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The Greenwood Ledge Aug 2, 1928

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ncial Library
VOI,. Ill
I.' 'M
11. V.
The news of the death of Daniel
James McDonald in the Sacred Heart
Hospital, Spokane, at 1:30 p.m. on July
'   31st, was received with regret by all
his friends in this city* and ��� district.
Mr, McDonald went to Spokane to consult a specialist and had been- in the
Hospital 13 days.   His health had been
failing since he first became ill three
years ago.
>   Mr. McDonald was born in Peak's
Station, P.E.I. in 1861. During the early
part of his life he followed the' carpenter tradg and sawmill, business in
the East.  For nine years he lived in
the State of Maine and 30 years ago
came West- to ,Grand -Forks.   In 1908
he.moved to__Greenwood and bought his
present ranch on the No. 7^Road.  He
made a success of farming and all who
have had .the pleasure of visiting his
farm have admired the beautiful and
substantial residence he had erected
Mr. McDonald was married to Miss
Victoria St. Thomas of Fredericton,
N.B., in Grand Forks in 1899.
Mr. McDonald always took a keen
interest in the welfare "of the district.
He had been a member of the farmers
organizations of Midway and had always been a great help to its members.
In his passing the agricultural industry
has lost a good member and the district
':'���' an excellent citizen.
He is survived by his widow and two
children, Sylvester and Elizabeth, living at home; also one brother and one
sister in P.E.I.; three sisters in Boston
and another sister in Newport, R.I.;
a brother John A., resides iri Grand
Forks. Joe McDonald of Grand Forks,
is a first cousin.
The funeral will be held in Grand
Forks on Friday, August 3rd, at 9:30
a.m., services to be conducted by Rev.
Father A. L. Mclntyre in the Catholic
Church. Interment will be in' Evergreen cemetery. "     - "     '
Medal Won by
Robt. F. Forshaw
Takes Highest Place in District No. 8
With 414 Marks Out of 500; District
Passes Are Announced
Mr and Mrs. C. K. McArthur left on
Monday morning for their new home in
El Paso, Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. .Howard Pannell and
Phllip-and Eileen Pannell, were visitors
to Greenwood on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fritz and daughter left on Tuesday for Spokane where
. they will visit for a few days.
Mrs..Schrioner of Spokane, and Mrs.
Harold Moll of Kimberley, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Richter at
Ingram ranch.
_ ^r. -j,nd__l\__rs._iEmery_Delisle-and
daughter, Geneva, accompanied by
Miss Mayneen Bush, left on Sunday's
train to spend a holiday in Nelson.   ___
Mr. and Mrs.. R.' McMillan arrived
from Denver, Colorado, on Thursday
evening/last and are the guests of the-
latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. D.
Carl Thomet and Leslie Salmon left
- on Tuesday by motor for Banff. It is
their intention to tour, the prairie and
get an insight on that part of th'e
A social afternoon will be held at the
home of Mrs. W. C. Salmon during the
early part of September. Refreshments
will be served.  A collection will be
- taken in aid of the British and Foreign
Bible Society.   -
Mrs. H. Pannell and children left on
; Wednesday morning to spend a month
visiting in Vancouver- and Victoria.
While in Vancouver Mrs. Pannell will
represent the. Greenwood and District
Hospital at the British Columbia Hospital Association meeting to be held in
Auditorium of the Vancouver General
Hospital on-Aug. 16th, 17th and 18th.
The editor will take a week's holiday
at the Coast and it is onr intention to
publish our next issue on Monday instead of Thursday.  -
Correspondents are asked to have all
news in not later than Sunday's mail.
' We have made arrangements with
H. H. Summersgill to look after Ledge
affairs. Any business entrusted to him
will be promptly attended to.
The following is the_Ballance Sheet
of the Conservative Rally and Dance
held in Greenwood on July 24th: -.
Total proceeds .......'. $97.00
Music ���;..;. ......;..............  $20.00
Advertising        4.00
Catering and supplies   ;........   60.35
Rent of Hall ..;-............;'...   15.00
Robert F. Forshaw of Greenwood
Superior School won the governor-
general's medal for this district (No. 8)
in the high school entrance examinations, according to results'issued by the
department of education in Victoria on
Friday, July 27.
Robert Forshaw has. received his entire education in-Greenwood and besides being a clever scholar.has been a
very regular attender. In his seven
years at- school he has missed only
Vz day during that time and this was
two months after he entered the receiving class. It is a better record than
that of a Creston boy who has not
missed school in five years. Robert
was born in Phoenix in September,
1914. He is receiving congratulatiorfs
from his many friends on his splendid
showing. -
The List for Greenwood and district
Greenwood Centre
Greenwood.���Robert F. Forshaw, 414;
Harry Hallstrom, .* 385; Marguerite
Ritchie, 358; Robert Mitchell 355;
Eileen 'Bryan, 346; Cleo Toney, 339;
John Morrison, 333; Eugene McGiUivray, 308; Bertram Price, 300; Margaret
Royce, 300."
Beaverdell.���Charles Warrington, 378.
Boundary Falls.���Frank'krouten, 327..
Norwegian Creek.���Alice Watson, 365.)
Midway.���Mayneen Bush, 365.
Rock Creek Centre
Anarchist  Mountain.���Valeria
'worth, 344; Ellen Kehoe, 320.
Ingram Mountain.���Violet Johnston,
336. -
Myncaster.���Ruby Pitman, 368.
Rock Creek.���Albert Anderson, 370;
Joseph Burdick,.311; Agnes Blaine, 300.
Greenwood  Centre
Greenwood Superior School:   Grade
XI.���Edward Johnson;.William E. McArthur (S); Renie C. Skilton (S). One
candidate granted partial standing.
Charles Mix, a well known old timer
of the Boundary, died in Grand Forks
thisweek. ������        -  -
Ah Empress
Victoria, July 26.���;Th'e MacLean government will not resign'until August 20
or 21, it was announced today, after
legal experts of the attorney-general's
department ,had advised the cabinet
that it must remain iri office until after
all votes cast in the recent provincial
election are counted./-With the count
commencing on August 9, the final declaration of the election, results will not
be ready, to announce'until eleven or
twelve days later, it ;.was stated. For
that reason the government, which is
anxious to make way for the new Conservative ministry, must remain for
nearly a month'yet.   :r:
The opinion of'its legal advisors on
the date of tlie government's resignation was'announced by Premier Mac-
Lean at- noon after a' meeting of the
cabinet." In a statement given .out
then; the Premier said;' x
., "On the receipt of 'the early results'
of the recent election'. I expressed the
desire to relinquish office as soon as the
change" could be reasonable effected.
