BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Greenwood Ledge May 9, 1929

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0306363.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0306363.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0306363-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0306363-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0306363-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0306363-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0306363-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0306363-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0306363-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0306363.ris

Full Text

 fyitmsbw*UQMa
**#t*vmxaaiapKt*a
Provincial Library ||
7
1
VOL. Ill
GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1929
No. 41.
STARTS FOR EARLY DAY-
ORE FIND ON NORTH FORK
J. L. Wiseman, of Seattle, formerly
of Grand Forks, was renewing acquaintances in town on Monday. Mr.
Wiseman left thc same day accompanied by his two partners for the head
waters, of the North Fork of the Kettle
River. Mr. Wiseman in the arly days
timber cruised about 100 miles north of
Greenwood and at that time discovered
some mineral. For many years he has
had it in mind to'go and locate it and
do some development on the find.
Last year he made a start but had to
return as he was poisoned by drinking
water which contained lead. This
year he is confident of reaching his
destination, and his many friends wish
him success in his quest.
.   BLUE JAY OPERATING
R. Crowe-Swords, of Vancouver,
western representative of the Hercules
Consolidated Mining, Smelting and
Power Corporation Limited, spent a
few days in town this week on business
in connection with his'company, leaving
for his home on Thursday. Mr. Crowe-
Swords wished through The Greenwood
Ledge to contradict the rumour that
the Hercules Corporation was "withdrawing from the field.'- He stated that
as soon as certain papers were signed
relative" to the Anaconda group and
Phoenix mines work would be resumed
on these properties. Mr. Cro,we-Swords
has put a crew to work on the Blue Jay,
a property controlled by the Hercules
Corporation. It is situated on the
Phoenix hill a short distance,-)west of
Greenwood.
THE .21)1 INCH FISH
, Sam Bombini, E. A. Wanke and C.
Nichols went fishing on Wednesday in
Boundary Creek at the Boundary Falls
dam. The fishermen were somewhat
discouraged as they did not get any
bites, but were given a surprise when
Mr. Wanke landed a "21% inch fish.
They were astonished when a fish tail
was.showing in the mouth of the large
trout and on pulling it out, the trout
measured. 10li inches. The head was
partly digested and the remainder of
the fish was quite firm. The large fish
weighed 4 pounds minus, small fish.
This is certainly an unusual catch.
BRIDESVILLE NEWS
Milton Alden is spending a few days
here with his brother, Don.
Ed. Smith of Oroville, has-been appointed section foreman. He arrived
here Friday evening.      ''
Mr, and Mrs, G. S. Dewitte returned
on Thursday- from Olympia, Wash.,
where they spent the winter.
C. F. LAW STARTS WORK
IN OLD CAMP MCKINNEY
Camp McKinney, a "gold camp about
30 miles west of Greenwood, is again
coming to the fore, after many years
silence in the mines of that section. C.
F. Law, of Vancouver, has bonded the
Waterloo and Fountenoy in that camp
and this week, a crew of men left
Greenwood to' commence operations.
The re-opening of-the old camp will be
good "news to the" residents of Bridesville and Rock Creek. ���_*���
GREENWOOD SCHOOL NOTES
-    Editorial Staff:
John Campolieto, Eileen Bryan.
Ernest Johnson, Alice Clark
Virginia Boug of Division II won the
���prize for the best dressed doll.
The Nightingale Branch of the Junior
Red Cross held its regular * monthly
meeting* on Friday, May 3rd. President
Celia Klinosky occupied the chair,
while Secretary, May Clark, read the
minutes of the last meeting. At the
Mneeting Roland Skilton was appointed
Health Officer.
The boys motored over to Curlew on
Saturday, May 4th to. play, the boys of
that town a game of baseball. We had
intentions of bringing home the bacon
but, then thought we might have to
pay duty, so we let Curlew walk away
with* a 12-6 victory. We enjoyed the
trip very much nevertheless. We took
in the sights of the town (not very
many). Then on our homeward way
we;. were Aa'-' jolly bunch and let every
one along Jhe road know we were
coming.
"Hearken Ye. Baseball Enthusiasts"
Miss Heather Harris is the new baseball fan of the school.  She played an
.interesting game with the boys on
Wednesday. "And how she can play",
(arid I don't mean may-be!) She can
peg a, swift left ball and catch to. At
1st base' she put out a runner. Well
when it comes-to batting she took a
good swing at the pill and hit it to.
(The ump was'nt sure if she rolled her
eyes at the pitcher though.) She got
to second on the hit and then she' mari-
' aged to steal home safely. _
Hugh Gillis of Sidley had the misfortune to have his house and furniture
destroyed by fire on Wednesday afternoon of last week.
WESTBRIDGE NEWS
���Mr. and Mrs. Wni. O'Donnell of Rock
Creek, were visitors here on Sunday.
James Favrin of Carmi, was a visitor
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. V. Favrin
on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Moore and son, Dean,
of Eholt, were visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. H. Smith and family last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Smith and son,
Ward, left on a motor trip on Sunday
to visit friends at Keremeos and Summerland.
There are a few cases of measles in
the Christian Valley section, but none
are seriously ill -except Frank Van
Gelder. His many friends wish him a
speedy recovery.
The new steel bridge on the K. V. R.
near"*Rhorie""is nearly completed. Oiie
of the workers had.the misfortune of
having his leg broken and was removed
to the Hospital - in Grand Forks for
medical aid.
OF LOCAL INTEREST
Mrs. W. S. McDonald and daughter,
Irene, of Spokane, spent a "few days
last week visiting W. S".1 McDonald of
Anaconda.
A pack horse appeared on Copper
street oh Monday morning. This reminded many citizens of the early days
of the town. i
T. W. Clarke has been appointed
deputy mining recorder for Greenwood
mining division at Beaverdell, succeeding the late D. R. McElmon.
Mrs'Alec Purkis and daughter, Dawn,
returned on Sunday from a several
weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Purkis at Duncan, Vancouver Island.
T. A". Love, D. D. G. M. of District No.
7 paid an official visit to King Edward
Lodge, No. 28, on Thursday, May 2nd,
accompanied by a few Masonic brethren from Grand Forks.
Archie Aberdeen was among the
visitors at the opening of the a'irport in
Grand Forks on Thursday. Archie had
a close" view 'of the planes, but likes
Mother Earth in preference to travelling in the clouds.
