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The Greenwood Ledge Apr 4, 1929

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VOL. Ill
GREENWOOD, B.C.', THURSDAY, APRIL, 4, 1929
No. 3-6
DEVELOPMENT COMMENCES
ON THE CRESCENT GROUP
George Hambly, well known Bound-
aryminer, is in charge of development
on the Crescent group east of Greenwood. He and his'crew commenced
work on Tuesday morning. This group
is being worked by the .Hercules Consolidated, Mining, Smelting and Power
Corporation Limited."
_��� Development is proceeding very satisfactorily on the Anaconda group west
of Greenwood, also worked by the Hercules Corporation.   .   '
Sufficient men are available here to
carry on the' present development.
ROCK CREEK AND DISTRICT
R. C. Johnston motored to Greenwood
on Thursday afternoon.
KETTLE VALLEY SCHOOL NEWS
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Pitman made
business trip to Grand Forks today.
WESTBRIDGE  NEWS
Nat. Robinson of Bridesville Road,
was a visitor here on Thursday.
- Lillian Mellor is visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Lue Billups at Bridesville.
Mrs. J. O'Hara and daughter, Marguerite, are visiting friends in Carmi
for a few days.
'Ed. Richter and Frank Richter were
in Greenwood on business Wednesday.
���'Mr.oand Mrs. H. Martin and James
Lindsay were visitors to Greenwood this
week.     - ' '
Frank Bubar returned last week from
spending the winter in North " Vancouver. ,   .
' Oliver Newmarch is a guest at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Roberts on
Meyers Creek. ���   '
John and Anton Portmann of Nicholson Creek, were in Greenwood on Tuesday on a business trip.
Frank Elliott of Penticton, is a visitor
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mac-
Cutcheon and family.    ' - *     ���
A great many from here motored to
Greenwood on Easter Sunday to attend
, Services in the Catholic Church.
Mrs., R. J. MacCutcheon and son,
Edwin, are visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. L. J. Ferroux at Carmi.
Mrs.. J. Favrin and children of Carmi,
were visitors at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. y. Favrin, during the week-end.
Wm. O'Donnell,' accompanied by E. L.
Steeves of Westbridge, were visitors to
Greenwood on Thursday.       ,
Frank Richter, student at Columbian
College,,New Westminster, is spending
the Easter vacation with his parents"at
Park Ranch, Kettle Valley. Frank arrived in his bug on Friday~evening.
The Kettle Valley Golf links are in
good condition and were much played
on* during the Easter week-end. Ted
Reynolds was the winner in the Tombstone competition on, Monday.
ROCK CREEK SCHOOL
��
Report for March
E. L. Steeves and his crew from the
camp on the Main River arrived at the
Hotel on Sunday and are working for a
few days clearing the river for the log
drive.
BRIDESVILLE NEWS
Mrs. Christian Piedmont ~has\been
appointed teacher for the Bridesville
school. ��� '      ���
Miss*Edwina Smith is spending a few
days the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Robinson.
36
Mrs. L. F. Billups left on Sunday
from Wenatchee for Portland to visit
her mother, Mrs. -Steve Johnston, who
is ill.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Zuichowski and family arrived" from Salmo on Saturday.
Mr. Zuichowski is the new section foreman.
Miss Vera Kempston and Pat Kempston of Trail, are-home for the Easter
holidays.
Miss Jean Faickney, teacher for the
past three years at Anarchist Mountain
school, has resigned her position and
left i'or her home in Victoria. Miss
Caldwell of Summerland, has been appointed in her place.
OF. LOCAL INTEREST
Elise Gane of Kettle Valley, is visiting Cicely Newmarch.    '
. i
Jessie Christian, of Christian Valley,
is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. Legault.
Mayor T. A. Love of Grand Forks,
was a visitor in town on Monday.  He
"was accompanied by R. Crowe-Swords
of Vancouver.
David Nichols and Walter Nichols
are spending the Easter holidays at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. T. Jenkin in
' Trail.
Lewis Keir spent Easter with his
parents in Spokane. He was accompanied to Spokane by his" two sisters,
Isobel of Trail and Nellie of Christian
Valley.
The Misses Margaret and Nita Albion
of Boundary. Falls, and Miss Frances
Benzies'of Norwegian Creek, are spending the Easter holidays, at their respective homes in Nelson.
. Mrs. A. Almstrom and sons, Win,
Emil and Edward, spent Wednesday
night in town", en route to their home
in Princeton, from a motor trip to.
Spokane. The Almstrom family are
oldtimers of Phoenix.
A. J. Morrison of Beaverdell, was in
town for Easter. He returned to the
Wellington mine on Monday accompanied by his sons, Dick and Jack, who
will remain there until the week-end.
George Boug, who spent Easter at his
home here also returned with Mr. Morrison.
Frank-B. Pearce..
Number Enrolled '....
Average Attendance    35.07
Perfect Attendance for thc Month:
Veda Anderson, Eddie Anderson,
Lila Anderson, Phyllis Blaine, Hazel
Blaine, John Burdick, Jean Johnson,
Peter.. Pearce, Catherine Pearce, Kathleen Wheeler, Harold Wheeler, Eva
Wheeler, Phyllis Wheeler, Walter Carey,
Casey Carey,<Nina Fisher, James Johns,
Rachel Johns, Edith Johns, Irene Olsen,
Helen Shuster, Marie Sinister, Barbara
Shuster, Fred Brummer, Nettie Brummer, Clara Worthington, Bud Worthington.
Perfect Attendance for Year To-date:
- John Burdick, .Walter-Carey, Peter
Pearce, Catherine Pearce, Kathleen
Wheeler, Eva Wheeler, Jean "��� Johnson,
Irene Olsen.      *   -
Highest. Standing in Terminal Exam.:
Grade I: 1st, Lila Anderson; 2nd,
Maria Shuster; 3rd, Barbara Shuster.