On the return of the 'attorney-general
to the city the legal aspects of the matter were' investigated,', with the result
that it seems certain '.formalities must
be complied with which will delay the
resignation of the government beyond
th.e time that I had originally decided
upon. ���-'
The election will, riot be complete
until August 21, and tinder the Constitution Act the. new government may
not be formed until the completion of
the election without 'disqualifying the
members of the" government from election. If members of "the new government were sworn in.prior to the completion of the election, the returning
officers in the constituencies of each of
them would 'have. no "'alternative under
the Constitution Act] but to declare
their opponents elected. The official
count will be in nearly all ridings on
-August 9. ���   I'
With the exception.; of Victoria and
Vancouver, the official count should
not take more-than a/day. After that
the returning officer^ must hold the
election papers for a period of ten days
and then return the:writ of election
with his" certificate eiiubrsed thereon to
the provincial secretary. The election
will be entirely -completed, therefore,"
[about August 20 or 21, just a few days
'more than-a month after polling'day
Game Bird
Season Fixed
Presentation to Major R. Gray
Willow Grouse Protected Throughout
Provirtce to Prevent Extermination;
Two Districts
 �����. Junius uay. vemoer 15, and in i
It may be anticipated, therefore, that the eastern district,
the   nrpspnt.   ffntwmv.<i��'   -.�����   ������      ���
will  resign
the  present  government
about that date.
In 1916 the election was held on
September 14. The then premier, Mr.
-Bowser, owing to the delay in the com-
overseas vote, was not able to tender
his 'resignation to _ the Lieutenant-
Governor until November 29, some two
and a half months after the date of the
Victoria.���Open   seasons   for. game
birds all over-- British  Columbia this
year were announced at the Parliament
Buildings on April 30th.  The biggest
change^ from. the regulations of last
year is "the complete closing of willow grouse to shooting all over the
province in order to protect this fine
game bird from entire extinction.  The
game conservation board is planning
to   keep   this  prohibition   on   willow
grouse shooting in effect for a period
of several years in an effort to restore
the species.  It may be necessary also
to close blue grouse'entirely to shooting next year, officials of the board
stated, and it is hoped sportsmen will
agree in urging this step.   Blue grouse
are, in better condition than willows
but' have been much depleted of- late
years. ���
For game purposes the province is
divided again this year into-two districts, the western district including all
territory west of the summit of the
Cascade Mountains and south of "the
electoral district of Atlin, and the eastern district covering the remaining
area. Certain specified areas of Skeena
and Lillooet, however, are placed in the
eastern district for migratory ' bird
The regulations issued _on Monday
include the big game seasons announced before, and-the'seasons, on
fur-bearing animals and game birds.
In the eastern' district all fur-bearing
animals will be. open from November 1,
1928, to February 28, 1929.
Ducks ' (except' wood and eider
ducks), wilson snipe, coots, geese and
brant from September 15 to December
31, but no migratory birds must be
shot before 7 a.m. on September 15.
For band tailed pigeons from September 15 to September 30, no live
decoys may be used. Blue grouse only
may be shot in Grand Forks-Greenwood and part of Similkameen from'
September"l5 to "October 15; "blue "and
Franklin grouse and "ptarmigan,- except
prairie chicken or sharp tailed grouse,
in Cariboo from September 15 to November 15, and in the remainder of
Total $99.35
Deficit      $2.35
The Canadian Pacific liner "Empress of Australia" in Southampton
Roads. *
From a height of two thousand
feet the giant liner looks like a toy
boat although her registered tonnage is 21,850 gross and she is one
of the largest linera to come up the
St. Lawrence River.
(Experimental Farms Note) ��� -
By saving some of'the home grown
seed the keeping pf a flower- garden
may be made considerably more interesting. Many of our best -annuals,
biennials and perennials seed freely
and' by saving some of the seed
future plantings can be made more
economically. There is always, too, a
more personal interest in plants which
have been produced entirely through
the growers own efforts.
Where pure strains are wanted more
care must be taken to prevent cross
fertilization by insects and wind.
Where strains become crossed, however,
there is "an added possibility of obtaining something different in the flower
world which will well reward the grower
for any trouble he may have taken.
When the flower fancier undertakes
to grow his own seed it is advisable to
start with the best strain possible.
Some care should also be exercised in
'choosing., and marking the most desirable plants in bloom. These. are the
ones which will most likely give the
best offspring. Seed is the best stored
in a dry, cool room and away.from all
possible attacks of mice. When harvesting seed.be sure to mark the date
and variety on the package as identity
is easily lost. Allowing the plants to
will ordinarily shorten the period of
bloom. It is .best, therefore, to mark
and save from only a few of the. best
For perennials it is advisable to set
aside a small area in th garden for a
trial plot. All of the seed will not produce desirable plants and when in a
a small bed by themselves the poorer
ones can be discarded.
At the Dominion Experimental Farm,
Agassiz, B.C., seed of many kinds of
both flowers and vegetables have been
saved for a considerable number of
years. This home grown seed has, in
the majority of cases, proven to be
earlier and more vigorous than the
small lots purchased in pacakges.
Many of the best strains and varieties
of  fruit- have  been  produced  from
.._  ���.Uv.4w,  except  Creston,
Cranbrook, Fernie, Columbia, Rossland,
Trail, Omineca, Skeena, Fort George
and Atlin, from September 15 to
October 15.
Prairie chicken or sharp-tailedgrquse
in-foregoing,���north���ana-east"1of the
'-Rocky Mountains, from September 1 to
October 15, and in Cariboo and Lillooet
south of the fifty-third parellel of latitude from. October 15 to October 31.'"
Quail, in Similkameen and South
Okanagan, from October 15 to November 15. Cock pheasants only in South
Okanagan and a specified portion of
Similkameen, North Okanagan and
Kamloops from October 15 to November 15. In one portion of the North
Okanagan district the season is reduced
to the period between October 15 and
October 31. In specified parts of Cariboo, Lillooet and Yale the cock pheasant season will be from October 15 to
October ���31: also. '
European partridges, in North and
South Okanagan, from October 15 to
A special meeting of the Greenwood
District Rod and Gun Club was held in
the Old School House, Midway, on Friday evening, July' 27th. President- G.
