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The Greenwood Ledge Mar 28, 1929

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VOL. HI
GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 28, .1939
No. 35
KEEN FIGHT LOOMS UP ' .
BETWEEN PENTICTON AND    **"
KELOWNA FOR HIGHWAY
MIDWAY NEWS
G.  P.  Harpur, of Myncaster  spent
Monday in town.    .
(Penticton Herald) " -
The struggle between kelowna and
Penticton for the road to Carmi and
Beaverdell grows keen.    .       N - <
It is reported here that Kelowna has
obtained the support of Dr. Kingston
member for Grand Foiks-Greenwood,
the local assumption being that he
would naturally prefer a north' and
soutli road east of Okanagan lake as
this* would* probably mean ^the wide-
.v ning" and improving of the existing
road rfrom Rock Creek to Beaverdell,
thus holding trade from that mining
camp for the Grand Froks-Greenwood
.centres.* Vernon has also -supported
the Kelowna view. .    '-    ,"- ���'_
The  Kelowna  road  to  Carmi  and
Beaverdell wquld be about twenty miles
.    longer than one from.-Penticton into
.     that country and while, by using--the
present   Kelowna-McOulloch   road" it
.would no.t be any more expensive it
would not give a permanent satisfactory grade on account" of the  steel)
climb-to McCulloch.'. This* could not-be'
overcome without Heavy-expense. -
-    On the other hand, it is claimed here'
' a rqad from Penticton-could be built
on a permanent grade at the same expense as the" more or less temporary
highway to Kelowna, having the addi-
.    tional advantage of being much shorter
>It was reported at a supper meeting
-of the Board of Trade on Wednesday
night that the residents ol Carmi*and
* Beaverdell "had signed" a petition 100
per cent strong rih favor of a road to
, Penticton,  considering--this point  the
natural outlet for that''counlry owing
' to its proximity.
The board members discussed at
their meeting-the possibility "of interviewing the members from Yale. Nelson
and Trail with a view ol ascertaining if
a transprovincial highway route could
be developed up the Kettle" river and
over the hill to Penticton, but, it was
concluded that in view of the amount
. of mqney which the provincial gov-
, ernment has.already expended on the
Anarchist mountain road the better
policy would bc merely io ask for a
suitable "country", road * ctnnecting tho
- mining camps with Penticton. This
could be constructed at a minimum of
expense and would not involve any
questions of policy such as would cer-
. tainly be ""-produced 'ii. any variation
.from the present transprovincial highway routes was suggested.
Hon. W. A. McKenzie, who, as
minister of mines, is -naturally interested m giving Beaverdell and Carmi
camps an outlet in  addition  to  the
���south-road-to-Rouk-Creek-is-at-prcsent
acting as minister ol public^ works in
the absence of Hon. Nels Lougheed on
a six weeks'-trip to the Old Country.
He has-written to the'local board to
state that it is not necessary to have a
delegation go down to Victoria on this
��� subject at .the present time. He
expects to visit/the district in the very
near future, and will go into the matter
fully then.    ."
. J. R. Ferguson motored to Greenwood
on Wednesday the 27th.     - ' "
Miss Gladys Jackson returned home
from a visit to .Trail on Friday.    -
Hercules Corporation
Cpmmence Development
'Robert Johnston - of Rock Creek'was
a visitor in' Town on Tuesday last.
Mrs. Harold Erickson entertained, a
number of friends for supper on Saturday evening. ' -
Crew Starts Work on Anaconda Group; Crescent Mines
, Limited Has_A.rranged.for Working Crescent Group;
Bonanza Near Grand Forks to Open
THE JUNIOR RED CROSS BAZAAR
Mill Bay Solarium Benefits to Extent
of $105.56
Mr. Lynch, accompanied by Mr. Bush,
both of Grand.Forks, were visiting in
town on Tuesday.   "��� "_*���
��� Mrs. Casselman and family of Boundary Falls, moved into Mr. McKaracher
house here 'this week.-
Farmer Bush and Bobby Brown were
the guests of Mrs-and-Mrs. Beckett at
Kettle Valley on Sunday last. '
Prizes, were won by Mrs. G. P. Harpur
ladies;'Mr. Hanson, gents, at the Five
Hundred-card party in the Old School
House last 'Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry,Fritz left today
for Christina,"Lake"; whero Mr. Fretz
will be m. charge >of the saw-mill recently acquired b��w- E. McArthur.    .
Several people here have received
shipments of White Leghorn "day old
baby chicks this week, through Prof.
Lloyd, Sec. R. O. P. Association, Vancouver. ' .     v
Rev. Webber, Secretary for the Lord's
Day Alliance, gave a very interesting
address last Sunday in Midway United
Church at the 3' 7p.m. service arid
related much of the good woik done by
their society."" *;*���*���.'���* \
WESTBRIDGE  NEWS
Frank 'Chartrand spent a few days
last week on business at Midway.
Arthur Mellor and his men have-a
lot bf poles out waiting for shipping.
Leo Madden of Greenwood spent a
few days visiting friends at Christian
Valley.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rusk - of the
Main river were visitors here on Wednesday." .
~rr.
Some of the residents here now are
planting some early garden produce
and the writer hopes that the weather
will continue warm.    -   -
OF LOCAL INTEREST
As the. local- Government Office will
be closed from Friday, the 28th until
Tuesday, .April" 2nd, motor vehicle
licences will be issued on Thursday,
March 28th, at thc quarterly-reduction'.
- Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Keir were motored to Spokane on-Friday morning last
by their son Lewis, after a* few weeks
visit afc the Cedar Glen Fur Farm.
Lewis returned on Sunday accompanied
by J. C. Boltz, who had been consulting a specialist in the American City.
Mr. Boltz is improving in health.
Those attending the song service at
the United Church last Sunday evening
were indeed greatly taken with the well
arranged program and the charming
voices heard there. The ones responsible for the arranging of this song service are to' he congratulated on their
efforts ancl it is to bc hoped that we
shall have more song services in the
future.
Passed away peacefully on Friday,
March 22nd, at her homc, in her 57th
year, Mary Elizabeth, beloved wife of
Robert Kenyon. She leaves to mourn
her loss her sorrowing husband, two
sons, Tom of New Westminster, Jack
of Grand Forks, B.C.; two daughters,
Mae at home ahd Mrs. J. P^ C. Wright
of Grand Forks, B.C. The funeral
took place on Tuesday afternoon at
1:30 Irom. Bell Undertaking parlors,
Rev J. D. Hobden, formerly of Grand
Forks officiating
Mutual Knowledge
"He knows all the best people in
town."
''Why doesn't he associate witn them,
then?"
"They know him I"
Frank Christian is recovering * from
his'recent accident which he received
when he used the wrong target for
shooting* at.
John Saunier returned home last
week from a visit to friends in- Penticton. Since his return he has been
laid up with an attack of the'flu.
The Hercules Consolidated Mining,
Smelting and Power Corporation Limited has started Spring "(mining operations in the Greenwood Camp. A crew
of miners-went up" to the Anaconda
group, situated north of the old Mother
Lode Mine in Deadwood Camp this
morning*. This is a copper property,
and was owned aiid worked by the
Fletcher interests iri the early days.
Development at that time showed up a
considerable body, of copper ore. It is
the intention of the Hercules Corporation to do intensive development on
this group. , ���
The Crescent Group
Work will commence immediately on
the Crescent group,' a" short distance
East of Greenwood on' the Phoenix
Hill, owned by the Crescent Mines'
Limited. This concern is controlled by
the Hercules-Corporation. There are
12 claims in the group.. Development
will start on the Crescent, which has
yielded good value's in silver-lead.
Considerable , work was done on-this
property last fall,- which 'was very encouraging to'_ the. owners."
R. Crowe-Swords Visits
* "     Deadwood Camp
. R. Crowe-Swords, the energetic representative of the Hercules Corpora-:
tion arrived in town on, Monday and
made arrangements-for the commencement of work'in the'Greenwood section.
On Tuesday morning' he" examined the
Anaconda' group and sampled same.
He also inspected other copper property in the Deadwood "basin. Wednesday evening he was motored to
Grand,Forks by G. S. Walters, where
he starts development" work on the
Hercules Corporation, property in that
section. Mr. Crowe-Swords will then
return to" VancouverT"ChaT? Brennan
who was in charge of the Greenwood
office early in the year will return from
Vancouver in about ten days time.
Enough miners can be had in this-
district to carry ^on the development
work, and there-is no need of men to
come in from other sections.
The success of the Hercules Corpora-
ration's venture will mean much to thc
old town of Greenwood.
������������-��� - ��� -���.-���The Bonanza���a_-=���_-=--_
WELLINGTON HAS
RIQH ORE AT DEPTH
The car load of ore shipped to Trail
last week from the Wellington at Beaverdell, was up to the average grade of
previous shipments from the upper
workings. This rich strike at depth on
Wallace Mountain has up set the theories of many prominent mining engineers and operators, thus confirming
the judgement of the men in charge of
the Wellington"; whose-theories backed
by the district mining engineer and
the prominent engineer of the Hecla
Mining Co. -
II. R. HEDLEY EXAMINES
THE REPUBLIC GROUP
R. R. Hedley, M. E., ,of Vancouver,
arrived in town during the week-end
and is busy sampling and examining
the Republic Group South West of
Greenwood.1 This group consists of the
Republic, Last Chance and Nonsuch
The shafts on the Republic and Last
Chance have been' unwatered and a
thorough examination is being,made.
This"-group is owned by "Ola Lofstad
'and partner. ���.
BEAVER* SILVER
The Hercules Corporation will also
start development this week on the
Bonanza, better known as the English
and" French group, located, 10 miles
above Grand Forks. The Bonanza has
a large showing of silver-lead ore..
DEATH OF W. Y. WILLIAMS
Th road gang is repairing a few of
the bad places on the roads leading to
Beaverdell and Christian -Valley, but
there is great need of considerable
more work to,be done this spring as
they are in_poor shape especially the
Main river.
He Was There
Hyde Park Orator: "Now then,
where is the fool who will affirm that
men of our intelligence sprung from
monkies?"
Voice from the, audience: "Hear,
.hear!"
"I'm thinking-of taking a trip to
Switzerland this winter."
*> "Really, old man, you can't afford
that.   You're not-accustomed to that
sort of thing."
"I merely said I was thinking of it.
I can afford to think, can't I?"
"No; that's what I mean. You're
not accustomed to thinking."
-   - r
Mother: "Now, Willie, I-want'you to
go in and get acquainted with the new
nurse and kiss her nice."
Wilie: "Yes- and get my face slapped
like papa  did."
"Aren't you afraid-the birds will eat
your seeds? You ought to put up a
scarecrow." -   ,
"Oh, it's not worth it. There's always one of us in the garden.
A Scotsman once walked into a shop
with a dozen chorus girls.