Grade II:   1st, Edith Johns.
Grade III: 1st, Rachel Johns; 2nd,
Cammie Blaine; 3rd, Helen Shuster..
Grade IV: 1st, Peter Pearce"; 2nd,
Walter Carey. ,
Grade VI: 1st, Veda Anderson; 2nd,
Phyllis Wheeler; 3rd, Jean Johnson. *
Grade VII: 1st, John Anderson; 2nd,
Kathleen Wheeler; 3rd*, John Burdick.
MIDWAY   SCHOOL
Report for March
Div. I���Isobel M. Galbraith, Principal
No. of Pupils Enrolled       20
Average Daily Attendance   19.35
Proficiency List
Grade IX.���Edward Johnston, 72%;
Rosalie Brown, 70%; Mayneen Bush,
65.3%; Mae Sharp and Raymond Tippie
both 65%; Frank Krouten, 63%; Verna
Evans, 60%. '
Grade VIIL���Ethel McArthur, 88%;
Gladwin Sharp, 87%; Kenneth Johnston, 77%; William Tippie, 72%.
Grade VII.���Bernadine Brown, 83%;
Fred Tippie, 80%; James Brown, 79%.
Grade   VI.���Gordon   Roberts,   83%;
Henry Holm, 81%; Lucile Evans, 80%;
Jack   Brown,   74%;   Irene" Johnston,
71%; Margaret Lakeland, 57%.
Div. II���N. M.^ Knight, Teacher
Proficiency 'list   -
Grade V.���Philip Pannell, Douglas
Johnston, Pauline Roberts, Daniel
Johnston, Ernie Hawkes and Ethel
Bender (equal),-Fred Erickson, Rey
Nicholas.    " .
Grade IV���Evelyn Hawkes, Dale
Brown.
Grade III.���Cecilia Clappier, Eileen
Pannell, Robert Evans, Donald Salmon.'
Grade II.���Emile Lautard, Warren
Brown, Harold Erickson.
Grade I.���Tommy McArthur, Henry
Johnson, Paul Lautard, Philip Krouten,
Jack Evans.
Equity
- After terriffic struggles, the freshman finally finished' his examination
paper, and then, at the end wrote:
"Dear Professor: If you sell any of
my answers to the funny papers, I expect you to split fifty-fifty with me."
E. P. Beckett
No', oi Pupils       24
Aggregate'Attendance .1     431
Average Attendance ... J  21.05
'Perfect Attendance To-date:    _
Theodore Gane^ I
Perfect Attendance for March:"
Joe Gane, Theodore Gane, Doris
Dainard, Glenn Dainard, Leslie Dainard, Myrtle Graham, .rEric 'Whiting,
Snyder Lepen. - '
Standing of Pupils, in Grades arranged
/ in order of merit:
Grade VIIL���Eric Whiting.
Grade V.I.���Elly Toyne.
Grade VI.���Joe '- Gane and
Lindsay (tie), Ruth Wh'iting,
Toyne, Mary Hindmoor."
Grade V.���Myrtle Graham,
Dainard, Gerald Dainai'd.        >    ���
Grade IV.���Yvonne McCelvey, Elise
Gane, Myrtle Graham, Glenn Dainard.
Grade III.���Theodore' Gane, Ronald
Bonnett, Jack Bonnett;.-Snyder Lepen
Clifford Graham (absent).
Grade IL���Jean McCelvey, Leslie
Graham, Ralf Youke.- Peter -Lepen,
Ingaborge Markschinke, (absent).
BOUNDARY FALLS SCHOOL
Report for March
Pearl
Gertie'
Doris
Margaret I. Albion
No. Enrolled   ^  17
���Average Attendance  .."  15.13
Proficiency  List
Grade VIII:-* .
Helen Casselman, 85.09%; Dan Boltz,
MIDWAY NEWS
A.-R. Barwick of Bridesville, was a
visitor here on Sunday last. ,
79.82%;
Bauer,
69.50%;
84.36%;     Edna    Swanlund,
Andrew Swanlund, 78.28%.
Grade VII:.    .
Ted   Bauer,   79.43%;   Alice
73.58%; " Verdun ���> Casselman,
Louise Swanlund, 53.08%.
Grade VI:
Svea Johnson, 74.50%; Grace Casselman, 73.40%.
Grade IV:
Casselman,   77.9%;'   John
75.2%;   Billie   Boltz   (not
Florence
Swanlund,
ranked.)
Harry McCarthy is sawing wood for
G. P. Harpur at Myncaster.       *    -   ���
Mrs.'   Clappier   and   daughter
spending the week at Carmi.
are
H. Pannell, and son, Philip,, drove to
Boundary Falls qn-Wednesday.
T. N., Walker of Kettle Valley, was
a visitor to town on Wednesday.
Mrs. Harold Erickson and two sons
are spending a few days on the North
Fork.
Grade III:
Edith Swanlund, 72.6%; Celia Bauer,
64%
A very pleasant time was had by all
who attended the Whist Drive under
the auspices of the-Catholic Women's
League in the Parish House on Wednesday-evening. There-were 12 tables
in the drive. Miss Elizabeth McDonald
won the" ladies first prize and Arthur
Legault-the gents first prize, while the
ladies consolation was.awarded to Mrs.
H. McGiUivray after a draw with Miss
Vera Walmsley and Mrs. J. H. DuHamel. 'John Campolieto was the winner of the gent's consolation. Mary
Madden was called on to draw the
ticket for the entrance'prize, it being
No. 13-and was held by R. C. Taylor.
Refreshments were served after cards
and dancing brought th'e evening's entertainment to a close. Prior to the
Drive a bean supper was-served from
five to seven o'clok and* was much enjoyed by all who partook of the good
things to eat. -_      --'
son.