S. Walters was in the chair and there
were 30 members present.
��� Secretary, Major R. Gray, read the
minutes of the last annual meeting .in
order that the new members would be'
enlightened with the work of, the club.
Correspondence was dealt with and
the open seasons on deer,- ducks and
blue grouse, ��� announced by the "Game
Board, met with approval. No men-,
tion was made of willow grouse and the
secretary was asked to write regarding
The methods of planting fish was, explained and it was the general opinion
that fingerlings were more satisfactory
than fish eggs.
The suggestion of R. E. Norris that
ladies be allowed to join the Club did
not meet with the approval of the
majority of those present.
The president reported that our very
the district and a new one would
worthy secretary was about to leave
have to be appointed. -After a very
close vote the election of G. B. M. Gane
was unanimously endorsed. Mr. Gane
thanked the members for the honor-
and said he would do all in his power
to help along the good work of the
It was decided to "hold the annual
dinner in Greenwood on Friday, Sept.
28th and that it would be open to
boni fide members of .the Club.
After the business of the meeting /
was finished the rest of the evening ''
was spent in social diversion. Refreshments were served under the management of G. McMynn, Wm. Walmsley and H. Whiting. On behalf of the
Club members the president spoke of
the work accomplished by Major Gray
in his capacity as secretary since the
inaugeration of the Association five
years ago. A more fitting speech than
that of the president could not be
delivered and the climax of enthusiasm
was" reached when the Major was asked
to accept as a memento and in recognition pf his services a-set of Dunhill-
pipes and tobacco pouch. A fine response-was given by-the* recipient and
his concluding remarks signifying his
intention of returning to the district
again in the course of two or three
years lead a fresh outburst of cheers
for the Gray family. .Several members
' eulogized the work and interest shown
by the secretary and very able speeches
were heard from-some of the fellows
who had previously never been suspected of_posses_sing_such_.speech=mak-_
ing ability. "A feature of the evening
was the pleasant interchange of com.
pliments between two-'of the oldest
members of the Club and after which
an evening long to be remembered
came to a close" with the singing of
Auld Lang Syne and the national
In spite of the recommendations
from the Greenwood District Rod and
Gun Club regarding willow grouse, the
Game Conservation Board has again
pulled its annual boner In connection
with willow grouse in the Greenwood
district.  Although a close season has
....  ���..���, *_u_i_ vuuuuer io xo i been declared on these birds all over
November 15, and in the ,Municipalitylthe Province yet it seems unjust to the
of Salmon Arm from November l-tolresidpnts nf "-hie /Ucfrw +�� k�� ^��������j..��j
Major and Mrs. R. Gray, were hosts
on Saturday, July 28th, to a number of
friends who came from far and near to
take part in a "Putting" competition.
The lovely grounds were a mass of
colour and the bright dresses of the
ladies lent additional colour to the
The first prize for ladies was,won by
Mrs. Thorburn with a net score of 52
while Mr. Newmarch won the men's
prize with a score of 46. Rev. Mr.
Smyth last year's winner was second
with 49. Tea was served during the
afternoon. Among those present were,
Major and Mrs, Gray, Major and Mrs.
Swanton, Mrs.. Garie7 Mr. and Mrs.
McLennan, Mr. and Mrs. Gregory, Mr.
and Mrs. King, Mr. and Mrs. H. Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. Walters, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Richter, Mr. and Mrs. Weed, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Richter, Mrs. Brew,'Mrs. Harpur, Mrs. Tanner, Mr. and Mrs.;Welstead, Mr. and Mrs. Bonnett, Mr.
Mellin, Mr. Bruce Gray, Mr. Newmarch,
Mr. F. Richter.
Major and Mrs. Gray plan leaving
for England early in September returning in a few years to Kettle Valley if
present arrangements enable them to
do so.
residents of this district to be deprived
of the only game bird of any consequence in this part of the country.
Reports ��from all quarters and which
can be relied upon show the willow
grouse are more numerous than ever
known before. A strong protest is
being forwarded from the Club executive and enquiry made: on what
grounds the Conservation Board reached such a decision. It is to be hoped
that the Grand Forks Club, if in existence, will also .send in a protest if
they have justifiable grounds for so
chance seedlings and there is practically no limit to the number which can
be grown. This alone should be incentive enough for the average enthusiast
to plant and test his own home grown
Donations for July
The Directors ofthe Greenwood and
District Hospital express their gratitude
to, the undermentioned donors:
Mrs. Taylor, flowers; Miss Elizabeth
McDonald, lettuce; Gohfie Walker,
flowers, fish; Mrs. Gregory, lettuce and
cookies; Ladies Auxiliary, 3 cakes and
cookies, 2 loaves bread, and flowers;
Mrs. Peterson, flowers (2)��� and lettuce;
Mrs. A. Legault, flowers (2), huckleberries; Mrs. Wilson,, flowers and lettuce; Mrs. Casselman, lettuce; The
Wilson Girls, flowers; A. Legault, window-screen; H. T. Newmarch, magazines; H. W. Gregory, <**egetabies; Mrs.
Sater, flowers; S. Bombini, $L
A1 Wife's Priviledge?
"My razor doesn't cut at all."
"Why, George, you don't mean to
tell me that your beard is tougher than
the oilcloth I cut this morning.?" PAGE TWO
The Overhauling Job
on your car is never complete when your cylinders are not rebored
and fitted with new pistons and rings.
We have purchased the latest tools for reboring or rehoning Cylinders, and we have a mechanic who knows how to do those jobs���
Have your crank case filled with clean oil,   The service is
We sell the very best Oils on the market���
and also the CASTROL and MOBILE OILS
Grand Forks, B.C.
���   t
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday
Greenwood, B.C.
Editor and Proprietor
Subscription: In Canada and to Gt.
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance; $2.50
when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To the United
States $2.50, always in advance.
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices...$25.00
Coal and Oil Notices.......'..... .7.00
Estray Notices    3.00
Cards of Thanks��.    1.00
Certificate of Improvement���.. 12.50
(When more than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for each additional
claim. Xy   -
All other legal advertising 16 cents
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals 12V2c a line each insertion.
of fire fighters or any array ,;of towers
and pumps' could hope to control our
5400 ��� annual forest fires (started by
human hands) unless the people themselves grasp the menace as one of their
own creation and solely. within their
own power to put out of bounds.
