BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Greenwood Ledge Apr 11, 1929

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0306382.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0306382.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0306382-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0306382-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0306382-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0306382-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0306382-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0306382-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0306382-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0306382.ris

Full Text

 MXTQ
A\
pl0viuci
'.f.   .��-���*������.,
al Librae
--���i ���>
���---��-*___________, M        ��� -I i - ��� --f* . | yT.**. , J   *" r *,rfj
I       '*
VOL. Ill
'GREENWOOD, B.C., T-HURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1929
No. 37
NICHOLSON CREEK RANCH SOLD
The ranch owned by the Portman
Bros, up Nicholson Creek, Kettle Val-
. ley wasrold to Harold Martin, the"-deal
being consummated - in Greenwood on
Friday afternoon.   , r,
. The "property consists of-200, acres;
'��� part of which is in alfalfa-and timothy.
Cattle, horses,- implements and buildings-are also included in the deal. The
purchase price was not given out.. "
The Portman Bros, have resided on
the ranch contiriously. since 1917.
Their place was considered one of the
best in that section. - * -. . ,
Harold Martin is well known in the
district and he, and his wife, _ (formerly
���"Miss-Victoria Shillcock) have taken
possession of the property.   For some
- years they have resided in Trail," but
recently returned to. Kettle * Valley,
Their many friends wish them success
��� in their new venture.
GREENWOOD SUPERIOR SCHOOL
_ Report for March
16
OLD MURRAY RANCH SOLD
Another land- deal of  considerable
-importance "was * consummated    in
- Greenwood on Tuesday, when Mr. and
Mrs. B. M. Cudworth,  of Bridesville,
- > purchased from James Poggi, the Murray ranch, on-Boundary Creek.   The
.price was hot given out.   There are
< 320 acres of land with about 95 acres
under cultivation.
The Cudworths intend to make their
home    on    their    new   holdings. * It
""  will be known_ as the ""Beaver Glen"
choosing., the name from the animal
that makes its home m the Creek on
.   the ranch.
The new owners, "who. own 888 acres
in the Biidesville section will bring
their sheep, - cattle and horses dowrf
*_ from that place-as soon as they get
their crop m there;' also by that time
Mr Poggi will have the^large residence
on   the   ranch   completely   renovated
��� from foundation to roof.
- The Cudworths will go m extensively
for sheep and in time will have their
200 head increased to 1500.       *    .
_    -Greenwood Citizens will be pleased
to^hear that the Cudworth family'will
make their home on Boundary Creek-,
and will extend them a hearty welcome:
Mr. and Mrs. Cudwortli returned to
their home in Bridesville on Tuesday,
"after the deal-was completed. .-
Eileen
(tied);
y GREENWOOD SCHOOL NOTES
Editorial Staff:
' John Campolieto, Eileen Bryan,
Ernest Johnson," Alice Clark .
Marie McDonell will be seven on Friday.       - .
Bobby Miller
school.   _
is a new beginner at
-   Nasturtiums and Sweet Peas are "well
up in the flower boxes of Div, II.
Everyone reports having spent a joyful Easter Holiday (especially Heather
Harris.)
��� The South Enders footballers were
nosed out' by the Northeners last
Wednesday by a score 5-1.
Baseball season "has commenced at
school. Harry Hallstrom socked the
first, home-run of the season.  -
The" pupils started school last Monday* with a resolution to work harder.
("It won't be long now," "June").    '
Division I���James Reid
No. on Register, ._ 	
Total Actual" Attendance       298.5
Average Actual Attendance      14.93
Percentage of Attendance   94.62%
"Proficiency List .
Grade VIIL*. Beatrice McLar_en, Oliver
Newmarch, Ruth Cox, Arnold Bombini,
Roy Hallstrom, Dick Morrison/,
Leaders
Spelling and History}���Beatrice McLaren.     J        _ '*    ; "  \ .
Arithmetic���Oliver Newmarch.
Drawing���Arnold Bombini.
Grammar���Ruth Cox.       - -
Geography���Dick Morrison.
-. Grade, IX.   Robert Forshaw,
Bryan " and, Valeria Cudworth
Harry Hallstrom, Ellen Kehoe, Robert
Mitchell, Jack Morrisonr.   *
Leaders"
Latin,   Arithmetic,   Geometry   and
History���Robert Forshaw.
7FrenchVEllen   Kehoe   and" -Robert
Forshaw (tied).-
Algebra���Eileen Bryan.    **-
Drawing    and    Composition���Harry
Hallstrom.
Literature���Ellen Kehoe.
Gra'de X.   John Compolieto, Edward
Parry.        v    -
Division II���Ruth Axam
No. on Register          26
Total Actual Attendance  .' 468.5
Average" Actual Attendance  23.42
Percentage of Attendance    90%
, Proficiency List       "    -
Grade VII.   John McGiUivray, Celia
Klinosky, David Nichols and May Clark
(tied), Mark Madden, Laurence Gulley.
Grade VI.   Ernest^Johnson and Walter   Nichols   (tie), - James   Forshaw,
George'Hingley," Freda Hammerstrom.
Grade v.- Jack Clark, Dorothy Boug,
Ernest-Cox, Peter Maletta.
Grade IV. Alice-Clark, Cicely New-
march, Kathleen Madden, Burton McGiUivray, -Dorcas Mitchell, Roland
Skilton, Gordon McGilhviay-and Josephine Cox (tied); Eric Cox, Louis
'Lucente, Edward Lucente.
Regularity and Punctuality
Eric Cox," Ernest Cox, James Forshaw, Laurence" Gulley, Ernest Johnson, Celia Klinosky, Louis Lucente,
Mark' Madden, -John McGiUivray,
Roland Skilton.
Division III���Heather S. Harris
No. on Register . ,v '..-  - _ 23
Total Actual Attendance      415
Average Actual Attendance   20.75
Percentage of Attendance  ""90%
Proficiency List   ,
Grade  III.   Roberta  Wilson,  Edna
Pope, vCecil  Maletta,   Tom   Forshaw,
Virginia Boug.
Grade II. Eddie Klinosky, Freddie
Clark, Georgina Boug. Elvera Bombini,
Hercules to Work
Phoenix
mes
Crew to-Start Development Monday on
Copper Properties Recently Under
Bond to Tidewater Co.
WESTBRIDGE NEWS
Mr. and Mrs. -Alex Waddell motored
to Rock Creek on Saturday.
t R.1 Forshaw's copper properties in
Phoenix were taken over this week by
the Hercules Consolidated Mining,
���Smelting and Power "Corporation Ltd.