"Go ahead and buy anything you
want," he said.
That's right, laugh.  This is a joke.
William'Yolan Williams, 75, pioneer
mining engineer and widely known in
the Pacific northwest, died in Spokane,
Wash., on Sunday, March 24th. He
lived in that region for 47 years.
Williams came to the Coeur d'Alene in
the-early 90's and was superintendent
of the, famous Sierra Nevada mine. He
was at one time chief engineer of the
Granby mine at Phoenix.
R. L. Clothier, superintendent of Uie
Beaver Silver mine, situated, near Beaverdell, B.C.', stated on Tuesday to the
Vancouver Sun that high grade ore is
being taken out of the mine now during development and excellent headway is being made on the crosscut
which is being driven to the northeast
for. the purpose of picking iip - the
"Niger" vein-m* Beaver -territory;--.*. - *
This vein is narrower than the famous'
Bell vein, which carries the big values in
the property, but is very high-grade,
furnishing a substantial tonnage where
it was opened near the Bell vein. The
vein has been stripped on the'surface
over the Bell boundary line into Beaver ground, and should be encountered
"at depth in the crosscut within two
weeks at present rate of progress.
Mr. Clothier stated that -the outlook
at the Beaver Silver is more favorable
than ever and that officials expect to
place the Beaver in the list of high-
grade shippers this spring.
To Division ir, Greenwood Superior
School, under the very energetic and
able management of Miss Ruth Axam
goes the credit for the above achievement as the result of the Red Cross"
Bazaar held on Saturday last in the
Auxiliary Rooms on Copper Street ���
As an example of united 'effort'-on
the part of the /'little people" (grades
4, 5, 6, arid 7) the achievement is considered to be without parallel and indicates what can be done. What a tremendous amount could be secured for
the Solarium if each Junior Sdhool
room in the, Province duplicated this
performance. -
, Apart from the monetary success the
splendid spirit of unselfishness, shown
by all the children is to be highly commended as both during the afternoon's *
activities and during the previous days
of preparation their enthusiasm never
ceased.
,j The Auxiliary rooms were tastefully
decorated for the occasion and the
Novel booths showed signs of Easter
decorations being carried out, in purple
and gold with borders flanked with
Easter ducks and rabbits. The Home
cooking booth was carriea out in red
and white and surmounted with a '
large" Red Cross. Candy was sold
from a booth trimmed with green and
white.
The children under Miss Axam's di- ,
rection took charge of everything���ser-'
ving at the booths, waiting upon the
tables, washing the dishes and etc���
each one performing his or her task
with; unflagging energy. The doll,
dressed like, a Red Cross nurse, was
drawn for by Mary Madden at the
close of the afternoon-and was won by
Betty Miller. Master Clark drew the
lucky number in the raffle. The sack
of flour was won by Mr. Podbielancick
of Midway while the box of apples and
clock went to Ruth Cox���the tray was
won by Mrs. A. J. Morrison.
Numerous and "varied donations to
the affair were received from parents
and friends and the space does not
premit to mention them in detail as *
would be the case otherwise.
GREENWOOD SCHOOL-NOTES
Editorial Staff:
. John Campolieto, Eileen Bryan,
Ernest Johnson, Alice Clark   "
We "are expecting the Easter Bunny
to visit Div. Ill Thursday'the 28th".
THE ROLE OF SUNLIGHT IN THE
NORMAL GROWTH OF CHICKS
BRIDESVILLE FARMER TESTING
TRIPLE SUPER PHOSPHATE
Joe DuMont of Bridesville, has received a' 1001b sample of triple super
phosphate, the new by-product from
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Co., of Trail, to experiment on crops in
that section. Mr. DuMont has very
kindly offered to let the'readers of The
Greenwood Ledge know the results of
the various tests he has under consideration,
Sound Advice
"Hands off," said the. sigh on the
buzz saw.
Inquisitive Edward didn't believe in
signs.
Hands off was right.
A Case For Pelmanism
"What have you a knot in your
handkerchief for?"
"My wife put it there to .remind me
to post a letter." _    - ,
''And have you done so?*-'
"She forgot to give it to me."       ,
Another delightful" surprise party was
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Sater on Saturday night last. About
fourteen young people were present
"nnd the usual games were played and
enjoyed by all. Singing and dancing
were also indulged in and later the
most delicious supper served by Mrs.
Sater after which all dispersed for
their respective homes having had the
most pleasant time.
The Easter holidays have arrived and
school=will-not-re-open-untiI-April-8tlrr
Betty Miller says her "Nurse-doll",
is worth-more than a hundred dollars.
(Experimental Farms Note)
Experimental work during the past
few years has drawn particular'attention to the importance of sunlight in
the successful brooding and rearing of
chicks.
It has been definitely shown that unless special supplementary feeds are
fed chicks cannot be raised satisfacto-'
rily in the absence of sunlight. Since
many early hatched chicks, particularly where cold winters are the rule,
have not the opportunity of geting-out
into the sunlight it is essential to supply some form of substitute for the
sun's rays to avoid trouble from leg
weakness or rickets.
Experimental work carried on at the
Poultry Division of the Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa, has definitely
shown that in spite of the {complete
absence of sunlight, chicks may be kept
healthy and make rapid gains if given
certain supplementary feeds.
Of these, crude cod liver oil is the
most eflicient and when fed at a rate
'Of 2 per cent of the mash consumed or
about one tablespoonful daily to each
fifty chicks, will give complete protection against rickets. Since cod liver
oil is easily obtainable it is advisable
to feed this material rather than the
product known as cod liver meal, since
the latter has given rather indifferent
results in experiments conducted here.