_    (Experimental Farms Note)
That many farm wells are not amply
protected from pollution and are potential sources of danger from water-borne
diseases as typhoid, dysentry. etc., is the
conclusion drawn from the results of
the analyses at: the Central Experimental Farm of water samples from
rural wells. Of 450 samples of water
submitted during the past four years,
bacteriological tests indicated that, but
37 per cent were quite free from pollution.. Thirty-one per cent of the
samples were definitely polluted, while
a like number were of a suspicious
character pointing to possible contamination. ,./���. si .
' In the majority of cases contaminated water comes from the ordinary
shallow well with its much greater possibility for admitting germs of" ex-
cretel origin than the drilled well which
No letter to the editor will be in- taps lower, purer depths.   The location
Me was in" the woods
far from the point called
A Philadelphia  party put
in a long-distance telephone
call for a man  working-  in
��� g ���
the   woods   "near   Campbell
River." Persistent inquiry by
our operating staff there
finally revealed that the man
wanted was working ��� as a
logger, 40 miles from Campbell River and 10 miles from
the nearest telephone. Two
hours after the Campbell
River* staff was asked to
locate -him. he was conversing with thc Philadelphia
party who had called.
��� vt'wtwv vv v���#vv^������v���TVV'rv''e���v^>''��r���^sr,5rv'��'^���v'<i^v'���<pv,TT,,"
Much has. beeii-' said recantly. about reforestation in'B.C. The present is the result
of natural re-forestatipn when the human
hazard was not present to defeat.nature.
Natural re-stocking of cut over land's
is now going on, as may foe seen almost everywhere, and nature will again re-estabiish the
forests if only fire is kept out.
r Ol ^
serted except over the proper signature and address of the writer. This
rule admits of no exceptions.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that, the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
In this day of dazzling amalgamation,
there is at least one merger, taking
place in Canada which warrants public
approval. The uniting of public opinion behind the cause of forest protection has become the chief objective
of all concerned with the safety of the
forest resources. More and more, the
rangers and inspectors who daily face
come to the conclusions that no
amount of mechanical equipment, aeroplanes, pumps, towers and so forth will'
.overcome an unfriendly public. Ninety
one per cent of all forest fires are instigated by a careless human head in
control of a careless pair of hands.
The secret of true forest conservation'
therefore is to make every woods dweller and traveller his own "policeman"
depending upon his own intelligence
and alertness to prevent forest conflagrations from ever starting. This assumes a very radical change in present
public knowledge and sympathy." and is
the explanation of the new impetus
given to the Canadian:Forestry Association in its nation-wide ; endeavour
to enlist the whole population of Canada as friends of the forest.-  ��� ���
The Association, which is non-government and non-commercial, depends largely upon the power of localized meetings, lectures and motion
pictures. In Ontario for exemple, two
English-speaking and one French-
speaking lecturers perform- an "educational- patrol": of the country from
Ottawa to the Manitoba boundary,
travelling separately by motor truck
.with their electric plants and picture
machines and presenting the graphic
human story of the forests in hundreds
of the remote communities, where fires
��� usually have .their origin.'
In Quebec, four field parties/scattered from Temiskaming to Gaspe, take
a new community each day, with attendance averaging four or five hundred
for each lecturer. New Brunswick and
Nova Scotia, the prairies and British
Columbia are similarly handled, so'that
hundreds of thousands,of the folk in
the,back settlements are being daily
instructed and inspired to play their
part in guarding 'the timber from
.which living is derived, and on which
,500 million dollars of Canada's yearly
income depends.
The "Schoolmaster on wheels": as
these Forestry Association caravans
are sometimes called, are truly creating
a merger of public knowledge and cori-
viction that__will eventually put the forest ... fire plague out of.-business.
The testimony of the forest rangers,
who are the men "on the firing line"
is that public education is proving
itself far more effective in fire
suppression than any method previously employed. It is a compliment
to Canadian common sense that the
rangers have come to' this conclusion,
is very frequently at fault, and ari examination of the data furnished with
the samples shows a very distinct relationship between the quality of the
water and the distance from such
sources of pollution as privy, cesspool,
barnyard, etc.       .:
Fifty yards may be considered the
minimum, safe distance from any
source of pollution, indeed experiments
have shown that it is -posible for bacteria from poluted soures to enter the
water of a well 200 feet or more away
when the well is in the direction of.the
ground water flow.'
If the well is^situated at a safe distance, it is next in importance to have
it so constructed that any ground water
must pass through soil and thus be
filtered before entering the well. This
can'only be effected by insuring that
15 feet, are tight and impervious to
water. The top, naturally, should be
so constructed that no contamination
can, enter.
In emergency, water from contaminated or suspicious wells can be rendered safe by bqiling and also by
chlorinating with chloride of lime, but
at best this is only a temporary makeshift and does not get at the root of
the trouble.: The remedy is to construct a safe-well and bear three points
in mind:(l) that a deep well Ms best,
(2) that a safe distance from contamination is essential a��d (3) that' the
construction is right.
(Gazette, .Oroville, Washington)
'Americans entering British Columbia
arid desiring to display the flag of their
country 'should practice thc reciprocal
courtesy of also showing the flag of the
nation* being visited the Automobile
Club ;of Washington urges. When a
series of flags are carried on the radiator cap, at least one should be that
of the visited country.
. "Practice of such courtesies will tend
to increase friendship and international good will and is a mark of good
conduct on the part of the motorist,"
Automobile Club offiicials state.
On Matrimonial Seas ���
rest Tires
MfSfS'TTrMt-rm rvwio
WIU JAM  II.  WC>(>5)
"He lost   his bachelorship!"
"Yes, it was carried away on a permanent w?���ve."
ASS * V!
E. W. WIDDOWSON, ��� Assayer and
Chemist, Box L1108,- Nelson, 15. C.
Charges���Gold, Silver, Copper or Lead
$1.00 each. Gold-Silver S1.50. Silver-
Lead 52.00. Silver-Lead-Zinc . $3.00.
These charges made only when cash is
sent with sample. Charges for oilier
metals, etc., on application.
The Recipe
"How do you manage to keep your
husband so tender, Mrs. Jones?"    ���
"By not keeping him in hot water."