Last year the above - ppoperty was
bonded to the,Pacific-Tidewater and
this week the company relinquished
their hold and Mr. ^Forshaw immediately bonded same to the Hercules Corporation. .'** - - , -
' Development will commence on Monday, with a crew on the Brooklyn and
Stemwinder Mines. , .-
The Hercules .Corporation recently
commenced development-on the Anaconda .group in Deadwood Camp, the
Crescent Group on" the Phoenix hill;
also the Bonanza Group on ttie North
Forks. When the Phoenix work starts
on Monday they will have four crews
at- work.
Mrs. Margaret'Mace of Greenwood,
was a visitor here on Thursday.
MIDWAY NEWS
Pat Doyle has purchased an Essex 6.
W. E. McArthur now drives a new
'Essex:
Lillian Mellor returned home on Sunday from Bridesville after spending the
Easter holidays visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Smith of Beaverdell,
were visitors'here on Saturday, while
en route to 'Grand Forks.
Mrs. Clappier returned on Sunday
from-Carmi.        *** .
The Midway flat is an ideal landing
field for airplanes. -
Wm. Riley of Norwegian Creek, made
a trip up .the, Main River on Friday to
get his camping equipment.
A Nigger Bum was a guest on the
Midway Flat this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Richter motored to
Greenwood on*.Wednesday.
Miss Nellie Keir,returned to Christian Valley after spending the Easter
holidays at her home in Spokane.
DIRECTOR INSPECTS MOGUL
K. M. ChadwickrM.E.I.C. of Victoria, B.C. a director of the Mogul" Mining Co.,-inspected the ��� Mogul Group,
the companys' property, on the Main
Kettle River on Saturday last.- Mr.
Chadwick was in town'on Saturday in
company with , Superintendent A. Fr
Thomas, Nand the former was 'well
pleased with showings on*the property.
Good progress is being made with* the
wagon road to the Mine under foreman
Hugh McKinnon.-Two miles, have
already being ^built.
The .boiler has arrived foi\, Mr.
Robert's sawmill at James" Creek so we
hope to soon hear the buzz of the saw.
Jessie Christian has returned home
from Greenwood where she had been
.visiting friends during'the Easter holidays.    v .*   ���
The snow on the roads on Sunday
gave car owners considerable trouble
when they tried to make the hills without chains. '
Stanley'Bubar of Kettle'Valley, was
a visitor to Midway on Wednesday.   .
. Miss C. Luscombe of Grand Forks, is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. Pannell.
J. R. Mooyboer of Grand Forks was
a visitor at the Richter ranch last week.
J. Croucher, K. V. Section Foreman,
invested in the very latest Graham
Paige.
Charles Weed, Wesley Weed, Henry
Bruce and A. Lander motored to Greenwood on Monday.
Mrs. Frank* Van Gelder and son
arrived home from Spokane last week.
Mrs. Van Gelder was accompanied by
her mother.
THE   SALLY 'SHUT-DOWN
Jimmy Hallstrom, Seigfried Palkowsky,
Violet Bombini, Albert Lucente, Alfred
Maletta/
Grade IA. Goldie Walker, Isabella
Wilson, Mary Madden, Hazen'Powers
Grade IB.   Marie McDonell, Donald
Smith,   Paul   Forshaw,   Betty   Miller;
Susie Powers.
x*      Regularity and. Punctuality
Georgina-Boug, Paul Forshaw, Jimmy
Hallstrom, Edna Pope, Edith Powers,
Donald Smith, Isabella Wilson,"Hazen
Powers.        "     -"-'
SIDLEY PIONEER DIES
Teacher:���"What    is    a    polygon,
Johnny?" _   0 -
Johnny:���"A dead parrot, I guess."
Teacher discussing a French sentence in class:���"There is another little
freak in me." Correcting Himself. "I
mean in the French sentence."
Teacher:���"From what part of Africa
is the greatest supply of ivory obtained?"
Bright Pupil:���"From the Elephant's
tusk." >   ��� _
During the Easter vacations a number of the older" boys under the guidance of "Mountaineer James Reid went
on a hiking expedition. - -
.Following the Deadwood road we
stopped to say hello to Scott McRae.
Continuing on we inspected the Deserted Deadwood School. -Our next
halt was at Mother Lode Camp. Here
we had lunch, gave the mine and
buildings the once over, then continued
to Sunset Mountain. We also Visited
the ~D. ��A. properties. Thence we
bound for home entering by the North
end of Greenwood.
After this hike we began to think our
vocation was to become' prospectors.
However we did not stake any "Wild
Oats" but we did discover a few pet
wood ticks on a couple of^ our party.
All enjoyed the hike immensely and
expressed it by saying that more such
expeditions be undertaken in the future.
Duncan Mcintosh of Beaverdell Bell
Mine fame, has been appointed a
director of the Pond Oreille Mines &
Metal Company. The company will
operate near Metaline Falls, Wash.
John Lincoln Dodds, one of the Pioneers of the Sidley District, died at the
residence of Harry Brown, Rock Creek,
on Saturday, April 6th. Mr. Dodds was
born in Kent, England, on 22nd February, 1843 and was therefore 86 years
old.     ,
He came to Canada as a young man,
worked in Oshawa, Ont., for a number
of years, then went to the U. S. and
was one of the early Pioneers of Spokane and later of Ellensburg, Wash.
He returned to Canada in 1895, taking
up land near Sidley where he lived
uneil selling his.Farm a few years ago,
when he moved to Rock. Creek and
made his home with Harry ��� Brown.
-He was very highly respected and his
funeral which'took place from Riverside Hall on Monday'at 2 p.m. to the
Rock Creek Cemetery, was largely attended. Rev. Andrew Walker officiated.
The pallbearers were: M. Jewell, E.
Madge, J. Turner, R. C. Johnston and
W. Hatton.
' Mr. and Mrs. R. Forshaw," Mrs. H.
Hartley and Alec Purkis returned on
Sunday evening from a very enjoyable
motor trip to Vancouver, Seattle and
Vancouver Island. They came, home
via the Fraser Canyon highway and report the road very rough in places.
Mrs. Purkis and daughter*; Dawn, who
left with the party, remained in Duncan where they are visiting at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H, J. Purkis.
Sergt. John Macdonald, who has been
in charge of the provincial police station in Penticton for over a year, was
recently moved to Chilliwack. The
Fraser Valley has been created a new
provincial police district and includes
the city and municipality of Chilliwack which has decided to come under
provincial policing. It is not known
who will succeed him,
Commenting editorially on the Sally
Shut-down the Penticton Herald says:
"The shutting down of the well-
known Sally mine at Beaverdell need
not be taken as any indication that this
property has ��� been mined out. Far
from it. The Sally has .been a wonderful producer and still contains"veins of
high class-ore. _ __ j
' "For'the past "year the owners have
been making operating^ expenses while
undertaking considerable .development
work. They. now. intend-to plan out
further development on a .comparatively large scale and doubtless involving
considerable capital. For "the present
the mine operations will cease. -.