It is just possible that the same uniformity in quality is not available in
the case of cod liver meal, and that it
therefore is not at the present time at
least, ~as dependable, as cod liver oil.
Certain physical agencies in the form
of ultra-violet ray machines and special glass substitutes will also give the
desired eflect. The former method of
supplying the sun's rays is at present
quite expensive, and in the experimental stage, its practical value not having
been definitely determined. Most'glass
substitutes are not so durable as common glass and "allow only certain proportion of the sun's rays into the house,
and once the chicks can get out into
the sunlight, or windows can be opened
wide, their usefulness is ended. Cod
liver oil is much cheaper and will carry
the chicks over until such time as they
can reap full benefit of the sun's rays.
Teacher: "Make a sentence using the
word 'divorced'."
Pupil:   "D'vorst is yet to come."  .
Div. II wishes to thank Miss Harris
for her assistance at their bazaar on
Saturday.
The South Enders proved their su- .
periority over the North Enders in this
week's football games.
Some of the pupils of Div. I sliould
not stay up so late afc night. Then
their leg would not go to sleep in
school.
The Misses Ruth Axam and Heather
Harris are leaving on Thursday to
the Easter Holidays at Trail and New
Denver respectively.
Miss Edna Pope entertained a number of her small girl friends at her
home on Tuesday 26th. The occasion
being Edna's 9th birthday. All present
spent a very pleasant afternoon.
EASTER
The season of- Lent is fast coming to
a close and with it the Passion week.
Had Christianity finished its career at
the Cross or at the sealed tomb, our
hope would have been very dim and we
have been most miserable. Had love
ended in failure, confidence and life
would have been swallowed up m
death.
Some strong proud souls might have
faced the situation as indeed some of
the noblest pagans did, and resolved
that come life or come death, victory
or defeat, they would stand for the
right as they saw it. But to most of
us, such a stand were'impossible. And
God met the common need as He provided for every common need. Thru
Faith of Easter tells, us that Life is
the great reality and that God's
strength may be ,made perfect in our
weakness.
Willis Judd, who figured in the
Greenwood Liquor Store robbery last
August and' who was serving a term
in the Nelson Jail, was paroled recently
and was deported to the States. For
the past six months he has been in the
hospital in Nelson and this probably
Explains the object of his being paroled. PAGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY, MARCH &8. 1029.
i TI ll  "11 I  -Ii~
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B. C.
G. W. A. SMITH
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
Subscription: In Canada and Gfc.
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
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices .. $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices ......     7.00
Estray Notices '...     3.00
Card of Thanks     *1.00
Certificate of Improvement    12,50
(When more than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for each additional
claim.)
All other legal.advertising 16 cents
a line first insertion, and 12 cents ,a
line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals 12V_c a line each Insertion.
No letter to the editor'will* be Inserted except over the proper signature and address of the writer. This
rule admits of no exception.   ' . .
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
'.that   the ��� editor   would   be
pleased to have more money.
A FIRE YEAR
PLANT PROTECTORS FOR
EARLY VEGETABLES
(Experimental  Farm Notes)
much to recommend them as seed
potato disinfectants. They are being
improved each year and it is expected
that their use will render seed treatment less troublesome.
The corrosive sublimate method consists in soaking the seed potatoes IVj
hours in a solution composed of 4 ounces of corrosive sublimate in 25 gallons
of water! One-half an ounce of the
chemical is added after each treatment
of 1VX hours. Investigations extending
over a period of four years at the Dominion Laboratory of, Plant Pathology,
Charlqttetown, have demonstrated that
the solution is ineffective after the
third soak. .The extra half ounce added
after this7period is wasted and would
be profitably used in preparing a new
solution. Furthermore, it has been
learned that the strengh of the solution
weakens 7 rapidly in the presence of
broken tubers and potato juice. Therefore, this, source of trouble is to be
avoided if success is expected. General
precautions include.. the following (1)
Dissolve, the corrosive sublimate in not
less than one gallon of very hot water.
(2) Treat only tubers free from dirt.
Throwing water on the pile will help to
avoid this difficulty. , (3) Use two clean
casks after each treatment. (4) Prepare new solutions after three treatments. (5) Do not treat in bags." (6X
Use soft water if possible. Hard water
weakens the solution. (7) Put treated
seed in a clean place to dry quickly.
Do not leave them iri the basement.
(8) If the weather does not permit
rapid drying throw several pails of
water ori the treated tubers.
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Imprdvcmcnts
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
oi_Improvements.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1929.
A. E. McDOUGALL
. Contractor and Builder
MONUMENTS,        ROOFING,
LAMATCO WALL BOARD
Get my prices on
LAMATCO'
on walls finished, and save money
SnOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332  Grand Forks, B.C.
Another' Spring is on us and with it
the ever present" thought of limit
hofders, protective men," fishermen,
hunters and holiday seekers.
Is this a fire year?
Will the spring fire again' Lake a
heavy toll of young timber?
Will the favorite. summer resort be
stripped of its mother watershed, and
become a dried up creek bed?
Will .the favorite sumer resort be
overcast by,a pall of smoke? ���
Will the 'favorite hunting retreat be
striped, of the cover arid'the wild .life
it supports; and protects? ~    ~   -: r - -
Will * there; be.: additional miles of
blackened wastes .folowing fire; bordering our new tourist route through the
'forest..'.'areas?'-.       a ,.7 '
Will Canada's potential forest and
.game  wealth be. shockingly  depleted
from forest fires this year, as in 1923?