The City Council met in regular session on Monday evening, Mayor Gulley,
Aldermen. Taylor, Forshaw,7 Peterson,
Lofstad and Smith were present. Only
routine, business was transacted.-
OAKALLA WARDEN IS RETIRING
Warden Williani G. McMynn of
Oakalla prison, is retiring from the
position at the head of that institution
at the end of the' month., Mr. McMynn
is an oldtimer of Greenwood and at one
time was government agent here.
In The Right Spirit
"The party will be gin at ten o'clock."
The Club Secretary.
Mrs; C. JE. Shaw of Keremeos spent
a short time in Greenwood on Monday,
enroute to Nelson to visit her daughter,
Mrs. Ross: Fleming. Mrs. Shaw was
motored by her son-in-law Ross Fleming, who had made they trip to Keremeos for her. Alex McDonald of
> Bonnington ! Falls accompanied Mr.
Fleming.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Smith "and two
children are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Goodeve u en route home to
Medicin Hat, Alberta,7 from Coalmont,
where they attended the funeral of Mr.
Smith's father.
Dougald Campbell, of Vancouver,
representative of the Canadian Linotype Co., was a caller at The Greenwood Ledge office on Wednesday. He
was on his way home from a tour of
print shops in the Kootenays.
Grand Forks'
.   - Air.Port Opens
Lieut.-Gov.  R. R. Bruce  Officiates at
the   Dedication   Ceremony���Three
Spokane Planes Take Part
CONNELL PIONEER IS KILLED
Grand Forks' Air Port was officially
opened' on Thursday afternoon by His
Honor Lieut-Gov. R. Randolph Bruce.
The weather was ideal ahd the largest
cro,wd that ever assembled in Grand
Forks were ' present, for. the occasion.
The Lieutenant-Governor, accompanied
by his neice, Miss MacKenzie, and Hon.
W. A. McKenzie, Minister of Mines, and
Mrs. McKenzie, were motored over
from Penticton, arriving at about one
p.m. tliey were taken ' to the Grand
Forks Hotel where a sumptuous banquet was held, after which the party
were escorted to tho airport and the
opening ceremony took place.
The ho,nor of being the first airplane
to land on the new air-harbor goes to
Lieutenant C. E. Forbes of the Washington National Guard, 'who flew with
Pilot R. M. Crest, from Spokane
on Wednesday morning. ' After circling-
the city in thc International Plane
"City of Spokane" they glided down to
the air '** port ancl were welcomed by
Mayor T. A. Love. A second plane,
a V/aco Six, landed shortly afterwards,
bringing Mr. and Mrs. Robert Osborne
of Spokane with Pilot H. A. Richmond.
"Your field is - a splendid one and
there will be no trouble' for the landing
of the biggest air planes," said Lieut.
Forbes, who really flew in* as a scent in
order to report for thc Spokane plane
which was bringing the * Chamber of
Commerce .delegation on Thursday to
assist in the dedication and reception
to Lieutenant-Governor R. R. "Bruce.
Thursday morning a third plane,
"The Rose City" arrived with the Spokane Chamber of Commerce delegates
to assist in the ceremony.
Only three planes took part at the
opening and these planes were kept
busy taking up passengers, among
whom' were many Greenwoodites. It
was regretted that there was no
Canadian plane present, but' the Amer-
ic'ari"planes'r certainly .-made it" worth*
while for the spectators. Jumper Brown
thrilled the crowd when he descended
in a parachute from the "City of Spokane" plane.
A reception was held in the I.O.O.F.
Hall in'the evening and a memorable
occasion was brought to a close".
���*��� Mayor Love of Grand Forks,who was
the promoter of the Airport, is to bo
congratulated for'his energetic and suc-
cessful-efforts^in-establishing-the-first
offical airport in the province.
Walla Walla, April 28.���Fatally injured when the. car in which she was
.riding went into the ditch and turned
over 12 miles north of Connell, Mrs.
Bridget M. Dunegan, age 62, of Spokane,
.died about noon at Connell, where she
was taken by a passing motorist.
Miss Ann Conahan, Spokane, also in
\the car, is in the hospital at Pasco with
severe scalp wounds and a possible
cranial fracture. Francis Dunegan,
son of the dead woman and driver of
the car; Miss Ann. Devlin and Miss
Grace Geiger. all of Spokane, escaped
injury.
The accident occurred at 11:30 a.m.,
and was caused the survivors said, by a
defective steering gear. N The party was
bound from Spokane to Connell.
Miss Devlin and Miss Geiger left for
Spokane by stage from Walla Walla in
the afternoon.        -       ��� ;
Mrs. Dunegan leaves, besides her son,
two sisters, Mrs. J. P. Anderson of
Greenwood, B.C., and Mrs. Michael
Shaughnessy of Walla Walla. Born in
Ireland, she had resided in the United
States 40 years, ranching near Connell.
Five years ago she moved to Pullman.
She will be buried in Walla Walla
beside her husband, Patrick.
MIDWAY TRACK MEET
Mrs. J.' P. Anderson, sister of Mrs.
Dunegan, left Greenwood on Tuesday
of last week for Spokane to attend
the funeral and will remain there for
a time to visit .her nephew, Francis
Dunegan. The sympathy of a host of
friends here is extended to Mrs. Anderson in her great loss.
"Poor Poppa!"
Father: "That--dress is much too
short for you."
Daughter: "I know; but, you see it's
one of mother's and she refused to let
me lengthen it."
Anyone having library books belonging to the Provincial Public library
kindly return same to The Greenwood
Ledge office as books are to be .returned
to Victoria,
FORMER RESIDENTS INJURED
IN VANCOUVER AUTO SPILL
Pinned beneath their automobile,
which overturned at Hornby and Nelson street, Vancouver, in a collision"
with another car on Sunday, Peter
Docksteader, 1715 Wst Twelfth, and his
brother, Norman, 633 Broughton street,
received injuries which necessitated
their- removal to St. Paul's Hospital.
Peter Docksteader sustained seyeral
fracLured ribs and his brother's left
arm was -fractured. Mrs. P.' Docksteader and her baby, who were also in
-the- ck'^Xreceiyed.,.minor ...cuts . and
bruises.    "       *���
T. Hopkins, driver of the other car,
escaped injury and was arrested on the
charge of driving to the common
danger. He was released on bail of
$500.