But we-look to see the. Sally, before
a great while, reopen with fine dividend-paying prospects.     '   '
Meanwhile, some of the other mines
of--the-district-are-advancing.���The"
Wellington has made good "showing
so far and gives every indication of
being a winner. Almost the same can
be said for the Highland -Lass. -Penticton men are interested in both properties.
- The Bell, the great money-maker of
the .hill, _ which - probably gives its
owners, Dune Mcintosh and Henry Lee,
from fifty to seventy thousand dollars a
year in profits, continues on her golden
way, which metaphor is hardly correct
as she is a-" silver pioperty, but you
know what we mean.
The Beaverdell country should develop
within the next decade at least a score
of profitable mines. * They will not have
huge ore bodies but they will be rich
veins eminently suitable for comparatively small capitalists to handle."
, The school children here thought
their Easter vacation was more like the
Christmas holidays" on account of the
snow and'cold'weather.
His Honor J. R. Brown of Grand
Forks, passed through Midway last
week from Penticton.
A. C. Mesker is making his head-
quaters here, while looking after his
interests in this section.
Mr. and Mrs. Simpson returned from
the .coast on Saturday and are visitors
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Abel, of
the Main River. :
The chicken house which was*built
recently at James Creek near the Sawmill was demolished by fire" last week.
The men had great difficulty in keeping
the fire from catching the other buildings close by.
Rev. Father A. L. Mclntyre called to
extend- his. Easter greetings on his return trip on Thursday en route to
Grand" Forks from Carmi. His many
friends-are pleased to see him enjoying
travelling in his new model Ford
Coach.
Miss Gladys Brereton spent the weekend the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Percy
Beckett of Kettle Valley.
Mrs. Jim Bush assisted by Mrs. Tippie entertained the ladies aid at the
Farmers' Hall on Thursday. '
Miss Nellie Knight returned here on
Sunday after spending a pleasant holiday at her home in Grand Forks.
Mrs. Harold Erickson returned home
Sunday after a good time spent with
her mother and sister at the North
Fork.
PREETZMAN IS FIRST
IN PLOUGHING MATCH
COMMUNICATION
p. 113-4 Campbell Bldg.,
Victoria, B.C., March 30, 1929.
Miss May Clark, Sec'y
"Nightingales" Junior Red Cross
Greenwood B.C.
Dear Madam Secretary: '        "-
I do not know how to begin to thank
you for the glorious surprise which the
"Nightingales" of Greenwood School so
kindly sent us for Eastertide. It almost took my breath away when I
opened your letter and looked at the
Cheque, in fact I had to rub my eyes a
couple of times in order to find out
that I was seeing correctly.    "
To the "Nightingales" belongs the
honor of sending the largest donation
the Junior Red' Cross Committee have
ever received in aid of the Crippled
.Children's Fund.
May God bless and reward you all
for your efforts on behalf of other less
fortunate children. Attached-find our
receipt No. 10498, and please tell every
member to watch for the message in
our April News Letter.
I wonder if the "Nightingales" would
not like this money to go to pay the
hospital acount for little "Helga", who
herself is a member of the Junior Red
Cross and" comes from a very poor
home up the Island? Her father is a
returned soldier and her mother has
only one arm. They have had a new
baby arrive this past month which
makes six children in all.
Very sincerely,
-    META HODGE,
Provincial Director
Junior Red Cross.
The first Ploughing Match in "this
district was held at R. E. Norris' ranch
near_Kettle-TValley-on-Saturday.-April
6th under the auspices of the Midway
and Rock Creek Farmer's Institutes.
The entries" did not come up to expectations, but this did not discourage
the promoters of the event. Keen interest was manifested by the spectators,
among whom were many of the prominent ranchers of the district, who, had
they brought their horses and ploughs,
the contestants could have been trebled.
It is said that a competition of this
kind was new to a great number of the
farmers here and after witnessing such
a match, there should be no reason why
the entries should not be greatly increased another year.
The ground ploughed was-stubble
and each contestant was allotted, a
piece 104 yards long and 20 feet wide,
in which he had to make 14 furrors.
A. Lindsay of Bridesville Road, and
W. H. Norris of Midway, were the
judges and they thoroughly carried out
their difficult duties. Their awards met
with popular approval and are as follows:
1st, Werner Preetzman, Midway, 92
points, $20; 2nd, Morris Jewell, Rock
Creek, 91 points, $15; 3rd, Wm. Bruce,
Kettle Valley, 75 points, $10; 4th, R. E.
Norris, Kettle Valley, 74 points, $7.50;
5th, Chas. Weed, Midway, 65 points, $5;
6th, Lewis Brew, Kettle Valley, 61
points, $2.50.
Mr. Preetzman used an old John
Deere plough which he got off a scrap
pile and "repaired it; also one of his
horses was only broken last fall and
had only ploughed for three hours
previously.   ."
Refreshments were served by ladies
of both Institutes at noon and at the
close of the match. High enough
praise cannot be given them for providing such an abundance of good
things to eat. <*���
Votes of thanks were tendered to
Messrs. Lindsay and Norris for the!
efficient way in which they presided as
judges; alfo to Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Norris for the use of their home for the
serving of refreshments. Result follows
Score
Crown or feering 	
Straightness of furrow	
In and out at ends	
Depth of furrow	
Width of furrow	
Evenness of top land	
Finish 	
Covering weeds & stubbs ..
J. H. Bush, the live wire Garage man,
will remodel the front'-of-the Midway,
���Garage. Jim is preparing for a busy
season.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Richter spent a very
happy Easter holiday with their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Schiebner of Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bush, accompanied by Billie Wilson of Greenwood,
visited at the home of Mrs. Rusch, Sr.
at-Rock Creek-on-Sunday-lastr-���-���-
A good number of-people turned out
to the Five Hundred Card Party last
Thursday. The prize, winners were Mrs.
John Bush, ladies, R.D. Kerr, gents.
BEAVERDELL BRIEFS
Mr. and Mrs J. L. Nordman were
week-end visitors to Greenwood.
Mrs. F. Cousins "has returned from a
two week visit to her home in Grand
Forks.
Mrs.,Edw. Nordman returned to her
home in Nelson on Tuesday after a
short visit to camp.
W. V. Sommerville, Supt. Silver
Star Mining Co., has returned from a
busines trip to the Coast.
