
on Sunday.
John a'ndNTony Portmann of Nicholson Creek, "motored to Greenwood on
Sunday where they were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. L. Portmann.
Mr. Christian of'-Christian Valley,
was a visitor to town on Tuesday. Hc
reported that it would take him two
days to return as he was driving a
team.of horses.
Mrs. E. F. Wilson of Big Trees, returned from a visit to Kimberley, on
Sunday, April 22nd. She reports that
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Martin of Kimberley, are receiving congratulations
on the birth of a daughter.
Many Rock Creekites attended - the
Rod and Gun Club meeting at Midway
on Friday "evening, in the Old School
House. Interesting debate's, of various
kinds were heard, which created quite
a lot of.amusement. There was a large
attendance of members from various
parts of the district.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Smyrl and family of
Myncaster said goodbye to their many
friends in the Valley on Tuesday of last
week. They have been in the district
almost eight years and' their many
friends will surely miss them, The
Valley has lost a successful.farmer and
"his fa'mily, They were" prominent
members of the United Farmers and
later of the Institute, while Mrs. Smyrl
took quite an active part in.the Women
organizations. They are returning to
their old homestead* in Alberta, which
they hope to sell and later settle in the
Peace River district. All wish them
success.in their new home.
The Directors'of the Greenwood and
District Hospital express. their grati-
* tude to the undermentioned donors:
D. McLaren, potatoes; Auger Bros.,'
liver; Mrs. Wilson, powdered rice; Mr.
Bruce, apples; Mrs. Morrison, old flannels; T. W. Clarke, Easter flowers;
Goldie Walker, eggs; Auger Bros.,
vegetables; Mrs. E. Hawkes, eggs; G.
S. Walters, apples;; Mrs. A. Sater,
oranges; Hockey Club scoffee; :Floyd
Bros, meat; W. M. Wilson cord of wood;
Mrs. E. Trounson, night shirts.
Robert L. Lautard, the youngest son
of Mr. and Mrs. E. Lautard, of Carmi,
died on Thursday, April 26th after only
a few days illness from pneumonia.
The little boy was 9Vi months old.
The funeral was held on Sunday, April
29th, service being conducted by Father
Ferroux, Internment was in the Carmi
cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Lautard and
family have the sympathy-.of their
many friends in their great loss.
Rod & Gun Club
Meet In Midway
Officers Re-Elected���In Favor of Two
Bucks��� Recommend   Shooting   of
Blue and Willow Grouse
Salvatore Castano died in the District Hospital on Monday, after a seve
ral months illness. The late Mr. Castano was born in Italy in 1855 and 35
years ago emigrated to Canada. Since
1898 he hasl lived in the Greenwood
district, making his home on the Bombini ranch, Mr Sam. Bombini having
-given him a home ��� "and a piece of
ground wlrre he .could grow vegetables.
The funeral will, be held "on Friday
May 4th.. at 2 p.m. Father Mclntyre
officiating. Internment will be in the
Greenwood Cemetery.
At a recent masquerade given by the
j Canadian Legion in Kimberley, George
Clerf "won the. men's prize for the best
home-made costume, going as a Cannibal. Mr. Clerf nearly always carried
off one of the prizes whenever he attended any masquerade in Greenwood.
The Annual Meeting of the Greenwood and District Rod and Gun Club
held in the Old School House, Midway,
on Friday, April 27th, was attended by
thirty-one members, who showed much
President G. S. Walters presided.
The Secretary, Major R. Gray presented the Financial report which showed a
very creditable balance of $47.00.
. It was the opinion of those in attendance that the present officers were
very efficient and the motion that they
be re-elected was unanimously endorsed.
Major F. E. Glossop was again chosen
Hon.-President, while Constable W. R.
Powers was made an honorary member.
Considerable correspondence was
read and the principal letters were discussed.
The communication from the Dept.
of the Interior, Ottawa, stated that
Mrs. Grace Rainey Rogers, of New
York City, has donated,, a-sum of
$156,000 to endow the Paul J. Rainey
Wild Life Sanctuary in Louisana, her
brother's former shooting preserve,
-which she gave to the National Association of Audubon Societies. This is
one of the largest cheques ever drawn
for game protection in the United
States ancl insures perpetual protection
of the area of about 40 square miles as
a preserve for ducks and geese for all
time. -   .  ~..
The Game Eoard defined the Midway
Mountains, mentioned in game "regula-_
tions, as the territory between the Main
Kettle River and the North Fork of
the-Kettle River.
The new boundaries of the Kettle
River Game Reserve was outlined in a
letter from the Game Board, through
the Secretary of the Kelowna Fish and
Game Protective Association. "No action was taken as the members were
not familiar with the proposed boundaries. The Secretary was asked to
write the chairman of the Game Eoard
to fulfill his promise of a-visit to the
district when .the new area" could'be
inspected..,..,,���_,^,,,,...v..,.��� ��� .. ...���.
C.'H. Robinson, Fisheries-Overseer,
of Nelson, stated in a letter that requests for trout fry be sent in before
Nov. 30th of each year. The Department had put considerable trout fry in
the lakes and ^streams of this district
with apparent success. A Greenwood
member stating that it had paid to
close Boundary Creek as last season
there were- plenty of trout in this
stream. The Prs"ident was pleased that
.fishermen refrained _ft'om_fishing_in
-JewerEake^lasTyear, although it was
not officially closed. It is reported that
this lake will'be a popular place for
anglers this season.
The President reported that the 25
pheasants that -were liberated in this
district some weeks ago are by close
observation doing-very well. Ten were
placed at Kettle Valley, five at Joe
Richter's and ten at Floyd's ranch near
Greenwood. It is hoped to secure more
of these birds next spring. .  ,
. The next planting of- trout fry was
recommended to be placed at" Ingram
Bridge in the Kettle River.. It was
pointed out that it was not advisable to
close this river, but with yearly stocking of this stream the followers of
Isaac Walton could not deplete the
trout.   ,
The annual request for a permanent
game warden, be sent into the Game
Board.'-This met the approval of all
Considerable discussion took place on
the subject of; the number of deerto be
shot and the sex of same. The killing
of two bucks was favored by a majority
vote. Th season to be recommended
was also decided by vote and the.dates
chosen were Oct. 1st to Nov. 30th.