NORWEGIAN CREEK SCHOOL
Report for April
' Frances M. Benzies
Total Actual Attendance   209
Average Actual Attendance ...... 13.06
No. Enrolled       14
Proficiency List
Grade VII.���Louis Caron, Alexina
Gidon, Charles Riley.
Grade VI.���James Riley, James Watson.
Grade V.���Marie Gidon, Mary Riley,
Virginia Rileay, Arthur.Watson.
Grade III. ���Wilfrid Caron, Alice
Riley, Nettie Riley.
Grade IB:   Dorothy Watson.
Grade IA:* Xavier Caron.
On Monday evening at the United
Church * Manse, George Henry Wiltz
and Ruby Ruth Hirst, both of Chesaw,
Wash., were married by the Rev. A.
Walker. The witnesses were Mr." and
Mrs. J. Mack of Chesaw. Mrs, Mack is
a sister of the bride.
Gilbert Prideaux, of Princeton, general agent for the Confederation Life
Assurance Co., spent a few days in
town this week.* Mr. Prideaux regrets
that he was unable to call, on all his
friends, but expects to make a return
call early in the fall when he will have
more time at his disposal. He was accompanied by Mrs. Prideaux,
Hotel Longfellow Built
zzfyy
This hotel, the New Pines at
Digby, N.S., was built by Longfellow. Not, however, that he saw
it, thought about it or even
dreamed or imagined it. What he
did do towards it was render immortal the Land of Evangeline, the
beautiful Annapolis Valley of which
.Digby is the gateway, and so
create a tourist lure.
f
The New Pines is being built by
the Dominion Atlantic Railway to
further aid in the development of
tourist traflic in the Maritimes
and, with the exception of the outdoor swimming pool, the lines for
which were borrowed from those at
Banff and Lake Louise, it is a
handsome building of early English
type of architecture. The opening
of the Pines will shortly precede 0 ���
a three> day festival at Annapolis
Royal in commemoration of the
three-hundredth anniversary of the
arrival there of - Sir William
Alexander's Scottish colonists under
the charter of New Scotland
[granted by King James 1. <
Keen competition is promised by several of the schools that intend to take
part in the Track Meet in Midway on
Friday, May 17th, commencing at 10
a.m. An addition has been made to
last year's programme so that scholars
of seventeen years or over have a
chance to compete in several events.
Special prizes have been donated by
Greenwood merchants for the school
teachers race. Other novelty events
are. being arranged. It just remains
now for Old Sol to furnish a good
brand of summer weather to assure a
good time for all. The Midway Farmer's Institute are in charge of the Meet
and the members will take up a collection on the ground to help pay for
the numerous medals to be given the
winners.
MIDWAY NEWS
The Ladies Aid met at the home of
Mrs. Oscar Johnson today.
There will be a Bee on the 15th at
the Farmer's Hall to prepare for the
sports.
(Several of the midway residents made
a business trip to Penticton on Wednesday.
Miss Heather Harris of Greenwood,
spent the week-end the guest of Mrs.
Joe Richter.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Smith of Grand
Forks, mo.tored over on Wednesday ahd
visited Mrs. J.'R. Ferguson.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pannell were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Boltz, near
Boundary Falls, on Monday last.
.Mrs. Erickson, Mrs. Hawkes and C.
Watson motored to Kettle Valley and
spent Sunday with Mrs. Jack" Thompson.
.The completion of a steel span
which replaces a Howe truss on the
K. V: R. at Mile 26, on the east side
marks somewhat of a new era insofar
as the Penticton-Midway section of the
K.V.R. ,'is ..concerned. , This - section,
known in railway circle's as - the Carmi
subdivision, is now in shape to carry
heavier .power and will take care of the
same sized engines as those whicli run
on the section between Penticton and
Hope.
Ever since the K.V.R. has been in
operation lighter engines have been
used on the east side because of the existence there of various Howe trusses
spanning-gorgcs-along-the-liner-These-
trusses were limited in carrying capacity and hence the heavier weight engines were restricted to the'line west
of Penticton. The last Howe truss on
the east side has now gone and a steel
span has taken its place.
Considerable bridge and trestle replacement work will be carried out on
the K.V.R. this season, as was announced by the president, Mr. Coleman, in an interview with the press recently. Some-of the work will be hy
contract with the remainder by bridge
gangs ih the employ: of the railway. A
considerable force of men will be required. Most of this work, which, is on
a two-year replacement program, is
between Penticton and. McCulloch: The
section from McCulloch to Midway
was more or less completed last year.
It is noteworthy that the bridge and
trestle timbers which have been, taken
out: of the K.V.R. structures have been
in excellent condition and wo.uld have
served for years to come. Under the
railway's policy, however, of replacement
at-regular intervals, the timbers must
come out in any event to make way
for new construction.���Herald Penticton.
MIDWAY   SCHOOL
Report for April
Div. I���I. M. Galbraith
No. of Pupils Enrolled ...........     23
Average Daily Attendance,...... 22.64
No. of Lates        1
Regularity and Punctuality
Bernadine' Brown, James Brown, John
Brown, Mayneen Bush, Lucile Evans,
Verna-Evans, Edward Johnston, Kenneth Johnston, Irene Johnston, Frank
Krouten, Ethel McArthur, Gordon
Roberts, Gladwin Sharp, Mae Sharp,
Fred Tippie, Raymond Tippie, TWilham
Tippie, Grace Casselman,-Verdun.Casselman, Helen" Casselman. *
Div. II���N. M. Knight. Teacher
No. Enrolled ;....... i ���'.     ,24
Total Actual Attendance  402.5
Average Actual Attendance ...... 23.68
Regularity and Punctuality
Ethel Bender, Jack Casselman, Cecilia
Clappier, Harold Erickson, Jack Evans,
Robert Evans, Ernie Hawkes, Daniel
Johnston, Emile Lautard, Paul Lautard,
Eileen Pamiell, Pauline Roberts, Donald-
Salmon, Warren Brown, Fred Erickson.