- M. Brothers, of McPherson's Garage,
Grand Forks, has been in camp for the
past few days demonstrating the new
Ford car.
Miss Mary McLean is visiting her
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
E. Cousins, before joining her parents
at the Coast.
Mrs. A. J.. Finch and son, Gordon,
have returned to Kelowna after spending the'Easter holidays with Mr. Finch
at the Highland Lass camp.
P. H. McCurrach, who has held a
position in the Cranbrook government
office since he was transferred from the
Greenwood office three years ago, has
received an appointment in the Kamloops government office.   -
Miss Ruth Axam and Miss Heather
Harris have resumed their duties in the
Greenwood Superior School, after
spending the Easter holidays at their
respective homes in Nelson and New
Denver.
st prize
2nd
3rd
4th
5th
6th
eetzman
Jewell
Bruce
Norris
Weed
Brew
12
11
10
10
8
8
12
12
10
10
8
8.
8
8
8
8
8
7
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
9
8
5
5
3
4
2
2
15
15
12
12
8
8
20
20
12
10
12
10
Totals
92
91
75
74        65
61 i   ' ,tr_    *
-��
PAGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1929
.���fi*?*     f   *?��������*   ������jfe"***-
���."���*"      t*   ������#    J*&��&
�����$
'sSife!-'*VS%
Tiie Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B. C.
G. W. A. SMITH
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
Subscription: In Canada and Gt.
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance; $2.50
when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To the United
States $2.50, always in advance.
ADVERTISING RATES
Legal advertising 16 cents per line
first insertion, and 12 cents per line
for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals 12 M*c a line each insertion.
Card of Thanks   $1.00
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the proper signature and address of the writer. This
rule admits of no exception.
The blue' cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
EVERYONE   CHERISHES
LOVE OF A GARDEN
The lawn requires a little attention
every spring. Bare spots.will have to
be re-seeded, weeds dug out, a'roller or
pounder applied, and a little quickly
available fertilizer, like nitrate of soda,
to bring growth along evenly and
strongly, particularly .during the cool
weather. To correct these conditions,
loosen the soil in the bare spots and
sow thickly with a good grade of lawn
seed. If the position is open, that is
exposed to plenty of sunlight, ordinary
grass seed will do, but if shaded select
a special brand which all seed houses
carry for this purpose. Rake in the
. seed, level off with pounder and roller,
and protect from birds with chicken
wire or lattice until growth is established. After the fertilizer is applied, it
is best to-water to dissolve it so that it
will get down to,the roots where it is
needed. On this account, nitrate of
soda is best applied just before or
during a shower. The fertilizer should
be applied at the rate of about three
and one-half ounces per hundred
square feet of grass. Going over the
whole lawn with a roller or pounder
will firm the soil about the small roots
of the grass and give it a chance to
come  along  quickly.
While the cost of flower or vegetable
seed is relatively unimportant and certainly the most inexpensive factor in
gardening, one's whole season's work
depends absolutely on the quality of
the seed used If poor, cheap stock is
purchased, results are bound to be disappointing and there is usually but one
opportunity ih the whole year to plant.
The cost of the land, fertilizer, labor
and equipment will all be lost, as well
as the pleasure of growing beautiful
flowers and.high-quality vegetables, if
the foundation of all of this, which is
good seed, is lacking. For satisfactory
results, it is best to obtain supplies
from those sources which cater to Canadian gardeners.
One can get the garden off to an
early start and also grow those tender
plants which require a longer season
than our climate allows, by starting
many flowers and vegetablss indoors.
Supplies for the window box or hanging
, basket can also be produced In this
way. Among the flowers, zinnias, cosmos, marigolds, in fact practically anything except poppies, which do not
transplant readily, can be started under glass in April, and will benefit from
being moved a few times before; they
are placed in their permanent loca,-
tions. :   iXX- : '''���"������
In the vegetable line, tomatoes, cabbage, head lettuce, cucumbers, melons
and even a few early beets, carrots and
corn can be planted. A box a couple
of inches deep with holes bored in the
bottom for drainage and filled with
/sand mixed with a little loam makes
the best material for indoor planting.
If such material is not available, the
nearest greenhouse man will be able to
supply some. Moisten the earth, then
mark off Lhe rows, sowt-the seed and
cover the box tightly with a piece of
sacking or burlap. This cover will
hasten germination and prevent the
seeds from being washed out.. It is
best to get the plants started in a
warm, dark cellar, and after they have
pushed up through the soil, remove the
covering and place them in full sunlight, at least a foot away from the
glass, if it is single, or closer if a storm
window has been provided. Make
sure that they are protected on nights
when the thermometer threatens to "go
down.    ���
Where a large quantity of plants is
desired, it is advisable to provide a hotbed.. This is simply a glass-protected
bed placed on a pile of horse manure,
which should be fresh and at least
eighteen inches deep. The.bed should
face the south with the "glass sloping
a few inches that way, so that water
will run off, and the sun rays caught
fully, and should not' be planted until
the manure is heated up and cooled
down again to about seventy degrees.
In cold weather, water very sparingly,
and only on bright days. Ventilate a
little by raising the sash, and keep this
open longer as the weather gets
warmer. Plants grown in a hotbed
should be transplanted to a cold frame,
that is, a glass-protected bed without
the heated manure underneath, where
they are hardened off before transplanting outside.
FAMOUS STAGE IDOL
STARS ON SCREEN!
FORMER PREMIER'S DAUGHTER
WEDS IN VANCOUVER
A pretty ceremony took place at 8:30
o'clock on Saturday evening, March 30,
at' Chalmers Church, when Marjorie L.
daughter of the late Hon. H. C,
Brewster, a former Premier of .British Columbia, and the late Mrs. Brewster, was married to Mr. James Thomson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Thomson, West Eleventh. The church was
prettily decorated with palms, lilies.and
spring flowers for the occasion and Rev.
A. A. McGougan officiated.
The bride, who was given in marriage by her uncle, Captain Brewster,
was a charming picture in a gown of
pale-blue satin with a deep-lace bertha and uneven hemline with a'hat
en suite. She carried a shower bouquet of Ophelia roses and lily of the
valley. Miss Agnes Jordan of New
Westminster, who attended the bride,
wore an. attractive frock of primrose-
yellow georgette and a hat similiar in
tone. Mr. Ross Wilson supported tho
groom.
After the ceremony a reception was
held at the home of Mrs. .McGregor,
East Eleventh, when about fifty'guests
gathered to greet the young couple.
The rooms were decorated with spring
flowers and the tiered wedding cake
centred thc supper table, which was
decorated with pale-yellow tapers in
silver candlesticks ancl ��� pale-yellow
rose buds.    ���
For ��� her going-away costume the
bride chose an imported sport dress
and beige coat with a smart felt hat.