This is not a dream, [ my friends.
Past history of fire years answers the
above queries in the affirmative: Yes!
But-you and you only, one of the responsible public at whose door ninety
percent of the ashes of timber and.wild
life may be laid: You alone can make
the answer to these queries: No!
Our 6000: Canadian firestfire rangers
without your active cooperation are
helpless." Can they bank on you for the
season of 1929���a season that the fire
year cycle points to .Forest Fire Hazard
���Dangerous?a'a .7 .
ELECTRICAL PROSPECTING
An 7.amendment, to the mining act
giving.credit for electrical prospecting
or geophysical surveying in the matter
" of required assessment work .on property has b'ecbirie*law. The ruling provides, however, '.that no ..matter what
the cost of Xsuch work:��� is, it-shall
count for ,only7 oiie 'year's":work.; Before a certificate of such, work shall be
recorded the ..miner, or agent must secure a signed'certificate from.the .resident mining engineer and such report
must be acompanied by a blueprint or
plan. .       7;   -'**������   -:���' x-x ���'
Two Scotsmen AtooB dinner 'together
in a restaurant. After dinner the waiter,
brought the bill. The two sat and
talked for a couple of hours, after,
which conversation failed, and they
merely smoked in silence. -Afcl a.m. one
of them got up and telephoned to his
wife. T   .      I
"Dinna wait up any longer for me,,
lass," he said, "it looks like a dead.-,
lock." -
Early spring weather can play some
mean tricks upon the vegetable gardener. Several warm sunny days may
tempt him to set out tender varieties.
Then a sharp frost may destroy them.
To take advantage of these warm days
of early growth various types of protectors- have been manufactured by
means of which the grower may carry
his plants through a cold snap. When
the grower is producing* commercial
quantities for market the cost of such
protection must be given very careful
consideration. Wh"en the increased returns from early produce obtained by
the use of parotectors does not exceed
the cost of such protection'their use is
not economical. If, however, the grower is producing vegetables for his own
table and is anxious to secure certain
varieties as early as possible, cost is not
a limiting factor, and plant protectors
may give good satisfaction.
At the Dominion Experimental Station, Summerland, B.C. plant protectors have beeen tested for three years,
in growing cantaloupes. Glassine,
Hotkaps, Wee Hothouses and Thermo-
gen have been tried. Glassine is a
transparent paper made by the sulphuric acid process. It is supplied in
sheets 16 by 18 inches. The seeds or
plants are set. A piece of wire 24 inches long is arched oyer-the hill like
a croquet arch. A sheet of Glassine is
placed on the wire and-the edges covered with soil to hold in place, Hot-
kapu is the copyright trade name for
an opaque paper cap with a flaring
edge. -These are packed in rolls of 1000.
A metal setter is suplied. These may
be set very rapidly. A cap is placed in
the setter which is then placed over the
hill. Soil is drawn around its' edge.
The setter is withdrawn leaving the
Kap firmly set. Wee Hothouses are
paraphin paper caps with a small ope-
"ning'in the top and a basal diameter
of 5 to 6 inches. Having no flaring
edge these blow' away easily in high
winds. Thermogen is a heavy perforated paper with anasphalt base. -It
comes in rolls of 18 inches or 36 inches
wide, containing 200 or 400 square feet,
A strip is unrolled, the edges covered
With soil and seeds or plants set
through slits in the Thermogen. It is
similiar to the protection used by pine
apple growers in Hawaii to keep down
weeds. At prevailing prices the cost
Was found to be prohibitive for commercial growers of cantaloupes. Considerable difficulty in irrigation practice was experienced with Thermogen
When the furrow system was used. Ir
ligation by menas of sprinklers might
overcome this difficulty. Plant protectors have been known to carry cucumbers safely through a frost of 10 degrees in this district but some losses
occurred with a frost" of 12 degrees.
Plant protectors have been- successfully
used commercially in this district.
POTATO SEED TREATMENT
QUESTIONS   ANSWERED
In preparing for the spring activi
ties in connection with treatment of
seed potatoes, it is well to review some
of the questions which were unanswered in the rush of affairs last year,
leaving doubt and coufusion as to the
method used and its effectiveness. Authorities agree-that seed treatment is
beneficial and while this operation is
occasionally overlooked, the satisfactory experience of a few in' so doing
must not be eccepted as a guide to the
majority. It Is Advisable, Therefore,
To Treat Your Seed Potatoes.,
In treating seed potatoes we have
any'of the three chemicals from which
to select-for this purpose, namely, hot
formain," organic mercury, compounds,
and corrosive sublimate. "The first
riamed l gives excellent satisfaction,
when used at the rate of 1 pint of commercial formalin to 12 % gallons of
water. The tubers are dipped iri this
solution for two minutes when the temperature is held- at 118-124* degrees F.
This is a convenient method where
large quantities of potatoes are to be
treated. An accurate dairy thermometer is essential. It is often convenient
to haul the potatoes Ho a nearby
creamery where steam is available to
keep the temperature even. -
Organic  mercury  compounds  have
Nicely Put
Chairman at village concert:
"Miss Macintosh will now favour us
with Ae 'Fond Kiss.'"    ��
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The
Consolidated Mining. & Smelting Co.
of Canada. Limited 0
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-
XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX
Gfa
lUPays-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 of the important things published each week.