Free Miner's Licences expire on Friday, May 31st. PAGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1929
t,.W-V'VVVVVVVVV"VVVVVV'VVVVVmV'VVVVV*'VVt1"VV*
A DOLLAR'S WORTH
Clip tlii-* ccuipon and mail il wiih $1 for a six weeks' trial subscription to
THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR
A Paper jnr the Home, World-Wide in lis Scope
Iii It vou will nn<l llie dally good news ot llie world from Us 750 Biiui-inl -writer-*.
lis ivoil na ilcpiirtniunlH devoted to wninoii's and children'. Interest.1-, miorls, music.
odiii-allon, radio, i*t<*. Vou will lie Kind to welcome '"to your home ko tai-leus nn
mlvncatu of peuca nnd nrolillillion. .Mid dou't miss Snubs our dug, ami llio Sundial
���mill llie iillii-r fonttu-e.-*. .
The Cji'i'.istiax Scirxcb Mox lTOit, Bach Bay Slallon, Boston, Mass,
rieasu send mc n six weeks' trial suliscrlrtloii.   1 enclose one dollar ($1).
(Name, please print)
ASSAYER
E. W. WIDDOWSON
Provincial Assayer and Chemist
P. O. Drawer L1108, Nelson, B.C.
Established 1900
Charges made arc the standard Western
rates.   Price lists sent on application.
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B. C.
G. W. A. SMITH
EDITOR AND  PROPRIETOR
Subscription: In Canada, and Gl.
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.
ADVERTISING RATES
Legal advertising 16 cents per line
first insertion, and 12 cents per line
for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement. -
Business locals 12 ^c a line each insertion.    -
Card of Thanks   $1.00
CARMI MEETING PLACE OF
NORTH AND WEST ROADS
SEND  YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
To
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20lh Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed
We pay postage one way.   Terms cash.
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over., the proper signature and address of the writer. This
rule admite of no exception.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
TIIE NEW DOE LAW
"The    press    statement    that    the
���shooting of one doe will be allowed this
season is greeted with mixed feelings,"
says The Penticton Herald.
"British Columbia has had a buck
law for some years and although repeated efforts were made by various
sporting organizations to have one doe
allowed, success was not achieved
until the new administration laid down
its regulations for this seaso,n.
"There are many arguments here in
favor of allowing the" shooting of-one
doe, but chief of them naturally is the
difficulty, of getting a buck. In the
more settled districts many bucks:
���have=been=shot*offi^as=a-resulfc=there-
are a large number of dry does in the
hills and the*deer are not increasing.
"Resident deer hunters in ;' this
country are not anxious for heads, but
seek only the sport; and while the
meat is of no great importance to them,
they, make good use of it among their
friends. The meat of the doe is better
than that of the buck, particularly
after the rutting season starts,
"It* all seems to come down to this.
In the..early, weeks..of, our Apresent.
season, starting, say, September 15, the
bucks are away7back in the'hills and
can only be reached by saddle horse
expedition. The average ' man with
Saturday afternoon or Sunday off, has
.neither the time nor the facilities with
which to get back into the -buck
country.
"By the,time snow flies in the nearer
hills, say, November 15, .the deer rutting
season has made the buck meat unattractive, and what bucks are available
then to the man making a week-end
hunt certainly cannot-be welcome for
the value of their flesh.
"It is an admitted fact that the does
in this country very largely outnumber
the bucks, and to allow doe hunting
may- merely tend to. restore nature's
-balance.
Pennsylvania is having a great fight
over the doe shooting question and
there, are not a;*few sportsmen who
believe it a retrograde step to allow the
killing of the female of the' species.
Admittedly it is easier to shoot a' doe
than a buck as the, doe.ranges in the
lower, hills, more readily accessible, And
. furthermore she is easier to approach
than the buck. *       - 7
"The. new law apparently still allows
the killing of two deer in the season,
one of which may be a doe. We almost
think that it might be better to reduce
the number to one, with some system
of registration of slain animals put into
effect.
- "One thing is certain, strong steps
must -be taken to combat the cougar
' and coyote menace. These animals
prey on the deer to a tremendous
extent. If we can get rid of these
* * vermin there will be plenty of deer for
all the'hunters, and stock left for the
future, even if we do shoot does.
"We,would like to see the doe law
(Contributed)
Por a.long time, prospectors and mineralogists were inclined not to consider
and value the mineral fields of Carmi.
This their opinion springs from the
dying black cat. They suggested that
it is of no use after surface work to
pierce, deeper down to the heart, in
which, the vital mineral is lying.
As for the moment, leaving off the
mineral matter it must be pointed out
that* this ignored place is topographically the point of junction for the
north and the west. The north and
the west roads must meet here.
We had again during the week of
April 22nd a party with six pack horses
making a third "reconnoissance" for
the road planned from Penticton to
Carmi. Probably we will see very soon
those of Kelowna doing the same and
trying a- new "reconnoissance." It
would:be very suitable to improve their
first traces, and to correct their up and
down.roads as per the past. A great
conflict appears between the two main
interested cities of the Okanagan Valley
as to get the benefit of the road. Why
entertain this conflict? It is of such a
nature as will delay the welfare of the
.public economy; and the cost that such
"a battle bears in itself may amount, ii
it lasts too long, to the sum required to
build the road.
It would be more profitable to build
the two roads for on both sides, they
will open a considerable amount of
natural resources.
It may be added that the road from
Penticton to Carmi will open the
richest gold belt that can be found,
because of thc north link of Camp'Mc-
Kinney's gold belt.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN  THE  MATTER of  thc  Estate  of
JOHN LINCOLN DODDS, Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
all persons having any claims or demands against the late John Lincoln
Dodds, who died on or about the 6th
day of April, A.D., 1929, at Rock Creek,
in the Province of British Columbia,
are required to send by post prepaid or
to deliver to the undersigned, Solicitor
herein" for Henry Brown, Executor
under the will of the said deceased and
to whom Letters Probate have been
issued out of the Grand Forks Registry
of the Supreme Court of British
Columbia in Probate under date of the
8th day of May, 1929, as such,executor,
or .to the said Henry Brown at Rock
Creek, B.C., their names and addresses
and full particulars in writing of their
claims and statements of their accounts
and the nature of the securities, if any,
held by them.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after the
30th day of June, A.D., 1929, the said
Henry Brown will proceed to distribute
the assets of the said deceased among
tho persons entitled' thereto, having
regard only to the claims of which he
shall then have had notice, and that
the said Henry Brown will not be liable
for the said assets or any part thereof
to any person of whose claim he shall
not then have received notice.