After a honeymoon in Seattle Mr. and
Mrs. Thomson will reside at Selkirk
Apartments.���Vancouver Province.
The bride is a sister of Mrs. S. B.
Hamilton and visited ih Greenwood last
autumn.
A Heat Wave
The best definition of steam is an
Irish one. Pat Murphy ..says it is
"Water that's gone crazy wid the heat."
TO DAVID S. BARTON.
-���I
Dewitt Jennings, recognized as one of
the greatest character actors the legitimate stage has ever known, now is
claiming moving pictures as his very
own. A few years ago Jennings for-
sook-the-"]stalje-to"T3ra"y~his-fifst~7screen
role. He has appeared since in a number of different characterizations and
real field. His most recent important
role is ,in F. B. O.'s epic of the U. S.
Marines, "The Great Mail Robbery,"
to be shown at The Greenwood Theatre,
on Saturday, April 13th. Jennings'
role in this production is entirely different than anything he has ever attempted before, but his performance is
lauded by criticts as most praiseworthy.
Charlie Chaplin in the "Vagabond"
.will be shown after the above picture.
'" Not Hissing
Attendant: "Don't you like the show,
sir?"
Brown:   "I do."
Attendant: "Then why do''you persist in hissing?"
Brown: "I-wasn't hissing! I w-was
s-s-simply s-s-saying to S-s-samson
that the s-s-sr singing is s-s-s-superb."
Precautions
Mother: I say, Johnny, your teacher, Miss Smith tells me you haven't
had a correct sum for a month. Why
is it?"
Johnny: '"Cause she always kisses
me when I'm right."
The Wake
An Irishman consulted a dentist &nd
asked what was wrong with his tooth.
"The nerve is dead," replied the dentist.    -      ,     ,      '
"Thin the others must be houldin'
a wake over it," replied Pat.
Was a Fundamentalist
An old preacher once told some boys
the Bible lesson he was going to read
the following morning. The boys finding the place, glued together the connecting pages.
The next morning the preacher read
on the bottom of one page: "When
Noah was 120 years old he took unto
himself a wife" who was"���then^ turning, the page���"140 cubits long/ 407.cu-!
bits wide,' built * of-gopher "wood, ������"aria
covered with pitch inside and out.": 7
He was puzzled. He 7 read it again!
and then said: "My friends, this is the
first time I ever met this in the Bible,
but I accept it as evidence of the asser.
tion that we are fearfully and wonderfully made."
You are hereby notified that A.
Ernest "Cross and Frances Maria
Norrish et al, the registered owners of
an- undivided two-thirds interest in all
minerals, precious and base (save coal
and petroleum) in Lot Two thousand
two hundred and ninety-five - (2295),
Aberdeen Mineral Claim, Group One
(1), Osoyoos Division Yale District,
British Columbia, have issued an originating summons against you under the
provisions of Section 30, Land Registry
Act, Chapter 127, R.S.B.C. 1924 and
amending Acts, for an order:
Firstly: That they shall have a
lien upon your undivided one-third interest in the, above-mentioned mineral
claim by reason of your failure to pay
your one-third share of the taxes In
respect to the said mineral claim since
the year 1902, and which taxes have
been paid in full by the Plaintiffs, the
said A. Ernest Cross and Frances Maria
Norrish et al,.
Secondly: That they be at liberty
to commence an action against you as
upon an implied' promise to -pay, and
to enforce said lien by foreclosure or
sale.
Thirdly: For directions and costs.
. _ You are further notified that by an
Order of the Honourable Mr". Justice"
Morrison of the Supreme Court * of
British Columbia, dated the 26th day of
March, 1929, it was ordered that service
of the said order <and the said originating summons shall be effected upon
you .by inserting a notice thereof in
four weekly issues of "The Greenwood
Ledge" or other newspaper circulating
in Greenwood, British Columbia, and
further by inserting a notice of a concurrent originating summons and of
the said order in four weekly issues of
the Calgary Herald, a newspaper published-in the City of Calgary, in the
Province of Alberta.
The said order further directed
that you should be at liberty to enter
an appearance to the said originating
summons or concurrent originating
summons within six weeks after the
first advertisement in the aforesaid
newspapers.    ,
The first advertisement in this
newspaper' is dated the 4th day of
April, 1929. ���
You may enter an appearance to
the said originating summons either
personally or by solicitor at the Law
Courts, .Bastion Square, Victoria, British Columbia.
If you do not enter an appearance
within.the time and at the place above
mentioned, such other order will be
made and proceedings taken as a
Judge may think just and expedient.
Dated at Victoria, B. C, this 27th
day of March, 1929.
O'HALLORAN & HARVEY,
508-510 Central Building, Victoria,
British 'Columbia,   Solicitors   for
A. Ernest Cross and Frances Maria
Norrish  et  al,   the   Plaintiffs   in
the   above-mentioned   originating
summons.
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"*  PROVIDENCE FRACTIONAL
MINERAL CLAIM
Situate   in   the   Greenwood   Mining
Division of. Yale District.  Where
located:   In Providence Camp.    .
TAKE NOTICE THAT I, Joseph
Henry DuhamelJFree Miner's Certificate
No. "291-D, intend sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for���-: a Certificate of Improvements-for the purpose of obtaining a
.Crown grant of the above claim.
,."' And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1929.
VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV^WVVTrvW*]
���*.'"���' ��� " '
for Economical Transportation
CHEVROLET
Better than
20 Miles to the Gallon!
Of all the performance qualities which make the new Chevrolet
Six an outstanding achievement in advanced design, none is
, creating more widespread comment and approval than its ability
to deliver better than twenty miles to the gallon of gasoline.
Such economy of operation would be unusual in any automobile.
But in the new Chevrolet it is literally amazing! For here it is
combined with all the superiorities of six-cylinder performance-
reserve power, thrilling.speed, flashing acceleration and marvelous six-cylinder smoothness. . "
Visit the Grand Forks Garage (Chevrolet Dealer) and inspect the
beautiful new Fisher bodies. Ask for a demonstration. Learn"
by actual experience how masterfully this great new automobile
handles'in-traffic���how easily it sweeps up thc steepest hillj-how
quietly and smoothly, it maintains full throttle speed for hour
after hour over any road in perfect comfort. And as you drive,
remember that it re-emphasizes Chevrolet's fundamental policy
expressed in the famous Chevrolet slogan '
"For Economical Transportation."
The Grand Forks Garage
John R. Mooyboer, Prop.