Grade
Jack Casselman;
Raymond John-
NORWEGIAN CREEK SCHOOL
Report for March
.Frances M.'Benzies
No. Enrolled  0     _ 14
Total Actual Attendance ..'     219
Average Actual Attendance  12.16
Proficiency List
Grade VII: (Not ranked) -Louis
Caron, Alexina Gidon, Charles Riley.
Grade" VI: (Not ranked) James
Riley, James Watson.
Grade V: Marie* Gidon, 67 7-11%;
Mary Riley, 65 5-11%; Virginia Riley
-and Arthur Watson (not ranked).
'Grade III: Wilfred Caron, 741-2%;
Alice Riley, 711-6%;'Nettie Riley (not
ranked).
'Grade IB:   Dorothy Watson.
Grade IA:   Xavier Caron.
Miss Nellie Knight is spending the
Easter holidays at her home in Grand
Forks.
Miss Joy Sharp is spending the Easter
holidays with Mrs. E. DeLisle in
Nelson. ���
Mrs. Joe Johnson and daughter,
Mildred, were visiting in Grand Forks
this week.
Mrs. R. D. Kerr entertained a number
of friends for supper and social evening
on Tuesday.-
Mr. and Mrs. A. Porter and daughter
Ruth, of Myncaster, were visiting here,
on Sunday last.
Mrs. John Bush gave a dinner party
at her home on Sunday in honor of
Miss Mary Barker.
Miss Eileen Pannell is spending the
holidays with Mrs. Luscoinbe and family at Grand Forks.
Oyer Two Hundred Trains Daily
The glass covered passenger train shed aUWIiidsorStation, Montreal.
n. iThe la.rg*i3,t **?h Canada and com paring very favorably with some of
ptRiftMe/nSt^ ^5 ��*ff ^ Terminals oUhe Canadian
M^"1"^'*��� AWf? of dftubIe main track> si>** of single main
track, 15 switching and delivery yards, over 300 private individual
sidings and three interchange tracks with other railways, making a
total of over 2o0 miles of track.  An average of 125 passenger and 100
Nearly 8,000 freight and passenger cars are moved every day. 51 transfer
and yard engir.es are in service 24 hours of the day and frequently addi-
'erpCdrSy"6 reqUlred-    BetWGen 32���� and 35V ���� are
There are two large passenger yards, Glen Yard at Westmount
and Place Viger, of whicli the former is the larger and more imp��� ant
wSLt5Sef TXt ?-f aU T��ming and outKoing trains to aJdffithe
Windsor street station. An average of 90 trains enter and leave the
Windsor station and an average of 40 Place Viger Station daily which
means that 65 outgoing trains at least, have to be switched daily, thet
theirTouniey y' mspected' watered'iced and cleaned ^ Preparation for
Freight traffic is more difficult to handle than passenger.   Of the
Hin|:TaBd d?hTy-yards' ?<?��".. Outremont ind Hochelaga ari
the largest. Incoming trains are taken in the receiving yam: outeoine
in the classification yard and cars held for orders or repairs in thehoH
and repair yard.
An important feature of freight traffic is the prompt placing of all
loaded cars onto the various private sidings, public team tracks and
freight shed tracks throughout the city so that the various"ohSnees
can take delivery of their shipments as soon as possible after arri?S��
the recemng yards. Prompt placing of empty cars for loading is another
important feature, as is also prompt movement of cars loaded in the chy
iS���11 elsewhere. During the navigation season an average 0^
400 cars loaded witn package freight for export is always waitinc- to be
unloaded. Further, during the grain movement season,themis alwayl
an average of 1,000 cars of grain on hand. o * y
Heavy traffic means constant attention to insure maximum of
Mfety' S? Eft1" lmel*racks ,are laid with 10��-lb* �����*���" and rock-ballasted
Nearly 200,000 new ties and 2,800 gross tons of rails were laid in the
mam line and yard tracks during 1927 without causing a minute's dehw
to traflic. There are four engmd houses on the Terminals, ear-h villi
stalls lor from 24 to 36 engines and on the average 1S6 trains are dispatched every'24 hours for passenger and freight trains; There are on
the terminals 226 bin dings, 125 bridges and culverts and many hundreds
of drams along the right-of-way.
R. O. Leslie, 'former forest ranger
m this district, passed through here on
Tuesday, en route for Nelson.
Mr.*-a*nd-Mrsf;-Wyer - of- -Bridgeport,
Wash.;1 are spending the'holidays with
the latter's father, F. Nystrom.
Miss Ethel Bender is spending a few
days with her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Graser, Kerr Creek.
Miss Mary Barker of Trail, is here
spending the Easter holidays, giving as
muchitime as she"can"tb""airher"ft*iendsT
Miss Barbara Jackson of Trail,
spent Easter at her home here, returning Monday accompanied by her sister,
Gladys.
Rev. and Mrs. A, Walker and daughter, Goldie, of Greenwood, were visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.- J. R.
Ferguson on Friday last.
Mrs. A. Tippie won the ladies prize
and R. D. Kerr, the gents prize, at the
Cribbage Card Party in the Old School
House on Thursday evening last.
Mrs. Casselman and daughter, Grace,
left for Grand Forks Hospital on Sunday afteroon's train, where Grace had
a tonsillectomy, and is doing well.
Joe Davison, of Enderby, passed
through here on Sunday after attending the funeral of his father, S. M.
Davison,--in Grand Forks on Saturday.
The Farmer's Institute held their
monthly meeting on Saturday. The
only business transacted was to obtain
names for the Pig and Chicken Clubs
and discussion of various minor subjects.
Juan Puddy of Greenwood, was on a
motor trip to Spokane this week. He
was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Richter and Miss Gladys Brereton, of
Midway. Miss Renie Skilton", who has
been visiting in Spokane and Wallace,
returned with the party to Greenwood.