DATED at GRAND FORKS. B.C,
thc 9th day of May, A.D, 1929.
ARTHUR F. CROWE,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.,
GRAND FORKS. B.C.
Solicitor for the said Henry Brown.
ROCK CREEK W. I.
The Rock Creek Women's Institute
held their regular meeting on Saturday
afternoon, April 27th. Mrs. McLennan,
the president, presiding. Twelve members were present. The meeting was
opened with the Lord's Prayer, followed
with the singing of the Institute Ode.
The roll coll for the Otha Scott fund
amounted to $4.80. This fund is for
the maintenance of a country child at
the Queen Alexander Solarium, Cobble
Hill, near Victoria.
The dance recently given for crippled
-children=netted=$"32HPhe-membersiyoted-
$50 tb be used for a local child, the remaining $32 to be .sent to the.Otha
Scott fund.'77    ���
The annual children's sports will be
held on May 24th and, the local teachers will be asked to arrange, events,
while R. E. Norris and G. B7 M. Gane
will have charge of arrangements for
the memorial service; School children
are requested to bring flowers to decorate monument.
- The secretary reported the" making of
arrangements for the Barries Entertainers to perform in Riverside Hall on
May 24th at 8 p.m. Admission will be
adults $1. children 35c.
The meeting closed by singing God
Save The King.
Tea Svas served by Mrs. J. Madge and
Mrs. J. Lindsay.
"PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT"
"THE MAGIC GARDEN"
Steeped with the rich beauties of
nature, and alive with some of the
most vivid studies of humanity that
have ever graced the screen, "The
Magic Garden," an F. B. O. production,
will be sho,wn at the Grenwood Theatre
on Saturday, May. 11th. The story is
the final work; of that illustrious reader
of hearts, the late Gene Stratton-
Porter, and deals, as her books do, with
some of ��� the most absorbing and
vital problems that confront men and
women. This: writer, had,all times her
finger on the pulse of humanity, and
knew intimately: the sourse of its joys
and sorrows, its motives and ideals.
It .was given to her to know the innermost creature that is buried in' the
heart of every one; the dominant force
that regulates the - ambitions and actions during"���'.. the lifetime. Human
nature was .so clearly understood by
this woman and she has joyously shared
her knowledge with the world through
her books. "The Magic Garden" has
been called her best story, and the
finest in this remarkable work has been
painstakingly transferred to the screen
by Mrs. Porter's son-in-law, J. Leo
Meehan. He has gathered an excellent
cast to assist him which includes:
Margaret Morris, Raymond Keane,
Joyce Coad, Phillippe de Lacey, Walter
Wilkinson, Wiilliam V. Mong,' Charles
----- .       Clary, Alfred Allen, Cesare Gravina,
given a fair trial for a season or two. Paulette Duval and Heddda Hopper.
If the sportsmen honestly observe it
and if the game authorities kill off the
cougar and coyotes, we have no great
fear of the results."
The good are joyful and serene, like
travellers that are going towards home.
���Oliver Goldsmith.
Grand Forks - Greenwood Electoral
District
NOTICE is hereby given that I
shall, on Monday, the 20th day of May,
1929, at the hour of ten o'clock inuthe
forenoon, at the Court House, Greenwood, hold a sitting of the Court of
Revision for the purpose of revising the
list of voters for the said electoral
district, and of hearing and determining any and all objections to the retention of any name on the said list, or to
-the���registration���as=-a���voter_of_any.
application for registration; and for
the other purposes set forth in the
"Provincial Elections Act.
I shall on Tuesday the 21st day. of
May at the hour of ten o'clock in the
forenoon at the Court House, Grand
Forks, hold an adjourned sitting of the
Court of Revision, for the aforementioned purposes.
Dated at Greenwood, B.C., this
18th day of April, 1929.
S. B. HAMILTON,
' Registrar of Voters,
- - Grand Forks - Greenwood
Electoral District.
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 160)
IN THE MATTER OF District Lot 2293
"Nelson"   Mineral   Claim,   Simil-
-   kameen Division Yale District.
Proof having been filed in my
Oflice of the loss of Certificate of Title
No. 8948D to the above mentioned lands
in the name of Ellen Hallett and bearing date the 13th, July, 1920,1 HEREBY
GIVE NOTICE of my intention at the
expiration of one calendar month from
the first publication hereof to issue to
the said Ellen Hallett a provisional
certificate of title in lieu of such lost
certificate. Any person having any
information with reference to such lost
certificate of title is requested to communicate with the undersigned.
��� DATED at the Land Registry
Office, Kamloops, B.C., this 9th day of
April, 1929.     .
E. S. STOKES,
Registrar.
Date of first publication is April
18th, 1929.
yTTrrfv��'*'������'������'��v����V7v<n"rv^ v f\*^w,-v-v-*v*"-/v^---on'*i
The .New
Can't Kill Battery
Here is the latest thing in Automobile Batteries
WE HAVE RECEIVED A SHIPMENT OF THESE BATTERIES
AND  WILL  GLADLY  DEMONSTRATE  THE   ADVANTAGES
WHICH ARE OFFERED TO TIIE MOTORIST
Under actual test in Grand Forks it was found that after being
completely killed this battery was fully re-charged in ONE
MINUTE without using charger, motor or other means
This is accomplished by an amazing NEW invention which keeps
thc Battery fully, charged at all times
We sel! this Battery under an
Unconditional Guarantee
for two and a half years
THE   LATEST,  BEST,  MOST  ECONOMICAL   AUTOMOBILE
BATTERY ON THE MARKET
is manufactured by thc American Electro-Chemical Company,
Manufacturers of Phoenix Batteries    -
Call and let us tell you more about this
Amazing, Money-Saving Eattery
The Grand Forks Garage
John R. Mooyboer, Prop.
i  *
O-A-A jL4u.'jj>.& -\.*. AAAAAA AAAAAA
Grand Forks, B.C.  i
AAAAA4AA.1
"TWT-V VWT V ���Wnr-'rnr-i
Be Consolidated lining &- Smelting Co. ���
of Canada. Limited
Ollice, Smelting and Refining Department-
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS and REFINERS.