Recommendations for the Blue and
Willow grouse season were also put to
?, vote; with the result, that the season
for each species open on Sept. 1st and
close on Oct.. 15th.
.The members would like to, see the
Go.vernment place a bounty on all
clases of hawks.'
. The re-stocking of Matthews Lake in
the Nicholson Creek was , mentioned
but did not meet with approval. -
R. E. Norris brought up the question
of farmers on the Game Conservation
Board. The meeting was in favor of
recommending two farmers, one from
the Okanagan and the other from the
Coast. The President stated that it
might be difficut to get men to take
the position as there was no salary
attached to the members of the "Board.
The Annual Dinner was not overlooked and it was decidedto hold same
sometime in the later part of September at Greenwood.
A hearty vote of thanks was passed
to the President and Secretary for the
able way in which they handled the
Club's affairs during the past year.
In.replying both officers thanked the
members for the honor and stated they
would, do all in their power, to carry on
tho good work.
' Votes of thank were also passed to
D. McMynn*for having the room warm
and also to the owners of the building
for.the use of same.
Report for April
Division I'
N. E. Morrison
Total Actual Attendance      343.5
Average Actual Attendance       22.9
No. on Roll  24
Percentage of Attendance 95.42%
Proficiency List
Grade XI.���Renie Skilton, Edward
Johnson, Edward McArthur, John McDonell.       " ��� -        '.
Grade X.���Andrew Anderson, Vera
Walmsley, Leo Madden.
Grade IX.���Rosie Bombini, Edward
Parry, John Campolieto:
Grade VIII.���Eileen Bryan, Robert
Forshaw,. John Morrison, Marguerite
Ritchie, Cleo-Toney,-(Robert Mitchell,
Harry Hallstrom, . tied), Margaret
Royce, _ Eugene McGiUivray, Bertram
Price, Arthur Cox, Thomas Walmsley,
Dick: Morrison.
Regularity and Punctuality
Eileen Bryan,- Robert Forshaw, Harry
Hallstrom, Robert Mitchell, Dick Morrison; Eugene McGiUivray, Bertram
Price, Marguerite' Ritchie, Margaret
Royce, Cleo Toney, Thomas Walmsley,
Andrew Anderson, Edward Johnson,
Leo Madden, Edwa'rd .'Parry, Vera
Walmsley, John Compolieto.
Division II
- Ruth Axam"
No. on Register...-. '..        25
Total Actual-Attendance..'    " 360.5
Average Daily 'Attendance      24.03
Percentage of Attendance  96.12%
.Proficiency  List
Grade VII.���Beatrice McLaren, Ruth
Cox, Rosa Lucente, Arnold Bombini,
Charles Roype, Roy Hallstrom, Oliver
Newmarch" (hot present;for all examinations). -    ��� -
Grade VI.���June Toney, John McGiUivray, May Clark, David Nichols,
Celia Klinosky; Mark Madden, Laurence
Gulley and James Forshaw, (tie).
Grade V.���Walter Nichols, ..George
Hingley,; Ernest Johnson, Freda Hammerstrom.
Grade VI.���Rey -Nicholas, Dorothy
Boug, Ernest Cox, Glenn Toney, Peter
Maletta, Jack, Clark (not" present for
all examinations). ;
Regularity and Punctuality
���Arnold Bombini'fRuth Cox, Laurence
Gulley, George Hingley, Ernest Johnson, Celia Klinosky, Peter Maletta,
John McGiUivray, Beatrice McLaren,
David Nichols, June Toney.
Division III
Vera A.' Kempston
Total Actual Attendance        421
Average Daily Attendance      28.06
No. on Roll         29
Percentage of Attendance  96.75%
Proficiency List
Grade III.���Burton McGiUivray,
Gordon McGiUivray, Cicely Newmarch,
Alice! .Clark, 'Kathleen Madden, Dorcas
Mitchell, Louis Lucente, Josephine Cox,
Edward Lucente, Eric Cox, Roland
Grade II.���Thomas Forshaw, Frank
Nichols, Edna Pope (tie), Cecil Maletta,
Roberta Wilson, Virginia Boug.
Grade IA.���Edward Klinosky, Albert
Lucente, Georgina Boug, Fred Clark,
Elvira Bombini, Alfred Maletta (tie),
Violet Bombini, James Hallstrom.
Grade I (Receiving Class).���Isabella
Wilson, Hazen Powers, Mary Madden,
Edith Powers.
\        Regularity and Punctuality
Violet Bombini, Georgina Boug, Virginia Boug, Alice Clark, Fred Clark,
.Thomas Forshaw, - Edward Klinosky,
Albert Lucente, Louis Lucente, Edward
Lucente, Alfred Maletta, Cecil Maletta,
Dorcas Mitchell, Bufton McGiUivray,
Cicely'Newmarch, Edna Pope, Roland
Skilton,- Mary M&dden, Edith Powers,
Hazen Powers,. Isabella Wilson.
Report for April
E. P. Beckett
No. of Pupils "       13
Average Attendance  12.60
Aggregate Attendance  .'      18
The following is standing in grades
arranged in order of merit:
Grade VIII.���Spencer Thompson,
Eric Whiting.
Grade V.���Joe Gane, Pearl Lindsay,
Muriel Thompson, Ruth Whiting,- Mary
Grade III.���Yvonne McCelvey,' Elise
Grade II.���Theodore Gane, Ronald
Bonnett, Jack Bonnett.
Grade I.���Jean McCelvey.