Grand Forks, B.C.
tii*t��AAAJuu^tt^j-.i,i..^^MUAatA-'.tAt^"*^-''�� -aaaaaaa^,a;
All The Town  Is Talking About The
100%
DANCE
Greenwood Masonic Hall
Friday, April 19th
'The Dance That Is Different"
100%' .100% -  100%      100%
e
e
��
e
Prizes g
Novelties
Surprises
-^Melody���
e
c
���     ��
��� S     v     Eats |
100%     100%      100%.     100%
Syncopation By Bush
"No sleep till morn when Youth and Pleasure meet,
' To chase the hours with flying feet."
Auspices of Greenwood Superior School
Gents $1.00
Ladies and Others 50c
KA.*A*^��J.  (..>��.�� A .VA A l,+.JL~*.A*.A*.A.AAAA.AA.^AAAAA^JL^J.*l]^i
y-y-��yty*ffT'fVfyTT-fvtv*'*>��"*rTTy-v-VT-��T��-��t-ff-��y-yyiiryyftt����v
Tlie Consolidated lining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited
 Office, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS and REFINERS      '
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of- Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Leadxand Zinc
'^TADANAC"  BRAND -  ���
.     ASSAYER
E. W. WIDDOWSON
Provincial'Assayer and Chemist
F. O. Drawer L1108. Nelson, B.C.
Established 1900
Charges made are the standard Western
rates.  Friee lists sent on application.
Canine Climber
Mrs. Ladidah:   "I'm. going to enter
Fido in the dog show next week."
Friend:   "Do you think he will win?"
Mrs. Ladidah:   "No, but he'll meet
some nice dogs."
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. -= <h
^'-y-'.r.
.,yyy.
i.s?��
^^fii:}:fifM
t ,-^. ir. t-i^
z.'XV&i&l
,--' . /���
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1929
��� ;	
^ CARMI.NEWS
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
J. C. Dale made a trip up here from
Midway last week to visit his friends.
PAGE THREE
��� George Munroe returned to his home
' here on Saturday from". Grand Forks
whero he has been taking Chiropractor
treatments,   He is much relieved.
. Mrs. Clappier returned to her home
at Midway on Sunday accompanied by
Emile ancl Paul Lautard after spending
thc week here.
A. E, McDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
MONUMENTS,        ROOFING,
LAMATCO WALL BOARD
The people of Carmi had quite a
surprise when they awakened on Sun-'
day morning to find about three inches
of new snow. The snow did not stop
the cars from running 'as many men-
attended a meeting" at Beaverdell.
Get my prices on
LAMATCO
on walls finished, and save money
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
���������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������'���������^���������������^
��<��fl><��cDa��flD<-���flDa��a>c*��aB^^
Box 332 Grand Forks. B.C.
Forty Hours Devotion
(Contributed)
Tlie 2nd and 3rd Instant, Carmi has
been granted with the Forty Hours
Devotions, held in the 'Chapel of Our
Lady of Perpetual Help. The Chapel
, is. owned* and deserved by Rev. J.
Ferroux.
The Forty Hours Devotions were
opened on Tuesday morning, with High
Mass, sung by Rev. Phelan, M. Saunier,
J. Gallioz and Rev. Ferroux and closed
'on Wednesday night.
Rev. Phelan of Merritt, Rev. Mclntyre of Grand Forks-Greenwood together .with Rev. Ferroux, carried out
the Devotions, preaching sermons the
subject of which discourses was the
Holy Eucharist. Four, sermons, delighted the hearers; and gave to them
the clear reasons of the Catholic belief in the Real Presence, and in Eucharist, considered-as a true spiritual,
not figurative, mauducation, and as a
- real sacrifice.   A real memorial of that
of the Cross'.**
Everybody, Catholics and Protestants,
- attended to these deeply 'impressive cer-
��� emonies. Quite a number of outsiders came to know better and'to adore
the King of the Eucharist. Among
those attending were," Mrs. Mace of
Greenwood, Mrs. R. MacCutcheon and
son, Mrs. O'Hara* and-daughter, Marguerite of Westbridge, Andrea-Caron,
Virginia Riley, Mrs. Clappier and daughter of Midway, M." Saunier of Rhone,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Smith of Beaverdell.
Every, attendent. went back home
with thejmpression that great benefits
spring from these Forty Hours-Devotions.    -
A Day Late
Employer "(to the sleepy office boy):
"When were you born?,"
Boy:   "On the Second of April,.sir."
���Employer:   "Late again!" -
The service was
maintained
while they moved
the exchange
"Business as usual" was"
/ the motto of telephone folk
during: the recent moving of
the present telephone building at Chilliwack, B.C., preparatory to the .erection of a
new building. The existing
structure had to be moved to
an adjoining lot, a distance of
75 feet, and during* the moving the "telephone service
had to go ori."   **
Telephone men knew just
what to do to provide for the
situation. Additional sections
were "spliced into" the cables
connected to the exchange,
to allow sufficient slack in
the lines for the move. It
took four days to get the
telephone building to its new
site on the neighbouring lot,
and during that time, the
operators continued at their
regular positions and service
was carried on as usual.
B. C. TELEPHONE' CO.
Queen City's Crown
*;.___���: "skv   -j-h-     ������:
#.&��/}* /?GQ f
Toagy -
$*4
.: ="���: ? **" *_*_.
���*i*M,ri*"< ���
" *** -Al1
year ago
-there was a
great hole, nearly
a city block in
area, facing the
Union Station at
Toronto. Down
in the bottom,
half a dozen
cranes *were busy
sorting huge
pieces of steel ���.*"-������
���which were being
noisily rivetted as they were set,
meccano like, Into position.
On that site today stands the
tallest building in the British Empire, the magnificent Royal York
Hotel which, in two months more,
���will open the doors to its thousand
rooms and 'welcome"' its first
guests.
Remarkable >as lias been the
speed v/ith which this great Canadian Pacific Hotel has been erected,
still more extraordinary to the
man on the street must be the
tremendous thought--���. which .went
into the planning of what will be
the most up-to-date institutjon of
"its kind in the world and in the
working out of those arrangements
that will ensure its guests the utmost zn facilities and service.
There will be, for instance, radio
outlets in every room, and in the
concert hall, Banquet hall andBall-
room, which have seating capacity
for nearly seven thousand people,
the most modern means of amplification have been installed to provide, not only that speakers and
artists and musicians bo thoroughly heard wherever thay aje apeafe
* Hi
i-.-AXi ;!����� I* .* *& &*���**? _i*��?M**r*!2,r*K*
����j*t
.-���.fjji',,
)lmX
{Hi
iPL
Wui;
���
ing but, hy connection through tha*
radio room, in any other portion of
the building. There is provision
also for television, should this be
developed,, for moving picture and
movietone projection.