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of Gold, Silver," Copper, Pig- L,ead and Zinc
"TADANAC"  BRAND
AAAAA.AAAA^j_,A,a,AA^l.AAAAAAAA.l-AA AAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
Job Printing at The Greenwood Ledge
ti
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
Mining
Where
PROVIDENCE FRACTIONAL
MINERAL CLAIM
Situate   in   the   Greenwood
Division of Yale District,
located:   In Providence Camp.
TAKE NOTICE THAT I, Joseph
Henry Duhamel, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 291 -D, intend sixty days-from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown grant of the above claim.
'And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 14th dsy of March, 1929.
The Gateway of C. E. R. Connections to New York
At the heart of New York, at 42nd Street is the New York Central
Station where Canadian Pacific trains from Montreal and Toronto
arrive and depart. The above is a photo of the New York Central
building which is a part of the station building and is one of-the outstanding buildings in a city of wonderful buildings. Standing almost
forty stories high at the head of Park Avenue, it rises well above the
high buildings surrounding. It is of gold relieved by brilliant reds and
greens and when lit by a battery of flood-lights at night it is one of the
beauties of New York and can be seen for "many miles around, /'W
ttUMUulaiAvAtiM
THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1929
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE   ,
PAGE THREE
PROGRAMME
District Celebration and Track Meet
Midway, Friday, May 17 th, 192D *
Commencing at 10 a.m.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.
15.
Class 1.   Dashes
All   children   under   school   age,
(Prizes only.)
Girls 6 and under 25 yds.
Boys C 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 10 and under, 75 yds.
Boys 16 and under, 100 yds.
Girls 17 or over, 100 yds.
Boys 17 or over, 100 yds.
Always Flat
Unfortunately shc had been told
that she could sing. So the first opportunity saw her in the studio of a
well-known teacher, undergoing an
audition before arranging to take lessons.
Thc professor sat down and played
a soft accompaniment while the
ambitious young woman poured forth
her choicest assortment of notes.
The test did not last very long At
its end the professor swung round on
the music stool, and regarded the
flushed performer wralhfully.
"Madame," ho cried, "it is no good,
no! Nefer haf I heard such a voice, no!
I blay on der white keys, I blay on der
black keys, but always you sing m der
cracks1" '
SJ
NEW EMPRESS UNDER CONSTRUCTION
���_ of
7
/
�����
Class II.
Running Hop, Step & Jump
(Two jumps each)
Girls 12 and under.
Boys 12 and under.
Girls 14 and under.
Boys 14 and under.
Girls 16 and under
Boys 16 and under.
.* ."Class III...*
Boys Vi'mile race 16'and under.
'Girls Vs mile race 16 and under.
-Bicycle race % mile. 16"and under.
;pole vaulting (open)". '
Class IV.   Running,Broad Jump
* (Two jumps, each)
Girls 12 and - under. - - ���'
,Boys 12 and under.   '
Girls 14 and-under.   ."" '-
Boys-14 and under.  *...'"
Girls' 16 and under. -
Boys 16 and under.
32.. Boys 17 or over.
Class V.   Relays
Girls'Relay team of 4,16 and under.
Boys Relay team of 4,16 and undei*.
'Relay   for' small   schools' mixed
team 14 and under.  -'    ;"���'���-
Class VI.   Running High Jump
(Two jumps each)    .
Girls 12- and under.
Boys'12 and under.
Girls 14 and under.
Boys, 14 ������ arid-*, under. '".-...-���
Girls'16 and under. ���  "*.*'
Boys 16 and under.
-Boys 17 or over..
Girls hurdle race 16 and under.-, ���*.
Boys Relay team of 4,16 and under'.'
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
26.
27.
28.
29.
30.
31.
33.
34
35.
36.
37.
38.
39.
40.
41.
42.
43.
43.
A kite put
three
circuits out
of order
Lady   Teachers'   Race   and. other
novelty events.'
Rules Governing Races
.    1.   Boys-of girls are not'allowed to
-enter more than two events - in the
same class.," -..."���
2. Open events:may be-taken by'any
scholar.    '   .      -        --'���-���..
3. Not more ��� than. - three V scholar's
from any one "school to enter the same
event. .."���'-....-.
4. Only one -relay * team' from any
school to enter the same event.
5.n Two schoois to, enter each event
or no school points allowed.*
6.   No school can hold" the Bank oi"
Commerce- Challenge   Cup   and   the
Small School" Challenge  Cup* af the
_^sa"me^"time7 "" ���" -  .'   '~z
Collection taken on the grounds.
MIDWAY   SCHOOL,
The following is a list of pupils and
.their,ages,.in-Division I:
Bernadine Broivri  13
James Brown'' A.  14
John Brown ...;���,.,* '.'.'... 11
Rosalie Brown .... A, ...;.*,  16
Mayneen Bush A.......".-.".".'...XXX.X15
Lucile Evans-.-... *. . ..*,  13
Verna Evans ...'. ;  14
Edward Johnston  15
Kenneth Johnston  14
��� Irene" Johnston  .".  13
Frank Krouten .- '.-... 13
Ethel McArthur '.......'..' 14
Gordon Roberts ; -12
Gladwin Sharp, .14
Mae Sharp .".  r 15
Fred.Tippie  12
William. Tippie  14
Raymond .Tippie  ;'. ig
Henry Holm  :   11
Margaret Lakeland  -...*.. 12
Grace Casselman   11
Helen Casselman  ,  14
Verdun Casselman .*.  13
HUNTERS MAY KILL
ONE DOE EACH YEAR
Victoria.���Big game regulations" promulgated allow the shooting of one doe
a year by every hunter in the province,
but apart from this important change
in policy-contain little' amendment.to
the 1928 regulations. In the eastern
district east.o.f the Cascade Mountains,
the only change in the season,-is for
mountain sheep in the electoral" districts of Fernie, Cranbrook-and Columbia, where the animals may be" shot
from September 1 to November:15, inclusive,^ instead-of .from October 1 to
October 31.     -     .....   A.. ..-     7
The.season for.big game.in. the western districtare amended only in.regard
to moose and caribou in the electoral
. districts of Atlin and Omineca, where'
��� they may be shot from September 1 to
December 15 instead of from October 1.
as formerly..    - ',**-.'
The provision allowing for the killing
of one doe during the season is the only
change in bag-limits in the proyince.