Perfect Attendance to date
Joe . Gane,, Eric Whiting, Ruth
Whiting, Yvonne McCelvey, Jean.McCelvey.
Perfect Attendance for month
Jack Bonnett, Ronald Bormett,
Theodore Gane, Joe Gane, Muriel
Thompson, Spencer Thompson, Mary
Hindmoor,; Jean McCelvey, Yvonne
McCelvey, Eric Whiting, Ruth Whiting.
Special Merit
Ruth Whiting���Spelling.
Joe Gane���Geography.
Pearl Lindsay���Geography.
Muriel Thompson���Nature Study.
Joe Gane���History.
Pearl Lindsay���Literature.
Plan to Improve
Pension System
Ottawa Pension Committee Subits New
Plans to Parliament���Loosening Up
Payments Feature Proposals
Important recommendations respecting pensions and returned soldiers'
problems were set out in a report tabled
in the House of Commons, Ottawa on
Monday. The report was presented by
Major C. G. Power, Liberal, Quebec
South, chairman of a special committee appointed by Parliament early in
Recommendations made by the committee include:-
. 1. Removal of time limit for filing
applications for pensions.
2. Establishment "of new classes of
pensioners, to make eligible widows
who married soldiers after appearance
of disability.
3. Extension of returned soldiers insurance act so that applications may
be receivable until 1933.
4. Enlargement of classes of dependent parents' or those in-place of parents who are -entitled to pensions.
5. Broadening of application, or me-
torious clause and ��� alteration in departmental machinery so that pensions
may be paid in.meritorious"cases on
decision of boards of pensions commissioners alone, or, on appeal, on ruling of the federal appeal board. -'
6. Pensions to dependents where aggravation substantially contributed to
7. Formulation of policy to give immediate relief of.pressing cases of unemployment and an investigation by
commission or otherwise of methods in
use in Canada or other countries for
dealing with ex-soldiers' unemployment problem by way of institutional
career or otherwise.
8. Distribution of $130,000 canteen
fund from profits of canteens in depot
battalions in Canada, Siberia and St.
Lucis on the same basis as larger canteen fund, but to permit participation
also by all ex-members of the C. E. F.
who served in Canada.
9. Yearly grant of $10,000 to Dominion executive council of Canadian-Legion, British- Empire Service League.
10. Larger jurisdiction given to federal appeal board to give general appellate jurisdiction except on assessment and matters involving discretion.
-11; Proposal for settlement of disputes between the Board of Pension Commissioners and Federal Appeal Board
whereby disputes with-regard to "diagnosis would be "decided upon by appointment of a board of medical experts and disputes regarding "jurisdiction adjudicated upon by reference to
the Exchequer Court.
12. Coordination_of_work _of^departi.
ment of Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment, Employment Service of Canada,
Returned Soldiers' Associations, Soldiers' Aid Commission and Citizens'
Rehabilitation Board, in respect to soldiers employable only in restricted occupations in the general labor market.
13. Enlargement of vetcraft shops,
more vigorous advertising campaign of
vetcraft products and continuation of
present policy in respect to returned
soldiers not employable in general labor market.
Report for April
Frances M. Benzies, Teacher
Total Actual Attendance      204
Average. Actual Attendance ..... 14.57
No. of-Pupils'Enrolled ..........     15
Grade VIII.���Alice Watson 84%.
Grade VI.���Charles Riley 78%.
.Grade .V.-7-James-Watson 68%.
Grade IV.���Mary Riley 87%.
Grade II.���Nettie Riley.
: Grade I.���Wilfred Caron.
Report for April
Margaret Albion, Teacher
Number; Enrolled................     14
Average Attendance  s.     13
(In order of ranking)
Grade VIII.���Frank Krouten, Helen
Casselman, Dan Boltz, Andrew Swanlund.
Grade VI.���Edna Swanlund, Verdun
Casselman, Verona Klinosky, Louise
Grade V.���Grace Casselman, Svea
Grade III.���Florence Casselman,
BiUie Boltz,' John -Swanlund.
Grade I.���Edith Swanlund.
Golfers-have come a step nearer the
ultimate.   The unlosable golf ball has'
been patented.   No matter "where it is
driven���on the "fairway, in the rough
or into the innermost depths of the
most hazardous hazard���it will come,
figuratively   speaking, -romping   back ���
like a tousled collie who has just had a
dip in the surf.- The formula'of the "
inventor is comparatively" simple.   By',
application of the process, golf balls
that have strayed" from their -owners
may be found by .asserting themselves
to the sight, smelljor hearing.
Fancy hearing a lost golf ball calling >���
to its master! But that is precisely *
what this inventor contemplates. The
ball is. covered or immersed' iri a
pyrotechnic solution similar' to the
material from which" "spit-devils"���
used by small boys on Fourth "of July-
are made. When the ball is struck it
fulminates and continues ' to crackle
and sputter for some minutes, or per- '
haps moments, thereby enabling- the
golfer to find it. If that device is unsatisfactory, or annoys?the owner who
objects to hearing little golf balls calling _. him, he may immerse the ball,
oefore teeing off, in a solution of phosphorus and carbon bisulphide. As the
solvent evaporates the phosphorus will
emit a perceptible glow,'even in daylight. If the golfer wants to-play at
night, so be it.      : -   .-
But the most aesthetic appeal of the
unlosable golf ball is through the sense
of smell.   The ball is coated with some
of the essential oils, such as attar of
roses-expensive? yes, but what ma?- '
ers that to the ardent golfer?-and ,
thereby gives off a pleasing. and. per- "
vading aroma.