.    -         To	
Harry Armson, Grand Forks
The 20lh Century Shoe Repairer
All work and material guaranteed
We pay postage one way.   Terms cash.
Greenwood^District Hospital
Visiting  Hours:
(/ 2 lo 4 p.m.; 7 to 9 p.m.
C.P.R. Seed Train Tours West
The tourist trade, of Canada at present is .estimated to be worth upwards
of fifty million dollars a year. The
railways handle so many inquiries from
United States tourists planning outing
trips to Canada that the chief difficulty at the present time is to provide proper hunting ahd fishing camps in Canada to accomodate the influx of
Americans. It is well, to note that the
"tourist income" of Canada is very
largely; a, "forest income." The , lure
of Canada is indentified in the American mind chiefly with splendid opportunities for outdoor sport such as fishing and camping, and thousands of our
neighbors'await only the extension of
camp and guide facilities in certain
districts of Canada.
Those ���'; identified with railways and
tourist business realize that the chief
foe of a vast tourist traffic to Canada is
the forest fire. . Many of the most
beautiful and well-stocked woodlands
have been horribly devastated by fires
set by reckless-campers and smokers.
Last year'ho fewer than 5,400 such fires
were started by human-agencies and it
is safe to say that in hundreds of the
burned areas the possibility of tourist
traffic is eliminated for fifty years to
come., 'XXX'xi.i  ; ��� '���''���
Any woodsman knows the fish and
game are destroyed or driven out by
forest fires. Stream and lake conditions, the stores of food and the cover,
are fatally altered when fires pass
; Forest fire pretention, therefore, is
of vital importance to the perpetuation
ior"��itis inconceivable how any; army of the tourist trade. '�����     ���.-._���_;
Upper���Specially-fitted lecture car used, br the Canadian Pacific on the Forage Crop and Getter Seed Grain Train. Windows
of the coach are-equipped with colored transparent photographs depicting varioui, phases of farming activities.1 Lower right���
The Hon. CM. Hamilton, Minister-'of Agriculture, . ��econd from the left in the photograph,-who opened the Better Seed
Grain Train, photographed with F. Hedley Auld, Deputy Minister of Agriculture (left); D. T. Elderkin, manager Regina Indus-
thU Exhibition Association.. second from the right, and George Williams, representative of the Canadian Pacific Agricultural
Department ; Lower left���Interior, view of one of the cars containing aecd'cleaning machinery.
%TSf ith a view to further promoting the best use of
V: seeds and (Obtaining first-class results^in addition to educating the. farmers as to how to overcome
seed grain anaV forage crop difficulties, the Canadian
Pacific Railway has again placed a touring demonstration train on . their. lines, which visits allLi important farming centres in the West, Prairie Provinces
and part of the East.
-This train-went into .service at the latter end of
last month, the opening.being attended by a representative gathering of government; officials and members of the Saskatchewan " Wheat Producers. The
value of such a train was stressed by the Hon. C. M.
Hamilton,. Saskatchewan Minister of Agriculture, who
urged the farmers to make the best possible use of
this splendid advantage offered by the railway. In
addition to the lecture car, the train consists, of two
baggage cars carrying a number of seed cleaning
machines and others to be used in demonstrating
seed and smut treatment. Dairying will also be featured throughout the tour, lectures ia this connec
tion being given by R. B.- Vogne, government dairy
promoter.*-        ��� .-.'������
'-'' In the towns already visited, the train has .been
greeted, with enthusiasm with the farmers displaying
an eagerness .which speaks highly, of thc reputation
of the seed and forage crop demonstration train. It
is operated in conjunction with the University and
extension service of the Saskatchewan provincial,
government/with all-cars, having been equipped at
the Western Shops of the Canadian Pacific Railway
at Winnipeg. Several of the cars are provided with
motor-driven grain cleaning-, machinery of various
types, while other cars are fitted with motion picture
accessories for - the showing of various phases of
grain activities, with still others for the purpose of
exhibiting grain.and grasses. -
The entire train is opened for inspection at the
various stops, demonstrators being on board to explain the entire exhibit and to give advice on important points in seed selection. THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1928.
/   0
Speeding up Freight Service
J/nrr&ar/c, ej?U Lewis Stone i��   "T/fg'J/qto/'/basXLsaAym
at.Greerswood Theatre, Saturday, Aug. 4th
With concrete now up as far as
the   first  bedroom  windows   and^
steel up to thc fourth, Uie Royal1'
York C. P. It. monster hotel-   in.
Toronto is well up to schedule .and
is expected to be completed in time
for the opening next May, notwithstanding the  short strike of'the
steel and Luildiiig trades.
Damp Future
"That a weeping willow?' But .it
doesn't weep."        .'.-.,
"It soon will���I have planted onions
at the foot."���Pele Mete, Paris.
Something  Practical
W. M. Van Valkenburg, president
of the Regiua Board of Trade, says
lhat Iiis city.and province are out
to capture industries. Tiut is one
reason for his visit >to Montreal "and
tlie Eastern Slates. . He figures
that the- mineral resources of the
province should provide tlie basis'
of a number of industries, as ��� 42
per cent of the provincial area lies
within the pro-Cambrian shield.
Inauguration of the new New
York-Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, passenger sihip service recently represented the first entrance of-a vessel from New York into Yarmouth
harbor i'or the past 20 years. This
was the S.S. Evangeline, of the
Eastern Steamship Line, carrying ���
150 passengers. She is of 5,000
tons and her sailing connects witb
the Dominion'Atlantic Railway and
so enaibles tourists to ��� reach Nova
Scotia sea and holiday resorts.
Fond Mother: "Guess my girl has
changed her mind about tennis. She
is evidently going out' for something
more useful.",
Friend: "How so?" ; - -
Fond Mother:' "Now she says she
has made the scrub team."���Chicago
What is Helen doing?
Making a shrimp salad.
I didn't know we had any shrimps in
the house.
We haven't, but.there-is one coming
to call upon her this' evening.
OF   '.