Open .seasons on game birds will be
fixed later. ." ..'.'-
A. Bryan Williams of Vancouver, has
been appointed Game Commissioner
and his duties commenced on May ist.
On the afternoon bf April
9, trouble developed on three
long-distance telephone cir-
, cuits between Vancouver and
Seattle, the lines becoming
intermittently noisy.
Electrical measurements.
revealed that, the source of
the trouble was a point in
New Westminster,'' and a
further" investigation revealed
the actual cause. A kite had
" become tangled 'round the
wires. __��� -: ���
A New Westminster telephone man was- speedily "on
the scene-, and by removing
the kite he prevented a repetition of the trouble.'
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
. ,,-Out of this noisy forest of ��� steel derricks will shortly come dignified order in the "shape of a new
m\ty~���*T'-*^ ton-l^er which is-now being constructed for the Canadian-Pacific on the Clyde. Number
530 is ..the "Empress* of Britain!';-des gned for.the St. Lawrence 'route.* In the photograph smaU figures
are seen putting..finishing touches.to the keel. -        *      h'.    "- "fcures
you in need of:
AV, E. McDOUGALL
Contractor arid Builder
MONUMENTS,        ROOFING,
LAMATCO WALL BOARD,
"��� ' ���  ' Get my prices on   .
LAMATCO   '..
on walls'finished, and save money
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332, Grand Forks, B.C;
WILLIAM H. WOOD
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
GREENWOOD
and
implies?
Let iis know your requirements and
we will gladly quote prices on same
reenwood Ledge phone 29L
(291
re����*,*'����t��JJKJ
-"-^���^"-M^s-?*^^
S^sSg S^S'i.'^^^^"*^^^!^^^^?
,V.y/&~.-&UUM.'.\\!.v.Mi.:<..-S.XiZsteM2rMtX**X
'^^^^'^>^^^^^^^^^^^Y?y^.3^yi^i^*i^v>^^
$i&M&&Wi$iiF
��� .Striking photo of Toronto's new waterfront taken from Hanlan's Point. The latest C.P.R. hotel, the Royal York,
stands out prominently in the .centre, with, the new Star-building directly behind it and the Sterling Tower half way
fee^veen. it aid the City Hall clock tower. On the right are Toronto's'original skyscrapers at the corner of King and Yonge, PAGE FOUR
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY/MAY 9, 1929
l*i''*��Tl��i'VT,��r-y,��TTy-y'>vTTV'yTVT-**r'��v'*ry-*rT-******yvT'r'*f T��v��i*"*��TW'*rT'*yv'i*"_
Come in and hear
the INew Marconi
1929 RADIO
With Temple Air-Chrome Speaker
T. M. GULLEY
Distributor for Greenwood
r-
Specials
60 only Buckeye Yellow Cornmeal
24s for
49s for
,    95c
.1.85
A reduction in the price of
Puccini Macaroni
20s for ..........
  2.50 per box
5s for ..........
...A.  65c per box
ls 3 for	
......... 50c
For Quality and Value Order From
Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
fflffla_��B_-BESHSffiSKSSEffiE!8"j*iHHH!E8;"3
Of Local Interest
t*>
S SI
R. Lee has returned from a business
trip to Trail.
Mrs. L. Lyons ancl Mrs. P. A. Johnson
are on a visit to Spokane.
i.��.��
���vvvvyvvvvvvvvvvv-vvvyyyyyyvvvvvvvvvvvvy'wrvyrTVvyvvyvv*
it.. ��� .    ��� . ���     ������������' A. A
First Shipment of    a  r>
Spring Rayons
Krinkly Crepes and Gingliams
Make Your Selections Early
TAYLOR & SON
AAAAA
Phone 17    <
IAAAAAAA* AAA A A AAA AAAAA A A A A. A. A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A
PACIFIC rjOTEL
l-^^l-P*-'-^.!*1*******1^.1!*-***^^
headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
First Class Accommodation
rv^ryCWnWnierfcT
Hot and ColdWateT
J. H. GOODEVE
Prop.
Drug Store in Connection
-rv-vyrwvvvvyvv.vyvyvvwwywwyyyyvyvyvvvvwvvwyvvwv'
*������..'.'      ������������  .       A   ...   ��� "   ���'        '" ���'���'"'      "AA"'-- ------;-:���; ������;---.;������������������-������ ---
I   See Our New Stock of
I    Ladies, Men's & Children's Tennis & Outing Shoes
��� A "   �� '        ��� .       ���'     ���   . ���'"������[���   -X
y ,   ,.���-
��� Special While they Last
1-2 doz No-nik Waterglasses and
y 10 bars Pearl White Naptha Soap for 85c
Onion Sets, Garden Seeds in Bulk and Packages
Aluminum Tea Kettles .'.'  75c each
Best Foods Mayonnaise* or Relish Spread 40c each 2 jars 75c
BURNS SLICING HAM
VEAL AND PORK
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
kAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
For Sale
Six-Room Mouse
& two 50-foot Lots
Modern Conveniences.
Indefeasible Title.
Wm. Walmsley, jr., of Trail, spent a
few days in town last week.
H. A. Shcads ancl R. P. Pctrie, of
Grand Porks wcrc visitors in town on
Tuesday.
Miss Vera Walmsley returned on
Thursday morning from a visit with
relatives in Trail.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Nordman of the
Sally mine, Beaverdell were visitors in
town during the week-end.
Mrs. A. ��� Anderson returned on
Saturday from spending the winter in
Moscow, Idaho and Spokane, Wash.
The Annual Memorial Service will be
held at the. Monument at Ingram
Bridge on May 24th. Children's sports
will be held in .the afternoon with a
show in the evening at Riverside Hall.
��� Mothers' Day will be observed in thc
United Church, Greenwood, on May
12th, at Sunday School at ,10.30 a.m.
and evening service at 7:30 p.m. Special music will bc rendered by the choir
and Sunday School children.
The many friends of Miss M. McLoughry will regret to hear of her
death which took place in Philadelphia last month. A number of years
ago Miss McLoughry was principal ^of
the Greenwood School.
Carl Carlson arrived In town on
Wednesday morning and is visiting his
mother, Mrs. C. J Carlson. Carl spent
the winter working for W. R. Wilson at
Moyie. He intends to leave in a few
days for Port George, where he will
spend the summer with a party of
miners, who will be in the employ of
Mr. Wilson.