The proceeds of the Sale and Afternoon Tea in the Fanner's Hall on Saturday amounted to $19.20. The members of--the Institute wish to take this
opportunity to thank the ladies who
helped with the work and 'the Misses
Jackson's for the home made candy
they donated for the baskets. "
A farmer had an Irish lad in his employ, says The Tatler, and hearing that
the previous day he had been attacked
by a bull, the farmer went to find him.
"Hello, Pat," he said, -"I heard you
"had an encounter with a bull yesterday.
Who came off best?"
Pat scratched his head and grinned.
"Sure, your honor," he said, "it was a
toss up," - ,-*"*,-
PAGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY, APRIL 4, .1929.
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B. C.
G. iV. A. SMITH
- EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
Subscription: In Canada and 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.
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
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the . proper signature and address of the'writer. This
rule admits of no exception.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
the costumes worn while playing the
game. Many weird and outlandish
sartorial absurdities are always seen
upon the links, and, patterns run the
gamut through angles, squares, cubist,
rail-fence and rattle-snake designs,
horse blankets, Scotch plaids and other
bewildering arrangements, all done-
like Joseph's coat of old���in many odd
and startling colors.
Too many regard "gowf" as a relaxation, from business cares, a source of
pleasure, an opportunity to temporarily
evade bill collectors, or a chance to
wear funny clothes; but this is not all
of it.' To painstaking search for hours
for. strayed balls, to dig up acres of sod,
.to excavate caves and cellars in sand
lots, to tramp for hours o'er hills and
hollows beneath a blazing sun, while
a small undersized caddy staggers
along.under a shifting load of shelf and
heavy hardware, calls for stamina, fortitude and endurance.
.When darkness falls the golfer returns to his anxiously waiting family.
With a pair of feet that feel like boiled
suet puddings, a dose of poison ivy,
half an acre of sunburn, a pint of gin
under his belt and a pain in his vermiform appendix, he will claim it to be a
perfect day. Emotional insanity ap-
apears to be on the increase.���Canada-
ink.
OLD TIME PROSPECTOR
BOUND FOR THE ISKOOT
Henry Bretzen, who has spent a lifetime prospecting in British Columbia,
and with success, arrived from Hazel-
ton Monday night with Frank Campbell, a Dease Lake Indian, and five
dogs, and after a busy day. Tuesday
outfitting, they left Wednesday morning for the Iskoot country, going in by
way of Bowser lake. They anticipate
a tough trip for the next month, but
they are the kind that thrives on that
sort of going.
Their arrival is considered a good
omen, for Bretzen is known to be always one of the first on the spot when
something good is breaking, and he is
generally followed by a stampede of
dyed in the wool, husky prospectors.
The writer remembers one stake Henry
made when he sold the Debenture
group in the Babines. The chicken
dinner which followed, to which every7
one in the district was invited is one qf
the epics of Hazelton, and is still mentioned with admiration whenever old-
timers foregather.���Stewart News.
A LOSING GAME
It Was Tough
Small town merchants have to face a
hard but certain fact, that shoppers
shop where they are invited to shop.
Today, with carrying charges so low
and shopping by mail made so easy and
satisfactory, people are no longer depending upon the local stores for their
supplies. They" buy in the home community, everything equal, provided they
are appealed to with equal emphasis.
But the oldtime thought of loyalty to
the home-town store���inspite of conditions, local and otherwise���no -longer
prevails. Shoppers are demanding service today- as never before���service and
price. And they are prepared to go
where they. can get it. If the local
man fails to give service, or selection,
quality and price,'he..will not get the
. business.
C-ooperative publicity is an economic force, which the large city stores
have developed to a marked degree.
By setting aside a certain percentage of
the year's turn-over for newspaper advertising these big stores go systematically about it to interest the public.
By co-operative effort they catch and
hold the public eye. One page or two-
page advertisements may not' interest
all readers, but several page advertisements give added force to the effort,
and all profit thereby.'     *
What is true of the big* city is true of.
the small town. The cumlative effect
of all merchants' advertising in the
hometown paper, brings attention to
the town's business institutions and
means business for every individual.
, To cease - advertising not only kills
business but kills the town.���Enderby
' Commoner.
The second course of the table d'hote
was being served.
"What is this leathery stuff?" demanded the diner.
"That, sir, is filet of solet" replied the
waiter. a
"Take it away," said the diner, "and
see if you can't get me a nice tender
piece from the upper part-of the boot,
with the buttons removed."
yw<vvwvwvvvwvv9wvwvwvvv wv -yyvy
And Now!
The Outstanding
Hockey Club
Dance
.Masonic Mall, Greenwood
Friday, April 12th .
First Aid
Sentimental Spinster: "Six times I
have advertised that a lonely maiden
seeks light and warmth in her life, and
at last I have got a reply���from the gas
company."
TO DAVID S. BARTON.
Bush's five-Piece Orchestra
z. of Chevrolet History ,_
Chevrolet has accomplished the, super-feat of all automotive_history.
It offers a great new car���more beautiful and with a host of refine-"
ments which add lustre to Chevrolet's established reputation for.
comfort .and dependability.   -.   .   A car. which completely revolution-  .
"izes every existing* standard in its price class.   .   .   A car, new from'
bumper to tail-light, with a rugged, powerful, valve-in-hcad engine.
A SIX in -the price range of a four.
.Every Man's Car
At last!   A car o'f low price, with all thc features and equipment you  .
would demand in a high-priced car.   A car designed to master pres-.
ent. day conditions on street and highway���that will flash away_
, from sluggish city traffic or will keep" you abreast of the fastest cars
on the highway���fifty���fifty-five���sixty.miles"an hour and faster. -
And it takes .the longest and steepest hills with a reserve of power   ���
that is a source of pride to the driver. * _     :      -     ^
Nowori"Display at
The Grand Forks Garage
John R. Mooyboer, Prop. Grand Forks, B.C
U.*A-**-*<iU^
aA>^viJ-^.j.i��A-A*i.AA_-_��A.itttt_i*Ai-it*
THE TEARING O' THE GREEN
���^^Now-"comes-the-time"of"the"yea"FwHen
the sound of the niblick is heard in the
land and the wild and untameable
divott shakes off its winter unierwear
and starts prowlifig around fairways and
rejoices at the approach of the. season
when he can .** once more7 pander to a
depraved and- peace-disturbing vice.