The Greenwood Ledge
XXXXXXKKXXKXKXKXKKXXXXKXXX ' *  ... !  ''-
���.-       .    .   --       -*.-"'
' ���   -A
i
���THURSDAY, MARCH 28; 1929.
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
COPPER PRICES GO
TO POSTWAR PEAK
. Refined copper prices reached a new
postwar peak, in New York on March
22nd when thc metal sold for 24 cents
a pound, domestic, an advance of 1
cent a pound, after consumers had
bought practically all of the metal
offered at 23 cents. ,The previous.postwar record for domestic" copper was
23 xh cents, attained in 1919.
Copper for export was quoted at
23 Ya cents a pound, but it was expected
to climb in line with the domestic quotations. Heavy foreign buying has
been-one of the chief-, factors m the
recent upward price movements
J--AGE THREE
ANTI-SHOCK GOLF *
CLUBS ARE LATEST IN
y-'     '   LINKS   EQUIPMENT
Anti-shock iron and clubs that add
from forty to fifty yards to the average
player's distance are the latest achievement claimed by golf manufacturers
iri Chicago.    "
The anti-shock clubs are faintly re-
"  miniscentn of the "rubber.suspension"
- of- automobile  motors.   In   the   joint
.   between the shaft and hosel ot the
irons, a sheet of rubber is inserted.
Manufacturers  claim  this  eliminates
the shock impact,, insures more accurate approaches, soothes ragged���nerves,
. and saves the hands from callouses.  _
-   (259)
Although Canadians have been
styled strong "silent" men tliere
seems little to support the refutation in Iho recent announcement tbat they ;i>re the world's
greatest telephone conversationalists. There aro 1,259,987 tele-,
phones in Canada, recently published statistics disclose, a-Uowing!
for a 'phone for every eight persons. If all the conversations that
took place during the past year
. wore placed end to end they
would be hea-rd in. Mars/ for every
citizen held on an average of 221
conversations', during 1928'. Presumably this * does* not include
wrong numbers. "
- ' * -
"tJ0
The'Question of the Age
"I should like to give. my. fiance a
surprise.   What do you suggest?   .    (
. "Tell him your age."   .        ���
Before and After
First Golfer: "I believe the whole
trouble is I stand too close to the ball
when I drive. .       -        '
Second Golfer: "Oh, no. -Your
trouble is.'that you stand too. close to
it after you drive."
One of Montreal's first big buMJ-"
ings Uiat was demolished to make
room for one of the- latest sky-scrapers downtown lias' appeared
.on-an entirely n-ew site, to- the
amazement of tlie citizens. So carefully was the' building taken down
that -ycarce a score of new stones
were required to complete its reconstruction on its new 'lot"
Up to*December 31, 1928- the
Canadian-Pacific had spent in colonization and Canadian development work, land'settlement, etc.,
nearly - $85.00*0,000 ^ of its* own
money.
Hockey Club
Dance
Masonic Hail, Greenwood
Friday,-April 12th
Sir Charles Gordon, G.B.E.,
president of the Bank of Montreal,
has-been appointed to the board-
of directors of the" Canadian Pacific-'Railway- to fill-the vacancy
caused by,the resignation of Mr. v
J. K. L. Ross. Senator the Hon.
F. L. Beique, also, has been -appointed* a member of.the executive
committee of the' board.
��� A sjiipment of animals that will'
-/esemble the cargo of livestock on-
Noah's. Ark will take place shortly
from Moose Jaw Wild Animal
Park, when a dumber of buffalo,,
mule deer, -elk cind other animals
wiU be sent to the Rocky Mountain
National Park at Banff, Alberta.
Bush's Five-Piece Orchestra
Service restored
in time
for the day's
business
Everyone in Canada,- is worth
$2,700 I That at any rate, Is what
government figures 'show, the aggregate national wealth for 1928���
$26,691,-482,000���working out at that
amount per person. Agriculture is
the largest single item, and the
western provinces come first in the
highest per_ capita wealth of any
part of the Dominion.
- Called out in thc middle
of the "night to repair longdistance telephone lines
broken*by a fallen -.tree, a
trio* of New .^Westminster
telephone men had all the
. lines working in time for the
commencement of the regu-"
Iar business day. -
The trouble developed
late on the night of February 24. A tree, about 18
inches in diameter, fell across
the telephone wires at a point
where it passes through the
Green Timber on the'Pacific
Highway." It broke all lines
on that route, and also caused
a pole to break. The telephone men made temporary
repairs by stringing wires
around the scene of thc mishap.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
The Canadian Pacific *. Railway,
in co-operation with the Manitoba
Department of Agriculture, Seed
Branch, Dominion* Department of
Agriculture and the Manitoba
Agricultural College, has provided
l\vo good seed' cars and a poultry
car, which is travelling- through
that province.. There are demonstrations of g'rasses, clover and
corn, nnd poultry displavs, while
accompanying lecturers talk on the '
importance of good seed and forage
crops, and lecture on the rearing
of chickens, turkeys, etc. 	
.Why He Was Fired
"I say," Pemberton, I hear -the boss
fired'you fof lying. What did you lie
about?" ;
"Tush, tush, Gregory,'for lying'about
an hour too long in bed every morning."
ASSAYER
E. W. WEDDOWSON
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.
v'yvvvvvv'vvvvvfvyvyv'vvvvfvvvvv vvvvvvv
A DOLLAR'S WORTH
Clip this coupon and mail it with SI for a six weeks' trial subscription fo
TH�� CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR
A;Paper for the Home, World-Wide in Its Scope
In It you will find lho dnily good news of tlio world from its 730 Bpcclal writer***,
ns \iell iis departments detoted to -non-en'? and children's Interests, sports, music,
education, liulio, etc. I'ou will bo glitrt to welcome into 30111: liomc so fearless an
iuhointe of peace nnd prohibition." And dou't miss Snubs onr dog, and the Sundial
and (lio other rent 1110s.