C. W. Chesterton, district superintendent of the Bank of Montreal for
Alberta, has been appointed district
superintendent of British Columbia
branches, * with headquarters in Vancouver. Mr. Chesterton will be remembered by the old timers of Greenwood as having been attached to the
Greenwood branch (now closed) in the
early days.
The Greenwood Ledge is a dayvlate
in publishing this week. We accepted
the invitation'of Rev. Andrew Walker
to attend the Grand Forks airport
opening on' Thursday. In the motor
party " were, Rev. and Mrs. A. Walker,
and Goldie Walker, F. J. White, Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. A.- Smith and Donald
Smith. The parly were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Smith while in West
Grand Forks.
KETTLE VALLEY GOLF
Members of the Grand Forks Golf
Club will motor to Kettle Valley on
Sunday and play in a return competition. Preparations have been made by
.the ladies .to entertain the visitors.
1.
Bargain for Cash
Apply G. W. A. Smith, Ledge Office.
GOOD EATS CAFE
The Good Eats Cafe at Rock Creek
has become very popular with the travelling public and local and .district
residents. Mrs. Olsen, the proprietress, had a very busy time on Sunday
serving 94 meals. This is an excellen
recommendation for the Cafe.
���*��-*r-*��Tyy��y-*ii,*f ry^vv-'i*' fT-fv vyvv.
To those who contemplate
buying
Wedding Presents pr 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
A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker  and  Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr.
.AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA,
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Midway
There will be a Dance in the Farmer's
Hall on Friday evening, May 17th, after
the Track Meet.   See posters later.
Starting, Saturday, May 25
Every Article in the Store at
Greatly Reduced Prices
Men's Black Felt Hats   reg. $7.75 now $4.50
Men's Hats    ;  rcg. $6.50 now $4.00
Men's Caps    reg. $2.50 now $1.95
Men's Caps     reg. S2.00 now $1.50
Men's Caps    rcg*. 151.50 now $1.25
Men's Leckie Dress Shoes   reg. $10.00 now $5.75
Men's Leckie Dress Shoes   reg.   $7.75 now $6.25
Reduced Prices on all Dress Oxfords; also on Heavy
Rubbers for Miners
We have a few pairs of Children's
Leckie Shoes   rcg. $4.50 - now" $2.75
Reduced Prices on Canvas Shoes
Men's Dress Shirts  reg. $5.00 now $3.00
Men's Dress Shirts   rcg. $2.50 now $1.25
Boys Shirts   - *.  rcg. $1.50 now    75c
Boys Shirts  reg*. $2.00 and $3.00 now $1.00
Men's Work Shirts   rcg. $2.75 now $2.00
Men's Garters  rcg.    SOc now    40c
Ties   rcg. $1.50 now $1.00
B��w Ties  ;  rcg.    50c now    35c .
Work Gloves Greatly Reduced
Men's Belts  7  reg. $1.00   now    50c
Great Sale of Work and Dress Sox  25c, 50c and 75c
Children's Stockings    reg.    35c "now    25c
Ladies Silk Hose  reg*. $1.50   now $1.25
Ladies Hose  reg. $1.00   now   95c
MILLINERY SPECIALS
Hats     rcg. $5.00   now.��3.25
Hats    reg. $4.50   now $2.75
Ladies Felt Hats rcg. $3.75 and 5.00   now $2.50
Sun Hats     40c
Bathing* Suits, all Wool  reg. $4.00- now $2.50
Men's Heavy Wool Underwear  reg. $5.00   now $2.75
This Sale is CASH
Ellen Trounson's-Store
*A/i*UtAtA*iA/i��A<L*.1A�� AAA A A.A A AA A A A A/. A A A A A A AAA aa aa. aa a ^
���*li*r'****^*r,<ryvr-TT'<'-v'*r'*r'r-y'*f-yvTT-��v*<ryi
, * , - s
STOCKS BONDS
MINING SHARES
Charles King
representing
Solloway, Mills & Co.
Dominion Wide Brokers
STOCKS_��STBONDS	
on Installment
MINING SHARES
on Margin
Wire Your Orders
Daily Price Lists '
at Office
Copper St., Greenwood, B.C.
A  AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAi
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
Minister in Charge, Greenwood.
Sunday, May 12th
Bridesville, 11 a.m"
Johnson Creek, 1:30 p.m.
Midway, 3:30 p.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
FOR SALE
1 Gang Plow, 14 inch, molean in perfect order;  also 1 Stockholm Cream
Separator,  small size,  in good order.
WiU sell either article very cheap.
J. C. MADGE, Rock Creek, B.C.
BULLS AT LARGE
Any person having Bulls at large
before July 1st, will be prosecuted.
GREENWOOD RIDING
STOCK BREEDERS ASSOCIATION
y vvvvwv wv v y^^yTvyvTvy'y'y'y'y'yT1'**1 *��*�����*>'*'<*lvvT��v'��'v'**>'*i'-*r'*r'T'��-TT
"THAT SPRING SUIT"
The New Spring and Summer Samples Are Now In
Dandy Blue's, Grey's, Black's
FROM $28.50 UP
A Tine Line of Imported Cashmere's and Worsted's
English and Scotch Fancy Tweeds
FROM $21.75 UP
We fit Celluloid Windows to your car curtains in I hour  ��
THE  CUSTOM TAILOR
A. BIGGIN      ���      Midway, B.C.
LAAAAA^AAAAAAAAAftAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAA��>��iAAA AAAAAAAAA
The irresfstable power of love,
sweeping aside the lingers of
Death, winning a priceless
lirize!
also a Comedy
"Dinky Doodle and Cinderella"
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, MAY 11th
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
Adults SOc.    Children 25c.
0 COMING!      COMING I
Saturday, May 18th
Billie Dove in the "Yellow Lily"
-w^
rvyyyyyyyyy
Good Eats Cafe
Rock Creek, B. C.
MRS. C. OLSEN, Prop.
Meals At All Hours.
Special Sunday Dinner
First Class Rooms
Orders Taken for Bread and Cakes
LOOK FOR THE GOOD EATS SIGN
.AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA.
A Sailor At Sea
"D'you remember the first girl you
ever kissed, Ginger?"
"The first! Lumme, I don't even remember the last!"

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0306363/manifest

Comment

Related Items