Imagine two golfers ��� meeting in the
rough searching for balls that have '
strayed beyond' their ken. "     -
"hereii-S1'' "'^ "^-?niffing POlit*ly' '
The other may raise his head, also ���
sniffing politely, then adding-
thSrr5nnrd   thankS'    0W    ChaP'    bUfc
thats not mine. I'm using -black
narcissus. That's obviously violet"
Then.after a moment.or two, meeting '
other searchers,one of the golfers" may""
say: "I say, old chap,-If youre using
violet this season you'll, find the ball
over by the hedge.''-Christian Science
A new bounty of 50 cents a head has
been placed by the provincial government on big horned owls. The coyote
bounty has been-raised from $5 to $7.50
with the provision that the pelt must
be surrendered in each case." ��� Farmers'
organization' recommended ��� these changes - -      ���
A. N. Docksteader of Grand Forks,
formerly of Greenwood, has been appointed to the position of city electrician and superintendent of waterworks,
in Grand Forks, filling the post made
vacant by the death of Thomas Meakes.
He was selected from a score of applicants.
Wm. Bodinnar, of San Jose, Cal., who
Martin Anderson for several weeks has
left for Kimberley, where he may reside.
Mrs. .James   Wilson   arrived   from
Burke,   Idaho,   on   Sunday  and   has
taken up residence in town. Mr. Wilson '
is one of the leasers at the Providence
Miss C. Newmarch had little Miss E.-.
Gane of Kettle VaUey visiting her over .
the   week-end   while' Master   Oliver .
Newmarch visited the Gane boys at
Kettle Valley.- ,   -
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Caron and
daughter, Myrtle, of Trail, ^ were the
guests of Mrs. Caron's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. W. Auger, Eholt Road, during
the week-end. - ���
James Kerr, assessor, with headquarters in Penticton, was in the district on offical business, during the
week-end. Mr. Kerr was accompanied
by Mrs. Kerr and daughter, Helen.
Frank Campolieto, of South Slocan;'
is spending a well-earned-holiday with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Campolieto. Frank has been in charge of
a gas shovel in construction work*at
new power plant below Bonnington for
nearly a year.
The Greenwood Ledge office cat is
is a very proud feline indeed these days
having given birth to six kittens on
May 1st. Anyone wanting a really
nice kitten kindly call and interview"
Donald, William Smith the .proprietor,
who is looking for good homes for these,
six little new ;comers.
Guests at the Pacific during the
week: G. H. Adams, Westbridge; k;
W. Mitchell, Penticton; A. H. W. Crossley, A. S. Williams, G; W. Davis, Nel-'
son; Mrs. L. McKay, Rock Creek; Miss
H. Harris, New Denver; S. T. Larsen,
Victoria; D. R. McElmon, BeaverdeU;-
D. Young, Tulameen; L. J. Prior, Mrs.
L. J. Prior, A. R. Prior, Miss Prior,
Winfield; A. Roberts, Harrowgate;-'S.
Gareb, Golden;-W. H Birkinshaw, .H..
J. Smith, Vancouver; W. A.Rolstbn,
Calgary. -
Cobourg, Ontario.���A civilian jury
on May 1st rendered a verdict against
W. T. R. Preston, writer of the defamatory article which appeared on.June
13, 1927, in the Port Hope Guide, en- '
titled "Mons" and-against the publisher
of the paper, F. W Wilson. The jury
found that publication of this article
was libelous and they awarded General
Sir Arthur Currie, who was the
aggrieved party in the suit, damages
in the sum of $500. PAGE TWO
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
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
(WheiTmore than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for each additional
; AU-other legal advertising 16 cents
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
line for each subsequent insertion, non-
pareU measurement.
Business locals 12V2C a line each insertion.
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.
dicated in the application for the loan.
As stated this legislation should
prove to be beneficial to the farming
industry of. the province. So far as
mortgage obligations are concerned,
it means.that no man who can arrange to meet his interest obligations
in connection with a mortgage need
fear foreclosure proceedings. From
the standpoint of development, the
legislation should give many settlers
who are handicapped for lack of capital a real opportunity to strike out in
a way that in most cases should ensure success." ,
John-Barlycorn is waging a losing
fight in Scotland. The conviviality
which sullied the otherwise exquisite
pages of Burns, has greatly diminished,
and if the signs are read aright the
feeling toward its extinction is spreading rapidly. One sign of no little, in-
port ih this culture of the distillers'
appeal for the exertion of pressure on
the Government to reduce the duty on
lquor. The appeal was cast in an economical mold, and was designed to
show the farmers that they were losing heavily through the import of
foreign liqours and the reduced consumption of home-grown barley from
which whisky is made."
The appeal produced exactly the opposite effect from that intended. Indeed, no regret was expressed that forty distilleries had been closed since
the war, and one member of the chamber even went so far as to say that if
the increased duty had.made Scotland
more.sober, the best thing they could
do would be to raise the duty by another 25 per cent. It is apparent that
liquor in Scotland is falling on hard
times,- and that even if the climate is
still wet, the country is growing drier
all the time;���Christian Science Monitor. '
You can always be certain about
one thing in a Johnny Hines picture.
This racy, spontaneous comedian is
very much of an athlete and never
hesitates to "do his stuff" by himself
Each Hines production manages to
contain a lot of thrills ancl at least one
big trill which is usually of the hair-
raising variety.
In "Rainbow Riley." his latest comedy, Johnny is seen swinging across
a chasm via a suitcase which is attached by a rope that has been thrown
over a wire cable. -If you don't think
that takes nerve, try it yourself some
day. But be sure to pick out a chasm
that is at least COO feet deep, since
that is exactly the depth of the chasm
of Dingmans Falls, Pennslyvania,
where Johnny made the leap.