This summer will witness a great
deal of activity on the part of the
grain companies as well as- tha
Wheat Pool in the construction of
elevators at country points in Alberta to take care of the larger'
harvests which are expected. Another company which has just announced' its intention to enter on
a construction program is tlie Gillespie Grain Company. According
to John Gillespie, president, the
firm plans to erect six new elevators each with a capacity of 40,000
Musicians under the leadership <
of Flight Lieutenant John A.*
Aniers, forming the band of the
Royal Air Force, Britain's youngest military band, landed recently
at Quebec from Canadiau Pacific
liner Montnairn, for a tour of Canada from . coast ��� to coast, as did
the hand of the Coldstream Guards
last year. ��� This aggregation was
formed in June,'1920, and since
tlien has fulfilled engagements all
over the British Isles. The band
will play in all the principal centres, military centres and garrison
towna of Canada during their tour
here. -
"First call for dinner!" "Last
call for dinner!" The old monotonous warning to the hungry traveller, is a thing of the past ou tlie
Trans-Canada Limited, C. "P. R.
trans-continental crack train from
Montreal'to .Vancouver. To-day a
nattily attired ^waiter in white coat
and apron with a. smart black bow
tie walks through tho cars rinsing
"chimes" on a dulcimer, an appeal
;at once more pleasant'to the ear
and more.likely to attract attention
than the former method. In'lime,
there is no doubt, the idea will be
adopted on all. dining car trains'of
the .���railway.''-1
Vacant unreserved, surveved Crown
lands may be pre-empted by British
subjects over 18 years of age, and by
aliens on declaring, intention to become ��� British subjects, conditional
upon residence, occupation, and improvement for agricultural purposes:
Full information concerning relations regarding pre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1. Land Series. "How
to Pre-empt Land,"' copies of- which
can be obtained free of charge by addressing ,the Department of Lands,
toria, B.-.C., or to any Government,
-Agent.-"^-^-^--1���x-    ~ ���
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural purposes, and which is not timberland,
I.e., carrying over.8,000 board feet per
acre west of the Coast Range and
5,000-feet per acre east of that Range.
Applications for .pre-emptions are to
be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in
which the land-applied for is situated,
and are made, on printed forms, copies
of which can be obtained from the
Land Commissioner. ���
���Pre-emptions- must be' occupied for
Ave.years and improvements made to
the value' of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.. ...
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved Crown
, Lands.. not being timberland, for ag-
.' ricultural purposes; minimum price for
i first-class   (arable).- land   Is   $5   per
acre.  Further  information  regarding
purchase or lease of Crown Lands is
given in Bulletin No. 10. Land Series.
i 'Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of stump-
npiie ;��� recent. installation   of   Mack   Tractors   and
' Lapeer Trailers by the Dominion Transport Company  Limited, - for. the transfer of l.c.l. freight between the Canadian Pacific Place Viger freight sheds
and tlicir outlying terminals in this city, was de:
��� mpnstrated before E. W. Beatty, Chairman and President, ancl other executives of the railway outside the
Windsor Street Station.
Mr. Beatty was specially interested in the mechanism by :vvhioh the trailer is connected up with
the tractor. -This is done by the simple operation
of tracking the tractor slowly into the trailer. Un-
co'upldng is actuated from the tractor by the simple
moving of a ��� lever. The President had theee opera-
. tions performed several times and expressed* his appreciation of their simplicity.
- Coupling and uncoupling of the trailer is operated
by means of .a mechanism known as a fifth wheel
which is bolted to the tractor frame and upon which
the front end of the trailer rides, (interlocks itself
.mechanically with the trailer through the-use of railroad type double locking jaw couplers. Brakes of
both the tractor and trailer are applied individually
and' separately by the driver and are at- all times
under his control. Were it possible for a trailer to
become disconnected from a tractor at any time when
in motion, the brakes of the former are automatically
applied bringing it almost immediately to a stop.
" Through the use of a "Dolly" which consists of a
fifth wheel mounted on a pair of road wheels, two
or more attendant trailers may be attached to one
" tractor thereby forming & tractor train and by so
doing much, increasing the total load, capacity. With
the addition of the extra trailer wheels the total
weigiht of the vehicle and load is divided over a
greater, roaa' surface tire area,- thus overcoming the
' deteriorating effect of heaYiJ" loaded trucks on the
highways and city streets.   *���' .,
The capacity of the trailers used i3 10,000 to
15,000 pounds with an inside dimension of approximately 16 feet long,. GVs feet wide and 7 feet highr
The tractor is of. the internationally" known "Bull
Dog" type and its draw-bar pull is far in excess of
-anything that will be required of it, but was deemed
advisable to use in view of the heavy road condition's
prevailing in Montreal during the winter months.
While tlie tractor is of standard Mack ��� design,
only the chassis is so in the case of the trailer, the
bodv being built and finished-in the Transport com
pany's   plant   in   Montreal.   The   body   is   of' oak
throughout with a sheet metal covering, and the whole '
equipment ie-highly-finished in dark blue, with red '
wheels  and   undergear,-the standard  colors - of  the;
company, making a very handsome appearance.   The
centre' side panels or sliding doors of the trailer .as
well as the rear doors and front panel are decorated .
with  the  Maple  Leaf  and  Beaver,  insignia  of the .
Canadian Pacific Railway.   The doors of the tractor
bear the same crest.   The Dominion Transport Company have at present nine trailers in operation and ���
will increase this number to twelve in the next few
wee!<6. -   Similar  automotive   equipment    has   been'
ordered for use in'Toronto by the'company.
Mack Tractors and Lapeer trailers represent the
latest and most.efficient method of handling freight.
It consists of spotting-one or more trailers at strategic points where freight is to be picked up. When
the trailer is loaded the tractor calls for each in
turn, taking them to their respective destinations -
under-what ie known as the Shuttle System.'. By
this method no time is lost by full trailers waiting
to be moved, as they are operated on an hourly
schedule ��� between each of the outlying freight depots- and the central station, thereby giving the merchants and manufacturers of these outlying districts
the same despatch with" their' freight as those who
are more centrally located.
Contractor and Builder -
Z-1 ��� Get my prices on   -
on walls finished, and save, money
Box 332'Grand Forks. B.C.
! Tlie Consolidated lining .& Smelting Co.
*       of Canada. Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
���   "���    '        ' "TADANAC"  BRAND
Advertised to make the trip from
Montreal to; London in nine days,
the Canadian Pacific freight ship
i.Beaverbrae actually completed the
run in eight days and twenty hours,
making record time for a  freight
/vessel between the two ports. This
ship is one of the five "Beaver"
.ships���'.:; making; up   the new   fast
.���freight.'steamship'-'service   of the
Canadian'Pacific.     They have refrigerated cargo space and "are of
] 0,000 tons d sad weight.     The service is between Montreal and London, and there is a sailing from
the. Canadian  port   everv  Friday,
-the vessels as a rule making better
; time than., most passenger vessels
on the London route.