Forsaking home, business engagements,
devotional duties, creditors and blonde
stenographers, he hies forth to an expensive hand-manicured sheep pasture
located far "from the madding crowds
ignoble, strife'.'-^arid three miles from
a street car. 7 Donning the" weird and
outlandish garments of his calling and
armed with a collection of strange,
oddshaped weapons, he proceeds to
carve" the .hand-kept;and segregated
sod into varied geometric patterns,
diverging occasionally to do^ a little
tunnelling and excavating.' ;"���
. It is an eye-filling'.and humorous
sight to see a middle-aged addict of
the game���especially one plentifully
endowed with prime leaf lard���"making
ready" to whale the everlasting daylights out of a small whitewashed rubber pill. Weird and peculiar are his
postures; strange and inexplainable are
his antics, to say nothing of his language, which at alltimes is. loose-
jointed, descriptive and.saturated with
sulphur.       :
. Placing the. ball in a defenceless position, and;'seemingly ;with out the
slightest provocation, he,attacks'it in a
ferocious fashion as though to mar its
usefulness forever The ball eludes its
assailant and leaping into the air, dives
into the. recesses of some convenient
wrought-iron shrubbery and disappears
from human ken or vision.
Now comes the supreme test of the
game. To successfully track a malignant, demoniacal-minded and evil-in-
tentioned golf ball, calls for woodcraft
faculties of no mean order. The successful golfer must' possess the unerring scent of a blood-hound, the tenacity of fly-paper, the hopefulness of an
old maid, the reasoning of- a Sherlock
Holmes, and the, ability to look placid
��� and unperturbed whilst red, white and
blue anarchy is sweeping through his
corpora eallosa.
The ball does not always successfully
elude its pursuers. Cases have been
known (principally in Scotland) where
a golf ball has been located the same
day���but this only after long and ar-
dous searching.
Some attention should be directed to
. You are hereby notified that A.
Ernest Cross and Frances Maria
Norrish et al, the registered owners of
an undivided two-thirds interest in all
minerals, precious and base (save coal
and petroleum) in Lot Two thousand
two hundred and ninety-five (2295),
Aberdeen Mineral Claim, Group One
(1), Osoyoos Division .Yale District,
British Columbia, have issued an originating summons against you under the
provisions of Section 30, Land Registry
Act, Chapter 127, R.S.B.C. 1924 and
amending Acts, for an order:
Firstly: That they shall have a
lien upon your undivided one-third interest in the above-mentioned mineral
claim by reason of your failure to pay
your one-third share of the taxes in
respect to the said mineral claim since
the year 1902. and which taxes have
.been paid in full by the Plaintiffs, the
said A. Ernest Cross and Frances Maria
Norrish et al.
Secondly: That they be at liberty
to .commence an action against you as
upon an' implied promise to pay, and
to enforce said lien by foreclosure or
sale.
Thirdly: For directions and costs.
You are further notified that by an
Order of the Honourable Mr. Justice
Morrison���of���the-Supremc-Court-of-
British Columbia, dated the 26th day of
March, 1929, it was ordered that service
of the said order and the said originating summons shall be effected upon
you by inserting a notice thereof in
four'weekly issues of "The Greenwood
Ledge" or other newspaper circulating
in Greenwood, British Columbia, and
further by inserting a notice of a concurrent originating summons and of
the said order in four weekly issues of
the'Calgary Herald, a newspaper.published in the City of Calgary, .in the
Province of Alberta.
7" 7 The said order further directed
that you should be at liberty to enter
an appearance to the said originating
summons or concurrent originating
summons within six weeks' after the
first advertisement in the aforesaid
newspapers.
The first advertisement in this
newspaner is dated the 4th- day of
April, 1929.
* You may enter an aooearance to
the' said originating summons either
nersonallv or by solicitor at the Law
Courts. Bastion Square, Victoria, British Columbia.
If you do not enter an appearance
within the time and at the place above
mentioned, such other order will be
made and proceedings taken as a
Judge may think just and expedient.
Dated at Victoria, B. C, this 27th
day df March, 1929.
���*"; O'HALLORAN & HARVEY,
���508-510 Central Building, Victoria,
British Columbia, Solicitors for
A. Ernest Cross and Frances Maria
Norrish et al, the Plaintiffs in
the above-mentioned originating
summons.
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
PROVIDENCE FRACTIONAL
MINERAL CLAIM
Situate   in   the   Greenwood   Mining
Division of Yale District.   Where
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 day of March, 1929.
XX
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Gty&
i -
It-Pays-to Advertise
In the Local Paper
Use the Advertising Columns of
the Local Paper. It is just large
enough to make your advertisement appear one ofthe important things published each week.
The Greenwood Ledge
xx
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^ THURSDAY," APRIL i, 1929.
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE       '
H
erean
dTh
ere,
264.        " '* ;
Three fish hatcheries will.soon
be In operation in Alberta, those at;
Banff and Waterton Lake being'
supplemented by one at Edmonton..
Each can handle 1,600,000 fry a
season. These are not necessarily
"fried fish."
A twenty dollar-gold piece that
was insured -for a thousand dollars
and that sold 'for twelve hundred,
was recently shipped by Canadian .
Pacific Express.   The coin-was one
of seven struck by the government
in the Cariboo district at the time
of the gold rush, it being thought'
that a mint could best be operated
on the spot.   This proved unecon-:
omical,  however,  and  after seven
pieces had been issued, the project'
was abandoned.   The coin in niies-.
tion was shipped by the S.S. Mont-1
clare to a numismatist in England.,
. Oyer - 97% of the total investments of the Canadian Pacifc
Railway and all, its .varied enterprises are in Canada.