"Rainbow Riley" will be shown at the
Greenwood Theatre on Saturday May,
The following editorial from the
Grand Forks Gazette should be of interest to farmers throughout this District, particularly in view of the fact
that when, the Federal Farm _loan
scheme was being considered by the
Agricultural Committee during the recent Session, Mr. McPherson, our local
member, was the principal advocate
for its adoption by British Columbia
and it was on his motionthat the Committee recommended the measure to
the Legislature:   ���        '
"Agriculturists throughout British
Columbia will in future years reap
material benefits from' the legislation
adopted at the recent session of the
Legislature making effective in this
province, the Canadian Farm Loan
Act adopted by the Dominion Parliament a couple of years ago.'-':,/.���
What the new legislation will make
provision for is long term loans on
the amortization plan, which means
the repayment" of money borrowed
will be extended over a long period,
probably from thirty to thirty-five
years, and if that time is taken to
wipe out the liability of the borrower
all payments will be on an interest
basis. In other words the interest
^charge will_include the regularjnter
est plus pfbbably~one~per~ceht^=to-be,
applied to the wiping out of the principal'from the time the first payment
" is made. Borrowers ��� will, however,
have the privilege of reducing, or wiping out, the whole indebtedness whenever they desire to take.this step.
The long term loans will be welcome
to that class of farmers who have a
mortgage coming due which they are
unable to meet although in a position 'to pay the interest thereon.
Farmers in this position, and unable
to get a renewal of the mortgager under conditions that have existed up
to the present time must face foreclosure proceedings unless they are
'" able to raise the money elsewhere.
Under the long term credit plan the
��� majority of farmers who find themselves so placed will be able to secure
' a long-term loan from the board that
will administer the act with which to
liquidate present indebtedness.
Another class of producer who will
benefit by the new law will be settlers who require funds for development purposes. In the United States.
where long term loans have been
available for farmers for a number
bled by this form of assistance' to
bled by this form of assistance to
branch out and extend their opera-
tios in a manner beneficial to themselves and the community in which
they live; The same thing will undoubtedly happen in this province.
���When the Federal Parliament passed the Canadian Farm Loan; Act the
sum of five million dollars was set
aside for lending purposes, but no
loans have been^made as yet for the
reason that B.jS. is one of the
first of the provinces to .take advantage of this advance legislation. Now
that this has been done the provincial, government will . constitute a
Farm Loan - Board to administer the
"'Act.'.   .
The legislation provides that both
the provincial government and the
borrowers must contribute five per
cent.-of the amount of any loan made
to the financing of the, loan plan, the
money wiU be invested in capital stock.
Loans will be made on the security
.of first mortgages on farm lands up
. to -fifty per cent, of the permanent
improvements thereon. The borrowed money may be used for the purchase of farm lands, purchase of fertilizers, seeds, livestock and other
permanent improvements tending to
Improve the productive value of the
land, and for the discharge of liabilities ��� including mortgages, already
It is stipulated that money borrow-
must be applied in the manner in-
The highest price for silver fox in
the raw, state since the boom days of
the war was paid at the recent thirteenth annual winter fur auction in
New York, when a choice half-silver
skin brought $685. Other types-of silver, brought $470; three quarters silver, $600; one-quarter silver, $295;
slightly silver, $100; and black, $77.50.
Prices averaged 20 per cent above those
received for similiar ��� skins at ; same
company's sale a year ago.
The collection of silver fox sold totalled ,8900 and fell -just. short of establishing a new world's record for
quantity'-. at an auction by realizing
about  $1,5000,000.
Lynx also' brought a post-war. record
price, when best Labrador skinssold at
$74. > Prices for the. 151 lynx pelts offered, averaged 35 per cent above the
fall sale,, when the best lynx skins fetched $49.50.The small offering, and the
active demand for lynx in the open
market" lately brought about the rise.
Fisher, with a top of $182.50 for best
advanced 10 per cent. Worverihe,
which sold to $26.50, declined 10 per
Active buying for Canadian account
marked the selling of. northern muskrats which,dropped 10 per cent. The
best of these skins ."fetched $2,32.
Black muskrats prices, which were unchanged, ranged to $2.90. Southern
muskrats fared rather poorly, declining
the best pelts.���Farm and Home.
Av. English bookseller, when examin-
ning his stock, made certain classifications for a trade list which he had
printed. One of these was, "Novelists
who ought to sell better." It appeared
in print, "Novelists who ought to sell
butter."���Christian  Register.
��� vwwy vwvttv* v^vv yypTfvvy VWVTTV
The BEAUTY, LIFE and COLOR of the
NOW, when all Nature is donning new and festive garb, when the
whole world is vibrant with life and color, when new beauties spring
up all around us   .   .   .
Now, more than ever, people are turning to the car that carries the
spirit of the Springtime   .... the "Bigger and Better" Chevrolet.
Now, more ihan ever, you will delight in the thrill of your first ride
in this luxurious, low-priced car.
Gel behind the wheel of the "Bigger and Better" Chevrolet. Feel
the happy miles sweep past with ease ancl smoothness, and share the
care-free, joyous spirit of the Spring. Arrange a demonstration from
JOHN R. MOOYBOER, Trop.      - -       Grand Forks, B.C.
Cleveland Bicycles.   Oxy-acetyline Welding and Cutting
Garage and All Round Repair Shop
Before wearing a new pair of: silk
stockings it will be found that reinforcing the heels will prevent rubbing and thus prolong their usefulness.
This is done by cutting a piece of
cloth oblong in shape, about 2\i> inches
wide, _asnear_ the lsame_. color as the
hose as possible, and sewing it with
blind stitches inside the heel of the
stocking, using ordinary silk thread
the same color as the.stocking. It will
be easier to pin it in place first to prevent slipping, placing the lower end
almost as far down as the point of the
heel, and letting it extend an inch or so
above the shoe line. The lisle tops of
silk stockings are very good for this
purpose; only one thickness must be
uscd, however. If the tops are cut off
and saved when the stockings are discarded, one can keep a supply on hand
for new hose. If the stitches arc taken
very carefully, only one or two at a
threads of tho heel .being picked up,
tho reinforcing will not show.
A Race Around Thc World
Two young men of Japan last
month started out on an unsual sort of
race���a race round the world but in
opposite directions. Ryukichi Matsui,
a former lecturer at Sydney University,
has started westward, and Toichiro
Araki, a young efficency expert, eastward."'.,.' . ."������[���        :..���..'