. Practical Betty
Teacher: "Betty, if -you had three
��� bananas and ate three what, would you
have left?".
Betty:   "Only the skins!"
TJnsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as home'sites. conditional upon a dwelling being erected
in the first year, title being obtainable
after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled, and land has been
For grazing and industrial purposes
areas not exceeding 640 acres may be
'leased by one person or, a company.
Under the Grazing Act the Province
Is divided into grazing districts and the
range administered under a Grazing
Commissioner. . Annual .- grazing permits are issued based on numbers
ranged, priority given to established
owners. Stock owners may form associations for range management. Free;
or partly free, permits are available
for settlers, campers and travellers, up
to ten head.
Tiie Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold."$78,174,795; Lode Gold, $130,651,919; Silver,' $86,689,046;
Lead, $121,850,734; Copper, $221,501,079; Zinc,.$59,508,692; Coal, $271,294,668; Structural Materials and
Miscellaneous Minerals, $53,502,301; making its mineral production to the end of 1927 show an
-   Aggregate Value of $1,048,837,828
Production fortk year ending December, 1927, $60,729,358
The Mining "Laws of this Province are" more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province in the Dominion, or any colony in the British-Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, the security of which is guaranteed by'
- Crown grants. ... -
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, niay be obtained gratis by addressing:
VICTORIA, British Columbia.
N. B.~Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
' ;   .   done are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister  of Mines.   Those  considering
)'-       mining investments should refer to such reports. ������, They are. available without charge on application
to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C.   Reports of the Geological   Survey   of. Canada,   Winch
��� Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information,   v
��� Reports covering each of the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are avail-
��� .���;... able on application. "'',.' "
i��li**AtA��A��**A**'l*^U*��^"-t*AA A^^,AA.A^A^AAA^.AA A A A A A {. A A A A A ^.j.* �� j, ********* A A A A * A* A A* PAGE FOUR
i ii���i-i��� ft-
Can you use an electriciron?
For a short time we have On Sale a limited
number of standard household
Electric Irons
guaranteed, complete at a small price of
$275 each
__t__lu_/- +aaaji**AAAM.
Of Local Interest 1
The public library will be closed'on
Wednesday, August 8th.
W. H. Bryan returned on Monday
from a visit in Vancouver.
Preserving Apricots
now arriving
The season is usually short, place your order with us,
and avoid disappointment
H. Beech, relieving government agent,
left on Tuesday morning for Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Reggie Skilton were
visitors in Grand Forks this afternoon.
Mass will be celebrated in the Catholic
Church, Greenwood, on Sunday, July
5th, at 11 o'clock.
Miss Carlton and Miss Westley;- of
Fresno, Calif., were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. James Skilton on Tuesday
Economy, Perfect Seal and Victory fruit Jars,
Rubber Rings, Jars Caps, Etc
For quality and value order from
Phone 46
The City Council met in the City
Hall on Monday evening. The session
was very short, only routine business
was transacted.
Ladies and Gents      <
Overalls, Work Shirts,
Boots and Shoes,
Work Socks and fancy
Dress Socks,
Bath Towels, PillowSlips
Bathing Suits
Guests at Pacific Hotel.during the
week: A. Fant, E. Fant, D. J. Murray,
C. E; Nordman, Beaverdell; F. Parkinson, Vancouver;. D. A. McDonald,
Oliver; C. Shuttleworth, R. N. Robertson, Penticton; G. W. Bartlett, Oroville, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. Inroy, Rossland; A. B. Winter, Grand Forks; Mrs.'
F. Lauriente, Miss G. Lauriente, Miss
A. Daloise, Trail.
Call and inspect Our Stock
Ellen Trounson's Store
J. H. Goodeve, druggist and genial
proprietor of the Pacific Hotel returned
Sunday afternoon from a holiday spent
in the Okanagan.
Miss Moore, of the nursing staff of
the District Hospital, returned on
Tuesday morning from a visit at her
home in Grand Forks.
Miss Margaret Morris left on Tuesday morning for her home in Vancouver after a pleasant holiday spent
in town the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
rwvv v vvvvvv vv* vvr
Fruit Jars, Economy, Mason
Rubber Rings,
and Schram Tops,
All this Season's Stock
Phone 17
1+ ____....A^t_iU____.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Christensen returned on Tuesday afternoon to their
home in Trail after a two weeks visit
with relatives at Greenwood and
Bridesville. 0
The City Park has been greatly improved during the past week. A kitchen with stove has been put in place,
tables and benches repaired and the
electric light installed.
Mr. arid Mrs. S. B. Hamilton and two
sons returned on Sunday evening from
a month's holiday spent in Victoria and
Vancouver. Mr. Hamilton resumed his
duties in the Court House on Monday.
Charles King
[   Real Estate & Insurance Agent
|    announces that he has com-.
���   pleted   arrangements   with   a
First-class Brokerage Firm
to handle all orders for the
purchase and sale of
Government, Municipal, Public
Utility  and  Industrial  Bonds
Stock and Bond buying on the
installment plan is sound and
Purchase and Sale of
Mining Shares
Prompt and careful attention
given to all enquiries
Midway _,
Keep in mind the Labor Day Dance
to be held in the Farmer's Hall, in
Midway "on Monday evening, Sept. 3rd.
Watch for posters.
A Dance will be held in Riverside
Hall, Rock Creek, on Friday evening,
August 10th. -Bush's popular orchestra
will supply the music. The admission
will be adults $1.00, children 50c, including supper. Don't fail to attend
this" dance as all indications point to it
being one of the best of the season.
(81) . -   .
The Duchess of Bedford, latest
addition. to the Canadian Pacific's
fleet of passenger liners on the. Atlantic, is the Iirst of four cabin
class vessels being constructed foi
the Canadian Paciiic to bs added to
the company's service on the St.-
Lawrence route, ancl they will also
be used" for winter cruise purposes.
N Winnipeg. ��� According to statistics recently collected from 248,162"
farms, there are 6.8 horses,to each
farm'in Manitoba and'a tractor to'
every 4.6 farms   in the   province.