With its own power plant and
water-works, its emergency hospital and internal and outside transportation and communication systems, the Royal York Hotel is a
complete city. It has its bank and
brokers offices,' its stores and
shops, its community hall and recreation centres. Nothing which a
progressive town might have has
not been thought of and incorporated to advantage. Down in the
basement "is a complete printing
establishment, a linotype and three
presses. .   ,
With a tunnel entrance from
Union Station, at the junction of
all roads into the city,'in the heart
of "down-town" the site of the
Royal York is strategic. I With
Lako Ontario before it, it is beautiful. The travelling contingeht will
join with the citizens of Toronto in
their   eager   anticipation   of  the
.e?_i?mfc_Lte     -
Are you in need of:
I.
i
Stationery
and
Office Supplies?
Let us know your requirements and
we will gladly quote prices on same
The Greenwood Ledge
<���> j*
Pi P
���>*��0D<a-tt0P-*_____)flp-��roOT-a___bcDO__��aD<MPo^
The Greenwood Ledge PAGE FOtlft
i -*-������
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
-  -~-i-"".y���rr-"-im
Thursday, april ii, 1939
�����"�� vvvvvwyvvvyvyvvvv'WvvvvwyvwvVyyvvvv'vvvV'vifyyrTVT
f
' Come in and Hear
������-1.
the New Marconi
1929 RADIO
With Temple Air-Chrome Speaker
T. M. GULLEY
Distributor for Greenwood
^-^���-������-���--������--���-������^���-���-���--��'-A.^-.AA^.A^^AAAAAAit<t^^^^<_,^<_AAAAAAOAA/>AA--
.����� m *���> o��
y^����w����^��������^������p��^��>�� ��� ����^������g ��� ���*�����������������������
When Fresh Vegetables are Scarce
A nice assortment to have on hand:
Cauliflower 2%s   per tin 30c
Lima Beans 2s per tin 30c
Spinach i-J^s  _. per tin 30c
Kraut   per tin 25c
Peas No 2 seive per tin 25c
Peas No. 1 seive   per tin 20c
Asparagus   per tin" 40c
For Quality and Value Order From
Phone 46
,        GREENWOOD GROCERY
First Shipment of
Spring Rayons
Krinkly Crepes and Ginghams
Make Your Selections Early
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17
.^-���^���^^ ,��. ^ ,��,->-. A A. A A. A + AAAAAA AAA,
A*l
���T"-***-
������^������^���������������^���������������-������-/'���������������������������������^������'���o*^******'**
pAcinq hotel
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
first Class Accommodation
riotand Cold Wafer   "    "Every Convenience-
J. H. GOODEVE
Prop.
Drug Store in Connection
��^.�������**������tt������w^^4
yvvvvwwwwwwwwwwwwvwwvwvwwwwwwy
See Our Fresh Stock of
���    Package Garden Seeds
Also We Have
SUGAR BEETS, MANGELS, CARROTS, PEAS & BEANS,
ALFALFA, SWEET CLOVER & ALSIKE CLOVER
A New Stock of
DUNLOP TIRES & TUBES
We Have the Correct Grade of
CASTROL MOTOR OIL for Your Car
Give it a Trial.  We Guarantee Satisfaction.
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway :
*A.J.~.A.*.A.A*.A*.A.A.M.A*.A.*.A*.A*.*.~.A~A.*.A*A.A.AA.A.~.AAA AAAAAAAA AA*A
I   Announcing the Opening of the Up-To-Date
MIDWAY GARAGE
J. H. Bush, Prop.
Auto Accessories of all Kinds   ^
Batteries Charged.       Batteries For Rent or Sale
Gasoline and. Oil.       Vulcanizing
Agent for Firestone Tires
Faithful Service.    All Work Guaranteed
Free Air to Everybody.        Service Night or Day
I.
hockey Club
Dance
Masonic Mall, Greenwood
Friday, April 12th
Bush's Five-Piece Orchestra
EissiasESfflEfflSissiaEaBaraiiEHiSfflfflii��
si is
1 Of Local Interest |
IB " ��
BSfflSEaHsaESOBSissiEaiaaassiHiiBEaaE
The Hockey Dance is on Friday of
this week.
James Kerr, Assessor, of Penticton,
was in town on official business this
���week.
Mrs. A. J. Morrison returned on
Thursday last from a,visit in Vancouver.
Born.���On Friday, April 5th, to Mr.
and Mrs. Ivon Duralyia, a son, at the
Luznar camp.
David and Walter Nichols arrived on
Monday morning's train after a visit to
Trail and Nelson.
The Greenwood Theatre re-opened
on Saturday evening and there was a
���receord attendance. *
Oliver Newmarch is home from
spending part of the holiday at the
Roberts ranch on Myers Creek.
Mr. and Mrs. Keith Pincott and Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. Bariee of Grand Forks,
were visitors to town Saturday.
���"��� Thomas Walmsley has resumed his
studies in Trail, after spending the
holidays at his home in Greenwood.
Winterly,weather has prevailed this
week. Sunday morning* the ground was
covered with about 2 inches bf snow.
The Misses Mary and Ellen Kerr and
Dan Kerr have returned to Penticton
after a visit with friends in Greenwood.
Everyone is asking about this 100%
Dance. This is it���Music 100%, Eats
100%, No\*eIties 100%���result Satisfaction 100%.
The Misses Valeria Cudworth and
Ellen Kehoe have returned from spending Easter at their respective homes in
Bridesville.
Chas. King, local insurance agent,
made a business trip through the Midway-Kettle Valley-Rock Creek districts
on Saturday.  ,
Bush's orchestra will play the latest
in dance hits at the Hockey- Club Dance
in the Masonic Hall, Greenwood on
Friday evening;.
Mrs.- 6. W. A. Smith and son, Donald,
arrived home on Sunday from spending
the Easter holidays with relatives in
West Grand Forks.
Just to remind you. that the proceeds
of the 100% Dance are to supply athletic equipment to thc School..Masonic
. Mrs." James Hopps returned to her
home in Winnipeg", Man., on Thursday
last after spending the winter with her
daughter and son-in-law, Dr. and Mrs.
W. H. Wood.
M. D. Schenck of-Westbridge spent a
few days in town. He visited many of
his old friends. During his stay here
lie was the guest of Chas. Patsworth
of Anaconda. v
ROCK CREEK AND DISTRICT
Mr. ancl Mrs. Ed. Richter were visiting in Keremeos last week.
Miss Elise Gane returned on Sunday
from- a visit to Miss Cicely Newmarch
in Greenwood.       " ' (
A medal competition .will be played
on the Kettle Valley Golf Course on
Sunday.