The contest is been sponsored by a
Tokyo daily newspaper, and its object
is to find out just how rapidly it is
possible to get around the world today
using only regular transportation lines
including air. The Jiji.thinks that the
trip will take about 35 days and is giving each contestent $1500 for expenses,
which must not be exceeded.
New York, London, Paris, Berlin, and
Moscow must be visited, and in certain
cities embassies, city haUs and press
association offices.     ���
The winner is to receive a prize of
$1500, and the loser $500, provided he
returns within a stated time.
-,. Mistress (to maid she is trying to
train): "And mind you clean all the
brass before you go!"
Maid: "I have, madam���all but your
rings and bracelets."���Passing Show.
He ought to have
known better
Over 60 years ago an eastern newspaper published the
following item:
"A man about 46 years of
age, giving the name of
Joshua Coppersmith, has
becn arrested in New York
for attempting to exhort
funds from ignorant and superstitious people by exhibiting a device which he says
will convey the human voice
any distance over metallic
wires so that it will be heard
by the listener at the other
end. o
"Well-informed people know
that it is impossible to transmit
the human voice over wires as
may be done with clots and
dashes and signals of" the
Morse code, and that, were
it possible, to do so, the
thing would be of no practical
Midway, Saturday, May 19th
Commencing- at 10 a.m.
(Two Schools to compete or no School Points)
' Dashes
.All children under school age.
Girls 6 and under, 25 yds.
Boys 6 and under, 25 yds.
Girls 8 and under, 50 yds.
Boys 8 and under, 50 yds.
Girls 10 and under, 50 yds.
Boys 10 and under, 50 yds.
Girls 12 and under, 50 yds.
Boys 12 and under, 50 yds.
Girls 14 and under, 75 yds.
Boys 14 and under, 75 yds.
Girls 16 and under, 100 yds.
Boys 16 arid under, 100 yds.
Running Hop Step and Jump
Girls 12 and under.
Boys 12) and under.
Girls 14 and under.
Boys 14 and under.
Girls 16 and under.
Boys 16 and under.
Girls relay, team of 4, 16 & under.
Boys relay, team of 4, 16 & under.
Relay   for   small   schools,   mixed
teams, 14 and under.
Broad Jump (Running)-.  "
23. Girls 12 and under.
24. Boys 12 and under.
25. Girls 14 a'nd under.
26. Boys 14 and under.
27. Girls" 16 and under.
28. Boys 16 and under.
29. Boys % mile race, 16 and under.
30. Girls y, mile race, 16 and under.,
Bicycle Race
31. Boys, M mile, 14 and under.
Running High Jump
32. Girls 12 and under.
33. Boys 12 and under.
34. Girls 14 and under.
35. Boys 14 and under.
36. Girls 16 and under.
37. Boys 16 and under.      c
38. Boys hurdle race, 16 and under.
39. Girls hurdle race,vi16 and under.
40. Pole vaulting, 16 and under.
41. Teachers races, and other novelty
School Parade at 1 p.m.
Subscribe for The ��reenweed Ledge
British Columbia's Mineral Wealth Revives
1. The colossal smelter at Trail, B.C., the home of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company.
" 2. Mining class in Vancouver. Note tho women prospectors.
3. A typical mining scene at the 400 feet level.
The old mining days of>British
Columbia, that were as rich
Au output as in romance, are being revived.   There ia a new re-
��� cord in mineral production in
this most highly mineralized area
on the North American continent, in which, every conceivable
mineral is, found." In all phases
of mining,���prospecting, development and production; lode
mining, placer-mining, and coal;
mining, ��� the current year is
witnessing a healthy and vigorous activity.
The largest increases recorded
are in lead and zinc, and the province possesses the second greatest lead-zinc mine in the world.
Copper, too, shows an increases
production, while the every day
progress! of that great company
the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company in I'rall, B.C.,
reads more like a wonderful romance than a reality.
A most significant feature of
the present activity in mining ls
the way in which many partially
developed properties and also
prospects which have been lying
dormant; are now being developed. Substantial progress has
been" made in building "main
trunk motor roads through, the
provinces, while material aids
are being given in the working
of mineral properties by assisting in the construction of branch
roads to them. New trails are
also continually being h built to
open, up newly discovered mineralized areas for the prospector.
The British Columbia Chamber
of Mines has been promoting the
welfare of the mining industry
for the last thirteen years. The
Chamber has on exhibition an interesting' collection of the great
variety of minerals mined in the
province. There is also co-operation with theJ various prospectors' associations of British Columbia,
Many towns of .the province
have branch chambers of mines
and the classes ln mineralogy
and geology as well as the mining lectures have been Jargely
attended. It is of interest to
learn that there are a few*
women , prospectors attending
these lectures as will be _ seen
from the picture.- Research
work, too, with regard to mineral
deposits is carried on continuously by the development branch
of the Canadian Pacific Railway. .   s
At the annual conference, held the
other day, of the National Association
of School Trustees in Newcastle-on
Tyne, England, C. C. Carter, presiding
protested against the excessive examinations, condemned home work foir
children and urged a lengthening of the
public school curriculum. Happy was
tho pupil, he said, who could take examinations in his stride, but years of
drudgery and misery were in store for
the home-worked, crammed pupil who
had to undergo intensive preparation.
If the school hours were not- long
enough, Mr. Carter continued, in which
to accomplish all that ought to be done
they should be lengthened, but if a full
and proper use was made of the existing time allotted per day, the pupil
had a sufficiency of that type of mental exertion for the 24 hours.
"In our secondary schools," he said,
"examinations have become a fetish.
To a large extent I blame- employers
for this. They attach an exaggerated
importance to examination certificates. -1 would recommend a much surer
guide to. the character -and attainments of the boy seeking employment.
Ask him to produce his terminal reports and be guided by these. Examinations are not the way to educational salvation or efficiency. They
have a very limited use. A battleship
or two less would provide for much
needed and salutary reforms."���Kamloops Sentinel.