Most fruits, except those indigent
'ous to the tropics, or'sub-tropics,|
are now grown in British Columbia.!
Apples, apricots, cherries" peaches,
plums, -prunes, nectarines, figs,"
loganberries, raspberries, strawber-
- ries, grapes, almonds and other less
hardy'fruits and nuts, "are now
grown commercially." Apple? have,
been grown for 17 years,-rising in
- volume of production from 220,0001
to 3,000,000 bushels.       "    ���
With 99 arrivals scheduled at the
-Port of Montreal and Quebec dur--
-ing'the 192.9,season, the Canadian
Pacific sets lip a new record for one
-line sailing-its ships via the St.
Lawrence route.- There will be 74
arrivals* and departures at Montreal and 25 at Quebec,'the season
opening with the arrival on April
26th of the Montclare and the Duchess of York. The latter will be
on her maiden voyage of 'the St.
Lawrence. - The first arrival at '
Quebec will- be the Empress of"
^Scotland. May 4th, after a winter
of cruising in the Mediterranean.
-- One little pig went to market;
and low and behold"" there were
eight little pigs' when the shipment'
arrived. It was a sow., and enroute seven little pigs "we're born..
Whether the shipper-or the express
company should -pay tbe fares of
the seven extra*- and unexpected
pigs-is a matter that has not been
decided yet. **    '
Thirty thousand tons of   railway'
material���ti ticks and steel framing-
for box cars���will   "shortly .leave
Vancouver for the Orient; *as equip-
-ment for the Trans-Siberian  Railway^  . The order for this -material
- was placed thirteen years'ago, but
-   delivery was halted with the out-
" break of the Russian'-Revolution,
and the equipment held in the Canadian Pacific   Railway's   yards at
Coquitlam until conditions for delivery were more favorable. "  '
.. Vancouver's .growth.since its incorporation in 1886 is ^revealed by
the official estimate of the population of the new city by the assessment commission which places it at
228,193 for the city proper. A reliable but unofficial estimate of-tlio
population of Greater Vancouver is
285,000 exclusive of New Westminster. Greater Vancouver'includes the '
City of. North Vancouver, the district of North Vancouver and tho
municipalities of Burnaby and West -
Vancouver. Greater Vancouver, and
New Westminster   jointly   have   a'
-population of about '30.? 000' or
about half the population of the en-
tire province.
Strategic
"Pore!" shouted the golfer, ready to
play.
But the woman on the course paid
no attention.
"Pore!" he repeated, with not a bit
more effect than the first time.   '
"Try her with 'Three ninety-eight,'"
suggested his partner. "She may be
one of those bargain-counter fiends."
i-       A Golfer Himself
A man in plus-fours dropped into the
barber's chair.
"How would you like it cut, sir?"
"Mow down the rough a bit," grunted
the golfer. "    ,
,' The barber did as ordered, r then he
said, "And now, sir, let me recommend
to you,an excellent tonic for the-fairway."
JACK LONDON TALE PERFECT
VEHICLE FOR MILTON SILLS
PAGE THREE Q
-      J
I/'
ny
Milton Sills will appear in "Burning
Daylight," a First National, feature, at
the Greenwood Theatre on Saturday,
April 6th. . *
- Based on : Jack London's thrilling
novel of Alaska, it affords the star
with an opportunity for a virile characterization perfectly suited to him.
"Burning Daylight" a story of the
Alaskan gold rush, features Doris
Kenyon opposite'the star, with a large
cast in support.
A.E. McDOUGALL
Contractor and 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.
D<__a_pqp<____pQi)<____poi)aB_p<ii)(____pott_____poD(_____.fla(aBm
A" thank you?'
accompanied
the payment of
the bill
Paying her telephone bill
on February 18, -last, a
Cobble Hill lady took the
opportunity to express her
satisfaction with the telephone, service.she had been
receiving.
The subscriber concluded
the letter, in -which the
amount due was enclosed,'
by thanking the telephone
company "for kind and attentive service."
���Somehow, paying a bill is
not the most pleasant duty in
the world, and when the act
is  accompanied  by  an' ex- *
-pression^of-^appreciation Tit^~
can be. regarded as a. high' *
tribute, indeed. '
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
ASSAYER
t
E. W. WIDDOWSON
Provincial Assayer and Chemist
P. O. Drawer L1108, Nelson, B.C.
Established 1900
Charges made are the standard Western
rates.   Price lists sent on application.
WILLIAM H. WOOD
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
GREENWOOD
SEND YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
    To   	
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20th Century Shoe Repairer
All-work and material guaranteed
We pay postage one way. Terms cash.
twwwwvwywvwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww^
\ The Consolidated Mining 1. Smelting Co.. i
��� ----��� t> . _���
of Canada, Limited
Office, 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 Lead and Zinc
" "TADANAC" BRAND
-A-A/^-*--t^^-*-*-f.i<--��l*|li���t-����*l*>*��**it��*A---��4*-l>��4**^��^
_M
Are you in need of:
. ���* A   '
\
Stationery
and
Let us know your requirements and
we will gladly quote prices on same
The Greenwood Ledge
Phone 29L_i_	
*_-*> '-ot-.
.a__Sdb,SBDa&-jSKa��-s0ft'j')'ttracDOBca'><aBai><im>di>aBfl>cD-3ra>c
Subscribe for
The Greenwood Ledge PAGE FOUR
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
UMBflM|auafiQBH
____-_-_lfc__j___i__^_^iBaiS-_S_l-itt___
^THURSDAY, APRIL 4, mi
���vvvvvvvvvv'fvvvvw'vvvvvvvvvy'v'vyfvvv'wvwvywwwwwv
Come in and hear
The New Marconi
1929 RADIO
With Temple Air-Chrome Speaker
T. M. GULLEY
Distributor for Greenwood
���f..*.