Tim Christian Scicncb "UoNiTOit, Back Bay Station, Boston, Mass,
ric.isc send me n six weeks' lii.il subscription.  I enclose one dollar ($1).
(Name, please pilut)
%:
-fp^. (Address)
% Q                                                     *"
%,% ; ^
' '*' (Town) . (Statt)
.A.*.*.*.*.*.*.A.A    *.JL.^.A.A-A.A ..A    AAA    ,.,.,-    *    *    A   A   A    A.    A.A,
Are you in need of:
and
Office
Let us knew your requirements and
we will gladly Quote prices en same
The Greenwood Ledge
Phene29L
y
Greenwood Ledge PAGE FOUll
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1029.
~
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Come in and hear
The New Marconi
[929 RADIO
With Temple  Air-Chrome Speaker
T. M. GULLEY
Distributor for Greenwood
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l��Ka3MSE[aSSSlffiKEiSSSE3KK:��lSA,���".K,ES'��
1 Of Local Interest I
e .-���--,*    ��    _a
ESEm.fiB3SE3S3SS��S5SS'u-:H?i5?.raSffi
A band of gypsies travelling hy motors
were in Lown on Wednesday,
Miss Ruth Axam left today to' spend
the Easter holidays in Nelson and Trail.
Specials for Caster
Forced Rhubarb, Mexican Tomatoes,
Cauliflower, Celery, Lettuce
Oranges, Bananas, Grape Fruit,
Chocolate Easter Eggs, Etc
For Quality and Value Order From
Phone 4G
GREENWOOD GROCERY
��T��*fT**>y-yTVyTTTfYTV'*>'T'TT-fV,��VVTtTT,fTTTTf?7Vf**rr*r��TVTTTT
First Shipment of
Spring Rayons
Krinkly Crepes and Ginghams
Make Your Selections Early
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17
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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
i *^^m^m*^m^m^^m^m~^*m*^^^~**-~^^��*~*��*>**��^^^^^^��^**��'��m^mm ��� ���-p^^
Easter Specials
Spinach 2^'s 30c per tin 2 tins     55c
Nabob Peaches 2's, Heavy Syrup      25c
Pineapple 2's 8 tins 31.00
Catsup  per gallon (fresh stock)      65c
Burn's Slicing Ham ��
Fresh Lettuce, Cabbage, Tomatoes, Grape Fruit and Bananas
We carry a complete stock of
MEN'S WORK and DEESS SHOES in a variety of prices
A new stock of DUNLOP TIRES & TUBES
We recommend CASTROL MOTOR OIL and have the correct grade
for your car.   Give it a trial. .We guarantee satisfaction.
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
0
AAAAAAAAAAA.Ai��tAj��_|��iAm_lti��<H����AtA*4-**tt��'l��-��*-->*
R. R. Gilpin and son Arthur, were
visitors in town i'rom Grand Porks on
Saturday.
R. C. Johnston and H. J. Fisher of
Rock Creek, wero visitors to Greenwood
on Tuesday
Wm. Walmsley Jr. of Trail was visiting at his parental home during
the  week-end
KETTLE VALLEY GOLF
There will be a Bogey Contest on Lhe
���Kettle Valley linlfe next Sunday starting at 1:30 p.m.
PLOUGHING MATCH SET FOR
APRIL 6th AT NORRIS FARM
High Mass will bc celebrated in thc
Catholic Church, Greenwood, on Easter
Sunday at 11 o'clock.
Miss Heather Harris left on this
afternoon's train for her home in New
Denver to spend the holidays.
The Greenwood Post Office will be
open from 4 to 5 p.m. on Good Friday
for the distribution of mail.
Francis Tanner of Christian Valley,
is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Maletta in Anaconda.
F. J. White has recovered from his
recent illness and is now able to carry
on his duties in his jewelry store.
Keep in mind the Hockey Club Dance
which will be held in the Masonic Hall,
Greenwood on Friday," April 12th.
A Provincial Policeman caught a car
on Copper Stree't last week without
licence plates and the usual fine was
imposed on the owner.   . '
A tuorist from Nebraska was in town
pn route Westward, on Tuesday. He
had left home two weeks previous,
travelling* via California.
��� Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Forshaw and Mr.
and Mrs. A. Purkis and daughter Dawn
are. leaving* in the morning for a motor
trip to the coast.
Easter Services of the 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.
H. Royce returned on Tuesday morning from a visit to his parents in Trail.
He will leave on Friday morning for
Hedley where he will be employed in
the Nickle Plate mine.       ' ' ,
John R. Mooyboer, proprietor of the
Grand Forks Garage ancl agent for the
Chevrolet,'was a visitor in town today.
He was accompanied by Calvin Hopper.
Mr._MooyboerJias_just_received_a_ship.__
ment of the new Chevrolet six and was
driving one of the cars.
A Ploughing Match will be held at
R. E. Norris' Farm at Kettle Valley on
Saturday,1 April 6th, commencing at
10 a.m. Jt 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
12 in, 14 in 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
Full particulars will be given at the
Institute meetings at Rock Creek and
Midway on Saturday, March-30th.'
Midway entry should be made to
Secretary Lander, 3 days beforehand.