Doreen: '^1 don't understand this
home-work, dad; teacher told us to
find the greatest common divisor."
Dad: "What, haven't -they found
that yet? They were looking for it
when I was at school!"���Passing Show.
- (58)-
Completing her 28,000-mile cruise
around the world in tbe course of
which she visited 18 countries and
27 ports, Canadian Pacific- flagship
' Empress of Australia docked at
New York April 12, from whicli
port she sailed December 2 .last.
She was carrying 320 passengers,
including prominent society and
banking leaders of Montreal, Toronto and other Canadian and United
States cities.
Winnipeg.���Over a thousand new
homesteads have been filed in the
four western provinces during the
month of January and February
this -year,-being 1,036-as compared
wlth_629 for the same two months'
> period of last year. By provinces,
. Manitoba reports 74 homestead entries as against 71 last year, Saskatchewan 430 as against 336, Alberta 502 as against 213, and British Columbia 30 against 9,
Raymond.���According to a cable
from London, England, discoveries
!' likely to be important for the Cana-
j dian beet "sugar industry have been
-made at Oxford. A means has been
.found to dry the sugar.beet and
j'thus allow the manufacture ' of
Jsugar to be continued throughout
j the year, and Jt is even believecK
f.thatTT'metlioa of treating the re-
|suiting effluent in such a way as
j tp free it ��� from poison -has also
Icome to light. The discoveries ara
Ji' result of four years' research
Grand Forks - Greenwood
Electoral District
HERE'S a New Brew-
a pure, pale, sparkling beverage, superior and unusual.
Pilsener Lager is made from choice
ripe British Columbia and import*,
ed Bohemian hops, finest malt
made from best Barley and selected
Rice. It is carefully brewed and
fully, aged under the personal
supervision of our brewmaster.
Pilsener Lager costs more to brew,
but is sold at the same price as
ordinary beers. Try this new.
wholesome treat.
tf/arvcoio)er.    i8*C.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board, or by the"
Government of British Columbia.
Banff���H. B. Lumsden, assistant director ��� of the - development branch of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, has announced that deposits of blue and
white talc found in the vicinity of
Banff would be developed this year>
The deposits of blue talc'in this area
are rare and of much value. The
white talc is used extensively as an ingredient in the preparation of cosmetics
while the blue talc is utilized in making
electrical insulators and gas burners.
Youthful Purist
Mother: "Didn't I ask you not to
eat the whole of that doughnut?"
Sonny: "I didn't, Mother, I only ate
the rim."
Hotel Managers
Be Prepared!
The Tourist Season is here
Now Is the time yon will require
We can supply your wants
The Greenwood ledge Office
. XOT1CK Is hereby jrivcii tli:U 1 shall, on
linday, lhe 2lstda.v of May. 192S, at the hour of
J I'clu'clc in the forenoon, at the Court-house,
IVeiiwood,  hold   a  slttliiir of  the  Court  of
[vision for the purposes of revising the list of
cm for the said electoral district, and   of
r.riuif and detcriniiiiiiirany and all objections
|:lie retention of any name on the said list, or
i .lie registration as a voter of any applicant
registration; and for the other purposes set
[,th in the "Provincial Elections Act."
An adjourned Sitting of this Court shall
I.jcld on Tuesday, the 22nd day of May, 1928.
|,he hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at thc
.rt-house, GraniJ Forks.
f Dated at Greeuwood, ll.C, this Sth day of
' il, 192S.
Registrar of-Voters,
Grand Forks - Greenwood
�����.      Electoral District.
Attention of owners and operators
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
oerformed'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 by the mine superintendent,
or a qualified person authorized by
the mine superintendent.   No more
than one provisional certificate shall
be granted  to  one  and' the1 same
person.   Such   certificates  may   be
be obtained in blank form from the
office of the Chief Inspector of Mines.
A duplicate bf 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. ���
19th April, 1928. ���     ���
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
AU 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.
Pull information concerning relations regarding nre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series. ffHow
to Pre-eihpt Land," copies of which
can be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands,
toria, B. C, or to any Government
ecords '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
received.    .
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
after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled,- and 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 ttie
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.
be Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.;
!' z: \
of Canada. Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department   ���
[Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores \
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,018,548; Lode Gold, $126 972,318:
��Hver'J&��'l8H?2; Lead, $106,976442: Copper, $209,967,068; Zinc, $50,512,557; C6al 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 Yalue 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 wliich 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 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
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application
to the Department of Mine3, 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 are published separately, and are available on application. PAGE FOUR
A Full Line of McClary's
:    Ranges and Heating Stoves
McClary's Enamel and Tin Ware
Assorted Dishes and Glassware
Malkin's Best Jam
1 Of Local Interest g
Cars are now able to travel on the
Beaverdell road.
R. Forshaw returned on Friday from
a trip to the Coast.
D. W. McLaren returned on Thursday last from the Okanagan.
Read thc announcement of the Hospital Dance in another Column.
. Miss Heather Harris of Kerr Creek,
was a visitor in town during the weekend. '
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Smith and son,
Ward, of James Lake, were visitors in
town today.
Joe Price returned lo South Slocan
on Friday having recovered from a
severe cold.
Anyone who wish lo attend the
Dance and Card Party at Midway on
May the 4th, there will be cars waiting
on Copper Street at 7:15 p.m. AU are
The Committee Grand Forks-
Greenwood Conservative Association,
Greenwood And District Hospital   ,
Annual Dance and Show
FRIDAY, MAY 18th, 1928
Admission:   Gents  $1.00;  Ladies  SOc;
Supper 35c
Marvelous Production of
Strawberry  4s 85c
Raspberry      4s 75c
Plum    4s 60c
Greengage     4s GOc
Marmalade    4s G5c
For quality and value order from
Phone 46
Mrs. W. H. Bryan left on Friday
morning on a visit to the Coast and her
home at Armstrong.