When Fresh Vegetables are Scarce
A nice assortment to have on hand:
Cauliflower 2J4s   per tin 30c   .
' Lima Beans 2s   per tin 30c
Spinach %V>s  ;  per tin 30c
Kraut      per tin 25c
Peas No 2 seive  per tin 25c
Peas No. 1 seive   per tin 20c
Asparagus    per tin 40c
For Quality and Value Order From Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
First Shipment of
Spring Rayons
Krinkly Crepes and Ginghams
Make Your Selections Early
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17    <
U***tii*t**A*A*A*A*<i4A<l-��A -��A*<i��i��A��**4*-t*-t--ll*-*Ai��--*
PACIFIC HOTEL
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
First Class Accommodation
Hot and Cold Water
J. H. GOODEVE
Every Convenience
Prop.
Drug Store in Connection
��^mm��^mm��m��^*>^��*mm^m^^^&&lmmmmm^mm^^^^m4*^^^&
���'vyT-yyffVTf-yyyvfftyf rf-ycvyv?vfyyvfvfTyvvTv-fyvffyt*f*?*i
See Our Fresh Stock of
_, Package Garden'Seeds
Also We Have
SUGAR BEETS, MANGELS, CARROTS, PEAS & BEANS,
ALFALFA, SWEET CLOVER & ALSIKE CLOVER
4
4
4
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A New Stock of
DUNLOP TIRES & TUBES
We Have the Correct Grade of
CASTtfOL MOTOR OIL for Your Car
Give it a Trial.   We Guarantee Satisfaction.
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
^���������������-��-*��-��*��*��<i>-����<��<��*x
Announcing the Opening of the Up-To-Date
MIDWAY GARAGE
J. H. Bush. Prop. ,
Auto Accessories of all Kinds
Batteries Charged.       Batteries For Rent or Sale
Gasoline and Oil.       Vulcanizing
Agent for Firestone Tires
Faithful Service.    All Work Guaranteed
Free Air to Everybody.       Service Night or Day
I Of Local Interest J
a ^ oa
Lewis Lucente is visiting friends in
Nelson.
John Hallstrom of Beaverdell, was
home for Easter.
Miss Ellen Kerr of Penticton, is visiting; Miss Vera Walmsley.
Miss Rosa Lucente has returned to
her home here from Nelson.
G. W. A. Smith spent Easter at his
parental home in West Grand Forks.
A quieb ���.'Wedding; _ took: -piace -in7 Spokane, Wash,-, on Saturday, .March" 23rd,
when Eileen, daughter of the late Sydney Oliver and Mrs. Oliver of Trail,
and neice of the late Hon. John Oliver,
became, the .bride of Harold Walker
Mclnnes, barrister-of Trail, only son
of the late Norman. L. Mclnnes and
Mrs, Mclnnes of Grand Forks. Rev.
Dr. McKean performed the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Mclnnes vleft by motor
for the coast cities to spend their
honeymoon and on their return* will
reside in Trail.. Mrs. Mclnnes, the
groom's mother, attended the wedding.
���Grand Forks Gazette.
Up to"*Date
Mr. and Mrs, S. B. Hamilton and
family spent the week-end in Penticton.
Mrs. G. W. A. Smith and son, Donald,
are visiting relatives in West Grand
Forks.
John Kerr and George Morrison of
Beaverdell, were visitors in town on
Monday. ���
Thomas Walmsley of Trail, is spending the Easter holidays at his home in
Greenwood.
Mrs. A. J, Morrison left on Saturday
morning to visit her daughter, Alice, in
Vancouver.
Remember that the date of .the
Hockey Dance in Greenwood is Friday,
April 12th.
��� Rev. and Mrs. A, Walker and daughter, Goldie, were, visitors to Grand
Forks on Tuesday.'
Geo. Sutherland, Geo. Rogers and F.
A. Johnson are in town from the Sally
mine at Beaverdell.
Sylvester McDonald has returned to
his home-on the No. 7 Road, after a
visit" in Grand Forks.
C. F. R. Pincott, barrister of Grand
Forks, will be at his Greenwood office
on Friday of this week.
Mayor.and Mrs. T. M. Gulley and son
Laurence, spent Easter Sunday at the
Cudworth home at Bridesville.
Herbert Auger, accompanied - by his
father, S. W. Auger, of Eholt Road,
were visitors to Grand Forks on Saturday evening.
Mrs. Charles Nichols and ,daughter,
Gladys, left on Tuesday ��� for Nelson
where they will visit Mr. Nichols, who
is still under the care of a specialist. -
,..����l)��.��.IM����.��f.<<).��..����...��.j
Mr. and Mrs. Wells of the Rock Creek
Hotel were visitors in town this' morning. They report business improving
in the hotel and look forward to a good
season.
Easter Services of thc Lutheran
Church will be conducted at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Mellrud on Sunday,
April 7th at 2 p.m. A hearty welcome
is extended to all.
"Mother," asked the Modern Child as
she was being put to bed, "what are
prayers?"
"Prayers, darling, are "little messages
to God." The modern child grew
thoughtful.   "
"Oh, I see," she said at last, "and we
wait till bedtime to send them so as to
get the night rate."
Hockey' Club
Dance
Masonic Hall, Greenwood
Friday, April 12th
Bush's Five-Piece Orchestra
Rock Greek Hotel!
CHICKEN DINNER
will be served every Sunday from six
p.m, to eight p-mf. y
MRS. ALICE WELLS, Prop.
HOSPITAL SOCIETY MEETING
The Annual Meeting of the Greenwood & District Hospital Society will be
held in the Bank of Montreal building,
Greenwood, on Saturday, April 20th'at
3 p.m. . -   .