Each Saskatchewan farm has 10.2
horses and there is_one tractor to ���
every 4.7 -farms, in Alberta there
are 10.8 horses to each farm  and
one tractor to every 7.5 farms.
A. B. Fenwick, jr., of Nelson, motorcycled over from Nelson and spent a
couple of days with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. B. Fenwick, at Phoenix.
He was accompanied by Eric Sowerby
also of Nelson.
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
first Class Accommodation
Hot and Cold Water Every Convenience
J. H. GOODEVE      -      Prop.
Rev. Andrew Walker and Mrs,
Walker and daughter; Goldie, left on
Wednesday morning for Keremeos
where Mr. Walker will have charge of
the United Church field during the
month of August.
' To those who contemplate      \
Wedding Presents or Gifts
for their friends
Let us remind you that we can
supply yon "cheaper than you
can buy from Catalogue
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Keady, Miss Alice
Hingley, Miss Peggy Lakeland, Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Harrison and son William,
comprised a motor party which left
Greenwood this Thursday morning for
Banff for a two weeks'holiday. '
Let us have your
Watch and Clock Repairs   .
We always do a first-class job
Watchmaker and  Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr.
Ottawa, Ontario. ��� Employment
stood at ahigher. level in Canada in
April, 1928, than in any April as far
back as records go.' Returns from
6,191 employers of labor with working forces aggregating 842,940 persons, showed the employment index
standing at 101.1, as compared with
96.2 in April, 1927, and 84.1 in April,
Drug Store in Connection
TT'��f��f,,VfT?VV'>*,��*'*'*'''<'*>T*,TVVVTVT*'*"' ** 'TT*"**'
Greenwood Meat Market
Under New Management
We Solicit Your Patronage 0
Strictly Cash
JOHN MEYER - x .'���>������'. Proprietor
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Wright of Spokane, Wash., who have been the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. James Skilton; left on
Saturday for their'home. They were
motored to Grand Forks ,by W. C.
Wilson accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
Take a Trip to the
Throbbing Heart of Africa!
See   ,
SCREAMING   Head-Hunters   on   the
the death-trail of two, lone white
-^^men! -. - ���- --^~-���^- ��� -. ������	
Winnipeg.���Homestead entries in
the four Western Provinces for the
first quarter of" the year totalled
1,816, as compared'with 1,030 in the
first -quarter of 1927. Filings. in
Manitoba were 107, &3 compared
with 138; in Saskatchewan 655 as
against 513; in Alberta 982, as compared with 367; and in British Columbia 72,* against 12.
Miss Vera Walmsley left on Tuesday
morning for Kelowna where she will
enter the Hospital there as a nurse in
training. Her many' friends here
wish her" success in her "new work.
Mrs. W. Walmsley accompanied her
daughter to the Okanagan city.
______>�����#  ft^^AAAAAAA/. ***A***A*
Save Time, Money and Expense
Invest in a New
John Deere or McCormick
Mower and Rake
City Clerk, Geo. S. .Walters and Mrs.
Walters will leave on Sunday afternoon
to spend a holiday in Owen Sound and
Toronto, Ont. They will be away one
month. During their absence *Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Christensen will reside in
their residence.
THRILLING exploration of a treacherous tropic river! A   -
THE dangers'of diamond hunting!
LEWIS CTONE in a marvelous adventure-romance of a London
beauty in the African wilds!
Sam E. Rork presents
The Notorious Lady
A First National Picture.    ., _
Earnings and expenses statement
ofthe Canadian Pacific Railway for
the month of April, issued from-
ueadquarters of the company, show
aet profits up1 $150,944.85 as compared with April of last year. Net
profits for the four' months to end
_PX-Aprll_.are_shown increased, by
.1,802,617.71 as compared with the"
same period of 1927.
Greenwood Theatre
Rev. Thomas C. Colwell, B.A., of
Keremeos, is exchanging work with
Rev. A. Walker for .the month of August. Mr. Colwell and family will
occupy the manse and attend to all the
duties of the field. He will preach in
Bridesville, Midway and Greenwood on
Sunday at the usual hours.
James Reid of Nelson, has been appointed principal of -the Greenwood
Superior. School and Miss Heather
Harris, of New Denver, has been appointed teacher of Division in of the
same school. Both teachers are highly
recommended by the district school inspector. Miss Ruth .kxam, who was in
charge of Division II last year, will
again be in charge of that room.
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
Adults 50c.      Children 25c
Coming!     .   Coming!
Saturday, August 11th
"For the Love of Mike"
The English.Rugby League Foot-1'
ball team, at the present time touring Australia aud New Zealand, is
scheduled to arrive at Vancouver on
R. M. S. Niagara, September 14, and
will play a game there next day,
leaving on the Trans-Canada "after-
wards.^or-Montreal where another
game will be played September-20,
before sailing for England on the
Duchess of Atholl next day."
Raspberries; Dressed Chicken, hens
$1.00, springers 75c. Jerome McDonell,
Free scholarships to C. P. R. apprentices or employees under 21 or
to minor sons of employes of the
company covering five years' tuition in Chemical or Civil Engineering at the Ecole Polytechnique oi
the University of Montreal and foui
years' tuition at the Montreal
School for higher commercial stu
dies are announced by circular ovei
the signature"of Grant Hall, senio*-
vice-president of the railway. Th��
scholarships are two ln number
one at each of the institutions ol
learning specified, and are decided
by highest standing in competitiv��
The United Church of Canada
Bridesville, 11 a.m.
Midway, 3 p.m.
Greenwood, 7:30 pan.
Place your orders for your repairs now
Midway   and   Rock Creek
We extend our greetings to th?
people of Greenwood and District. W<
have made arrangements to take can
of all who need Chiropractic adjust
J.   C.  McLAREN,
Palmer Graduate
P.O. Box 387, Greenwood.
Specials this week-
. from us.   It is new stock
K. C. Plum Jam 3^'s per tin 50c
Buy Lime Juice or Lemon Cap.
Either make an excellent drink in hot weather
An old English Tailoring Firm  1
A fine line of
English and Scotch Tweeds, Worsted
Cashmeres from /
$28.00 Suit '
A Special line in-
English Indigo Serge .{
$36.50 Suit -with extra Pants Free j
Sole Agency for the Boundary *'
BIGGIN   -   Midway, B.C.


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