Born.���To Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McCelvey, of Rock Creek, at the District
Hospital, on April 20th, a daughter.
S. T. Larsen, of Victoria, supervisor
of assessors, was in town on Saturday
and called on many of his acquaintances.
Constable W. B. Stewart of Lillooet,
formerly of Greenwood, has been transferred to the Coquitlam Detachment
Maillardville B. C.
Two evenings, Friday commencing at
7:45 p.m.; Saturday at 8:15 p.m.
Mr. George Gray has kindly consented
to donate half the proceeds of both
Picture Show Nights
Coine And Support Your Hospital
the laugh
sensation g
C. C. BURR Presents
Rayons and Ginghams
are selling fast
New Tennis Footwear
For AU in Latest Styles
Phone 17
Joe Harris was the guest of Dick
Mellin during the week-end, en route
home to New Denver from attending
the University of B. C.
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
First Class Accommodation
Hot and Cold Water Every Convenience
tfrug Store in Connection
Our Fresh Stock Of
Garden Seeds are here
    also    ���
Timothy, Sweet Clover, Red Clover
Ogilvie's Baby Chick Feed for Baby Chicks
' We havc it '
, -. '������������'* ���
��� *Ai*t*A*AAAAAJ.ftA<UA<U*i^A.�� A/1, AA*   A A. A A A A A A AAAA AAA A A. A A. A A. A.
Tel. 2. P. 0. Bos 391
Greenwood Meat Market
Beef, Mutton, Pork, Veal, &c
Home Ted Hams and Bacon
Boiled Ham and Tongue
Corned Beef and Pickled Tongue
Mail Orders Promptly Attended To
�� .^�����^i��^^^^����^^^^^^^^��
A Grand Concert and Dance will be
held in the Farmers' Hall, Midway on
Friday, May 11th at 8.15 p.m. The
special attraction will be "The Sun
Flower Entertainers" which consists
of a chorus of talented girls assisted
by gallant -youths. ��� The sketch, "In a
Country Store" is a side splitter. Local
and district, talent are taking part
assisted by Mrs. Ommanney of Grand
Forks and Mvs.E. S. Reynolds'of Kettle Valley. There will be'a dance after
the Show with Bush's orshestra supplying the music.
Base-ball practice started last Sunday. Midway hopes to get a team together.
A Dance and Social will be held in
the Farmer's Hall on Friday 4th inst.
under the auspices of the Conservative
May 11th is the date set for the
Grand Concert and Dance in the Far-'
mer's Hall. Bush's orchestra will be in
The bi-monthly card-party will be
held on Tuesday May 15th. The best
player will win a card-table this'time
so be there.
The Women's Institute will meet on
Saturday May 5th. All members who
have not done so already, will kindly
have their.dues ready in,order to make
up the membership list.
The Liberal Association will hold a
meeting on. Monday; next in the old
school at 8 ip.m. Tlie Greenwood Association are invited to attend. Busi-
ncs re social; evening, etc.- ���
A Social Evening will be held in the
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.
Ladies and Cents
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
EHen 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
from Thompson Buchanan's
"The Cub"
A First National Picture
Greenwood Theatre
Commencing at 8:15 p.m. ~
Adults 50c.      Children 25c
> 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.
Coming! Coming!
Saturday, May 12th
Corinne Griffith's in
"Syncopating  Sue"
I        ' -     0    ^ \
Feed Wheat   -
2c per Ib.   $35.00 per ton     \
2 Sets of Lever Harrows at a Discount
\ Brown's Store
Midway :
��� ���
The Rock' Creek Women's Institute
are holding their Annual Picnic on the
24th of May at Ingram Bridge. They
are making arrangements for a Basket
Ball game for the. Schools, to be held in
the morning. A Memorial Service will
bo held at noon. Sports in the afternoon and a Dance in the evening at
Riverside Hall. The secretary is writing to obtain Bush's orchestra.
Quebec���Floyd Bennett" died in thc
Jeffery Hale hospital on April 25th of
pneumonia. ' The American flier's life
ebbed at the hospital- where he was
taken afflicted with pneumonia after
flying a relief plane1 from "Detroit to
aid the German fliers on Greenly Island.
Col. Chas. Lindbergh's mission of
mercy was fruitless The serum Lindbergh brought from New York to this
city in a record flight through storms
and mist yesterday, proved unavailing
in combating the dread number three
type of pneumonia from which Bennett
To The
Greenwood Ledge
is the inseparable companion of
Have Your
Letterheads, Billheads, Statements,
Envelopes, Window Cards, Posters,
Dodgers, Etc.
Printed lit Thc     .,
Greenwood Ledge
The United Church of Canada
Minister,in Charge, Greenwood.   ���
���   Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
Catholic Churcli, Greenwood
Mass at 11 o'clock
White Mammoth Pekin Duck Eggs]
at $1.00 per setting.   C. Bubar, Beaverdell, B.C.
, Millinery and * Gent's Furnishing J
Store, Barber Shop in connection.]
Doing good business. Will Rent ori
Sell building. A Snap if taken at once. J
Have other business reasons for selling.
Apply to owner.
1927���De-Luxe Landau Sedan Oldsmobile, only run 7,000 miles, like new.
A Snap if taken at once. Apply to J
There will be a Meeting of the abovej
Club on Monday, May 7th at 4 p.m.,]
in Charles King's office. All interested]
please attend..
" Treasurer.!
Graham- Paige
Model "610" $1395 Sedan
Fully Equipped���Delivered
Wheelbase���110 J4 inches.   Horse Power���52.   Six Cylinder���
L-Head   Type;   Bore���2%.    Stroke^4i4    inches!   Seven-
bearing Crankshaft. . 4 Wheel Lockheed Hydraulic Brakes.
.   North.East Electric System.   Mechanically Operated Fuel
Ask for Demonstrations at
Rusch's Garage, Rock Creek
ALBERT COY, Penticton


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