CHARLES KING,
Sec.-Treas.
The Hockey Club Dance,set for Friday, April 12th, promises to bc thc event
of the season. The Club's motto is:-
"Good music, good cats and good timc."
Watcirfoi^pristcfsT-"-=      =    " "~
B. M. Cudworth and son, Walter, returned to Bridesville on Saturday after
a couple of days .visit in town the guests
of Mayor and Mrs. T. M. Gulley. .They
were accompanied on the homeward
journey by Valeria Cudworth and Ellen
Kehoe, who will spend the.Easter vacation in that town.
Friday,' April 19th, is the date set
for the 100% Dance, auspices -of the
Greenwood Superior School. Sponsers
of this dance are sparing neither time
nor effort to make this dance a 100%
success, hence the name. There are
many pleasant surprises in store. Bush
will supply thc .melody.. "Proceeds are
in aid of athletic equipment for thc
school. Don't forget Masonic Hall,
April 19th.
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: F. J. Van Gelder, Stan
Peterson, A. MacCutcheon, Westbridge;
E. S. Hanson, Mullan, Idaho; C. F.
Elliott, Penticton; N. Robinson, Rock
Creek; Frank Haner, Mrs. Dudik and
children, Maple, California; A. O.Johnson, A. Adams, Oscar Carlson, Mrs. A.
Almstrom and three sons, Princeton;
J. Woodall, Scott Hice, Nelson.
GREAT SACRIFICE SALE OF HAY
For a limited time, at my ranch,
baled hay, $13.00 per ton; loose hay
from the stack in the field, $10.00 per
ton.   All strictly cash.
F. HAUSSENER,
.Greenwood, B.C.
PLOUGHING MATCH SET FOR '
APRIL 6th AT NORRIS FARM
A Ploughing Match will be held at
R. E. Norris' Farm at Kettle Valley on
Saturday,, April' 6th, commencing at
10 a.m. It is open to all farmers of the
district, with.an entrance fee of $1.00,
boys under .18 free. Men's prizes will
be $20; $15; $10; $5 and $2.50; boys
$15; $10 and $5. Fifty points "must be
made out of 100, points or no prize at
option of judge.* ....-_-
Two small lands ��� to be ploughed.
Ploughed on. stubble, size of plough
12in, Min or 16 in optional. Rules
will be read to contestants on ground. -
Points and score follows: *
Crown or fencing    15 points
Straightness   ...'    15 points
In and out at the end    10 points
Depth of furrows ..-    10 points
Width of furrow , *.....'.*  10 points
Evenness top land ..'....-.-   "   5 points
Finish  '.    15 points
Covering weeds and stubbs. 20 points
Total 100 points
Refreshments will be provided by
members of'the Institutes.
.   ANNOUNCEMENTS
Midway
. Rev. Andrew Walker will hold Service
on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. All
welcome.
Cribbage in the Old School House on
Thursday, April 11th at 8:30 p.m. ���
CAR HAY FOR SALE
Ten tons of Alfalfa, first cut, No. 1;
Five tons of Timothy; $12.50 per ton,
F. O. B., Rock Creek.
NAT. ROBINSON,
Rock Creek, B.C.
APPLES FOR SALE
A few more boxes of Good Apples
For Sale from 25c to $1.00 in your own
boxes,     i
T. A. CLARK, Midway.
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTVfTVfl**f~-|'*��~y-ff-fVf-yvy��y^yv*lf'*'V'*fl*****'
"THAT SPRING SUIT"
���*��� X t    .
The New Spring and Summer Samples Are Now l/i
Dandy Blue's, Grey's, Black's
FRONT $28.50. UP
A Fine Line of Imported Cashmere's and Worsted's
'English and Scotch Fancy Tweeds
FROM $21.75 UP
Wefit Ceifuioid Windows to your car curtains in I hour
THE  CUSTOM TAILOR
A. BIGGIN      -      Midway, B.C.
"iwvvvw ,p ���*��*������#-���-���-������-,*���
<
���   Our   ��� <
SPRING MILLINERY
is now on Display
*  ���  in the  ���
LATEST STYLE and COLORS   <
LOVELY FLOWERS
-   for   ���
COATS or DRESSES
LADIES FINE SILK HOSE
CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS
CANVAS SHOES
for Men and Boys
I   Ellen Trounson's Store
STOCKS BONDS
MINING SHARES
Charles King
_ representing
Solloway, Mills & Co.
Dominion Wide Brokers
STOCKS & BONDS
on Installment
MINING SHARES
on Margin ���
Wire Your' Orders
Daily Price Lists
at Office
* Copper St., Greenwood, B.C.
rvvvwvwv-Tvvvvvvrw.
To those who'contemplate"
buying
Wedding Presents or Gifts
for their friends
Let us remind you that we can
supply you cheaper than you
"can -buyjfrom Catalogue .
���
y
���
���
y
���
���
_���
��� *
���
y
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���.
\
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U--��t,._A��AAA���_i_ii_____tAAAAj.
Let us have your ".
. Watch ahd Clock Repairs
We always do "a first-class job'
!        A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker   and  Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr.
The United Church of Canada
.   REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.     .
. - Minister in Charge, Greenwood.
SUNDAY, APRIL 7 '
...   Midway, 3 pirn. .*_. _     .   . .
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
Greenwood Theatre
RE-OPENS       ,,
Saturday, April 6th
.Commencing at 8:15 p.m." *v"
w .        **j*4i      "-"sK j��^��$t|i
���m.._/!i"7G_r
Glad as a penniless miner���
sad" as a multi-millionaire,
until Fate took away his
riches and sent him back to*
thc snowy wastes he called
home and the girl he wanted
to call his wife!
By Jack London
Adults 50c.    Children 25c.
COMING!     ,COMING!
Saturday, April 13th
' "The Great Mall Robbery"
-������fl
���i

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