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���   Our   ���
SPRING MILLINERY
is now on Display
' ���   in the   ���
LATEST STYLE am. COLORS
LOVELY FLOWERS
n ���   for   ���
COATS or DRESSES
LADIES FINE SILK HOSE
CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS
CANVAS SHOES
for Men and Boys   ���
Come EARLY and Gel Your
EASTER BONNET      ..
Ellen Trounson's Store   _
ROCK CREEK AND DISTRICT
All Boys and Girls desiring to join
the Rock Creek Pig Club this year are
requested to hand in their names to
Secretary, T. N. Walker, of ,-the Rock
Creek Pig Club, at the Institute meeting on March 30lh.
    " 0
/
Keep in mind the Women's Institute
Dance in the Riverside Hall on Easier
Monday (April 1st). Madge _-Ellett
orchestra will be in attendance'. Proceeds go to the aid of crippled children.
A'general meeting of the Rock Creek
Farmer's Institute will be held on Saturday, March 30th at the Riverside
Hall at 2:30 p.m. Business:'" Address
by P. C. Black of Grand Forks, on suitable type of pigs for the Boys ancl Girls
Clubs for 1929.
All children of school age are eligible
to enter the Gopher Competition and
get three cents for each gopher tail
produced to the Secretary at the Riverside Hall the last Saturday of each
month. The boundary for this competition is from Ingram Bridge to the
Upper Rock Creek Crossing, South to
the Boundary line and West to James
Creek.
All members having ordered materials for gopher destruction at the .last
meeting may obtain same from thc
Secretary at this meeting.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Midway
Thc Catholic Women's League will
hold a Bean Supper and Card Party
on Wednesday, April 3rd in the Parish
House, Greenwood. Supper will be
served from 5 to 7 p.m., price 50 cents;
Card Party will commence at 8 p.m.,
admission 25 cents, prizes and lunch as
usual.   Everybody welcome.
Guests at the. Pacific Hotel during
the week: W. D. Moore, A. W. Widening, Grand Forks; G. Williams," R. R.
Hedley, RA Crowe-Swords, J. Blakeburn, Vancouver; A. F. Thomas, Mogul
mine, Westbridge; J. D, Morrison,
Beaverdell; H. Royce, Trail.
CHICKEN DINNER
Mrs. II. Pannell aiid Mrs. E. Hawkes
will entertain at thc Five Hundred card
party in the Old School House on April
4th.
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STOCKS BONDS
MSNINC 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.
AAAAAAAAAAAAAAjU &J_ aaaaaa
>.
To those * who contemplate    c <
buying
- Wedding Presents or Gifts 4
for their friends     " <
Let us remind you that we can J
supply you cheaper than you <
*    .,..�� k..��� r..~... /i_4_-i .... <
can buy^from Catalogue
��������     Let us have your
Waich and Clock Repairs
We always do a first-class job'   <
A. A. WMITi:
Watchmaker   and   Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr
.AAAAAAAAAA-.AA A AAAAAA AAA A<
Miss Mitchell, Secretary of the Missionary Society, will give an address on
Monday next at the home of Mrs. R. D.
Kerr.   Everyone  welcome. **"
City Land For Rent
Thc City Council is prepared to' receive bids for rental of certain lands
between Government and Copper St.
also lands-between Copper and, Boundary streets. Further particulars can be
obtained from thc undersigned. * Offers
to be in not later than April 2nd, 1929.
G. S. WALTERS,
City Clerk.
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
Come and get a Chicken Dinner at
the B. C. Cafe, Rock Creek, on Easier
Sunday, March 31. Special chicken
dinners will be on the menu every Sunday.   Ice cream also for sale.
GREAT SACRIFICE SALE OF HAY
For a limited time, at my ranch,
baled hay, S13.00 per ton; loose hay
from the stack in the field, $10.00 per
ton.** All strictly cash.
������      F. HAUSSENER,
Greenwood, B.C.
1927 FORD CAR FOR SALE
Sedan in good shape, will sell cheap.
Apply E. F. Keir, Box 226, or Phone
18G, Greenwood.'
APPLES FOR SALE
A few more boxes of Good Apples
For Sale from 25c to $1.00 in your own
l)oxes��
T. A. CLARK, Midway.
CAR HAY FOR SALE
Ten tons Alfalfa, fust cutting, balance Timothy.   A. 1.- shape. ,
NAT. ROBINSON,
Rock Creek, B.C.
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"THAT SPRING SUIT"
The New Spring and Summer Samples Are Now In
i     Dandy Blue's, Grey's, Black's
PROM $28.50 UP
A Fine Line of Imported Cashmere's and Worsted's
English and. Scotch Fancy Tweeds
-     -     " FROM $2175 UP    y .- <
We fit Celluloid Windows to your car curtains in I hour ;
THE  CUSTOM TAILOR
A.. BIGGIN      -      Midway, B.C.
LtA
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
Minister in Charge, Greenwood.   ,
SUNDAY, MARCH 31
Midway, 3 p.m.
= Greenwood,^? :30_p.m. - -   - -
Greenwood Theatre
RE-OPENS
Saturday, April 6th
Commencing al 8:15 p.m.
Glad as a penniless miner���
sad ��� as a multi-millionaire,
until Fate took away his
riches and sent him back to.
the snowy wastes he- called
homc and the girl he wanted
to call Iiis wife!
By Jack Londonv
Adults SOc.     Children 25c.
COMING!       COMING !
Saturday, April 13th   "
"The Great Mail Robbery"

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