Frank Richter left on Sunday for
New Westminster where he will resume
, his studies in Columbia College.
j    St.   John's   Church,   Kettle   Valley,
j Matins and Holy Communion on Sun-
i day April 14th at 11 o'clock. ' Rev. P.* C.
Hayman in charge.
His Honor J. R. Brown bf Grand
Forks, "presided .at a sitting of the
County Court in Greenwood last week
and approved of- the application of L.
A. Wells, of Rock Creek, for naturalization. . .     ���
CALF CLUB
A Calf Club will'be - organized at
Rock Creek and Midway. Anyone wishing to^ get -calves'- of the -Ayrshire
(thoroughbred)' breed, kindly attend
the next* meeting of the. Farmer's Institute - in Midway, where - particulars
will be given out. 7 Price of calves $10
each. . - - ,
ROD AND GUN CLUB
The annual meeting of the.Greenwood and District Rod and Gun Club
will be held in the Old School House,
Midway on Tuesday, April 23rd at 7:45
p.m. sharp. Many matters, of" importance will be discussed and decided
upon. BeavenGane, Secretary, will be
glad- to -receive advance notice of any
proposition to be. brought forward by
individual members that evening.
Rock Creek Hotel
CHICKEN DINNER
will be served every Sunday from six
p.m, to eight p.m.
MRS. ALICE WELLS, Prop.
HOSPITAL SOCIETY MEETING"
The Annual Meeting of the Greenwood & .District Hospital Society- will be
held in thc Bank of Montreal building,
Greenwood, on Saturday, April 20th at
3 p.m. *
CHARLES KING,
'- Sec-Treas.
Hall, Friday, April 19th.
Miss Alice Hingley has recovered
from her illness and her many friends
are pleased to see her once more at her
duties in the local post office.
The blue, pencil has made many
crosses this week. It is hoped that our
delinquent subscribers will take notice.
Funds are needed to carry on.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Johnston and.Miss
Vera Kempston and Pat-Kempston of
Bridesville, were visiting Mr. and Mrs.
H. T. Newmarch on Friday .evening.
Charles Chaplin in "The .Vagabond"
is the comedy for "the Greenwood
Theatre this Saturday evening. It will
be shown after the feature picture.
Mrs. Chas. Nichols and daughter,
Gladys, returned on Monday morning
from a visit to Mr. Nichols in Nelson.
Mr. Nichols is expected back in a few
days.
Miss F. Benzies 'and the Misses Margaret and Nita Albion- have returned
to Norwegian Creek and Boundary
Falls from a visit with relatives in
Nelson.
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: "C. Radan, N. A. Hugg, Roy
Abel, Sam Cameron, Rock Creek; D. J.
McDonald, C. H. Kirk, Nelson; L. J.
Smith, Victoria; G. E. Massie, N. W.
Puritch, A. Wilkening, Art Riizicka, E.
Ruzicka, Grand Forks; F. Schindler,
Florence "Schindler, Omak,'Wash.; Mr.
and Mrs. G. F. Frost, Kettle Valley; R.
D. McKenzie, Beaverdell.
GREAT SACRIFICE SALE OF HAY .
For "a limited time, at my ranch,
baled-hay, $13.00*per ton; loose'hay
from the. stack in the field, $10.00 per
ton.   All strictly cash.
F. HAUSSENER,     .
,   , Greenwood, B.C.
FOR SALE       . .
1 Gang Plow, 14 inch, molcan in per
feet  order;  also 1  Stockholm  Cream
Separator,  small size," in good order
Will sell either article very cheap.
J. C. MADGE,
Rock Creek, B.C.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
. Midway
A- meeting "will be held in the Farmers Hall on Monday evening to make
arrangements for the coming * School
Track Meet. All school teachers in the
district and others interested are in
vited to attend.
A Five Hundred Card Party will be
held, in the Old' School'House on
Thursday evening, April 18th at 8:30
p.m.
Don't forget the Grand Concert and
Dance in the Farmer's Hall on Friday,
April 26th. The best yet. See posters
later.
CAR HAY FOR SALE
Ten tons of. Alfalfa, first cut, No. 1;
Five tons of Timothy; $12.50 per ton,
F. O. B��� Rock Creek. '
NAT. ROBINSON,
Rock Creek, B.C.
APPLES FOR SALE
A few more boxes of Good Apples
For Sale from 25c to $1.00 in your own
boxes.
T. A. CLARK, Midway.
��i.��-in-��-f-ti����*"
rvwwwvwwwwvvvvvww
"THAT SPRING SUIT'
The New Spring and Summer Samples Are Now In
Dandy Blue's, Grey's, Black's
TROM $28.50 UP
A Fine Line of Imported Cashmere's and Worsted's
���  English and Scotch Fancy Tweeds
FROM $21.75 UP
We fit Celluloid Windows to your car curtains in I hour
THE  CUSTOM TAILOR
A. BIGGIN      -      Midway, B.C.
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
*k4_
*-**--��-yvvvvrwvww if vvwvwr
������   Our   ���
SPRING MILLINERY
is now on Display
���  in the  ���
LATEST STYLE antl COLORS
LOVELY FLOWERS
'  ���     '���  for  ���
COATS or DRESSES
LADIES FINE SILK HOSE
CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS.
CANVAS SHOES   ^
for Men and Boys *
Ellen Trounson's Store
STOCKS BONDS
MINING SHARES
Charles King
representing
Solloway, Mills & Co.
Dominion Wide Brokers
.      STOCKS & BONDS     ;
,    on Installment     .   >
MINING SHARES   .
,        on Margin ��� ' "
Wire Your Orders    "
Daily Price Lists
at Office  ;.
Copper'St., Greenwood, B.C.
^rwwwwvvvwvwvvvvvw''
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
...To those who contemplate
' X buying
' Wedding Presents or Gifts
for their friends    X
Let us remind you that we can   ���<
supply you cheaper than -you
can buy from Catalogue
Let us. have your
Watch arid Clock Repairs
We always do a first-class .job
A. A. WHITE
.-   Watchmaker  and  Jeweler
F. J.. White, Mgr.
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
-.Minister- in Charge, 'Greenwood."
_   X        Sunday, April 14th'"'
��� - Midway, 3 p.m.
_.    Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.        - -
,  also	
CHARLES CHAPLIN
_    in
"THE VAGABOND"
(NOTE.���This comedy will be shown
after, the feature picture.)
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY, APRIL 13 ���_
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
Adults 50c.    Children 25c.
COMING!      COMING!
Saturday, April 20th
Richard Barthelmess  in
"The Noose"
1
���1
! .j
11  'il
i

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0306382/manifest

Comment

Related Items