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The Greenwood Ledge Jan 31, 1929

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Array VOL. HI
GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1929
No. 27
KEEN COMPETITION
IN ANNUAL BONSPIEL
The Bonspiel held at 'the local
-Curling rink on Thursday and Friday
. last proved the best in many years-
' Six teams competed, viz, two from
Osoyoos, one from Grand Porks, one
from Beaverdell and two from Greenwood. No. 1 competition was won by
Greenwood with J. H. Goodeve, skip;
G. W. A. Smith, R. C. Taylor and Rev.
Andrew Walker. No. 2 competition was
won by Osoyoos with D. Burpee, skip;
N. Nicholson, R. Lewis and R. H.
Plaskett. The honors for the third
competition went to Beaverdell with W.
Montgomery, skip; Geo. Boug, Geo.
Hambly and H. Royce.
The ice was very keen and the players had great difficulty in holding back
the stancs. Many games were won by
a close score and in several instances
the victor was not declared until the
last stone was thrown. -
- Refreshments were served after eaci*
game and the good things to eat provided by the ladies were certainly appreciated by all the players. Mrs. Geo
Walters and Mrs. P. L.' Peterson were
always on hand and kept the table well
supplied.- They and their assistants
are. to be congratulated for the very
efficient way in which they catered to
the wants of the curlers.
The results of the Competitions are:
No. 1.���Walters, Greenwood, beal
Burpee, Osoyoos; Barnes, Osoyoos", beal
Clark, Grand rForks; Walters beat
Montgomery, Beaverdell; Goodeve
Greenwood beat Barnes; final, Goodeve
-beat Walters.
_No. 1 Consolation���Burpee beat Clark
9 to 8 on the 11th end.
No. 2.���Burpee beat Goodeve; Montgomery beat Massie, Grand Porks;
Burpee beat Barnes; Montgomery beat
Walters; final, Burpee beat Montgomery.
No. 2 Consolation���Goodeve beat McPherson, Grand Forks.
No. 3.���Montgomery beat Barnes;
Walters beat Goodeve; Montgomery
beat Clark; Burpee beat Walters; final
Montgomery beat Hamilton .who played
for Burpee.
The teams were*
Osoyoos���D. Burpee, skip; N. Nicholson, R Lewis and R. H. Plaskett.
��� Osoyoos���Dave   Barnes,   skip;   Bev
Powell, Dr. A. Francis and R\ E. Baxter.
Beaverdell���W. Montgomery, skip; G
Boug, Geo. Hambly, H. Royce.
Grand Porks���C. W. Clark, skip; G. E.
Massie, D. McPherson and H. H
Henderson.
Greenwood���G. S. Walters, skip; R
Porshtw.'W. R. Powers and J. Skilton
P. L. Peterson played mate in No. 3
competition.
Greenwood���J. H. Goodeve, skip; G
-~W"Al"Smith7ll~CrTayiorand"RevrAr
Walker.
* At  the   close   of   the   bonspiel  W.
Montgomeiy favored those present with
his popular song, "Montgomery's Band,"
. which j brought  forth  rounds  of  ap-
% plause.
A heai'ty vote of thanks was tenderec'
the ladies of the refreshment committee, whicli was unanimouslyx endorsed by hearty cheers. The visitint.
teams thanked the members of thc
Greenwood Curling Club for the opportunity m taking part" in the annua'
bonspiel. Geo. S. Walters suitably replied and'led the cheering in honor of
the visiting rinks.
The visiting curlers left for Granc*
Porks on Saturday noon to take part ir
a bonspiel in that town.
JOHN ANDERSON FATALLY
INJURED BY FALLING TREE
Fatally injured when a tree he was
felling crashed upon him, on Friday
afternoon, John Anderson of Nelson
died the following morning at the
Westbridge Hotel at Westbridge.
Mr. Anderson and his brother William
were sawing a tree to manufacture it
into ties. The tree broke above the cut
when it came in contact with anothei
standing tree and fell on Mr. Anderson.
Before Mr. Anderson could be released
his brother had to cut the tree and lift
it clear of the injured man, who was
rushed to the hotel a few miles distant,
where he died 14 hours later.
The body was taken to Greenwood
and thence to Nelson on Monday where
interment took place.
Mr. Anderson is survived by his
mother, twin sister Mary, and brothers,
William and Thomas, in Nelson.
HAS WINTER GONE'
ff you want to know whether or not
we are finished with winter, watch the
weather on Saturday.   It will tell you
How can it?   Well, nobody knows
nowadays, but there is an old belief to
this effect, which is still held by some
country folk.   For Saturday is Candle
mas, and an old verse says:
"If candlemas day be fan* and bright,
Winter will have another flight;
If Candlemas day be'clouds and rain,
Winter is gone and will not come again."
So now you know not to wish for a
fine day on Saturday. You might have
to pay for it in storms later on!
GREENWOOD SCHOOL NOTES
Editorial Staff: '
John Campolieto, Eileen Bryan,
Ernest Johnson, Alice Clark
- The attendance is very irregular on
account of sickness and cold" weather.
Are Grade IX going to" remain at the
bottom in spelling?���"Robert Mitchell
says  no!"
Walter Nichols returned to school on
MIDWAY NEWS
Mrs. John Walker passed through
hero from Penticton on Friday enroute to Trail.
Fiank Thompson was visiting in town
on Saturday for the first time in his
sleigh this wmler.     ^  *
GREENWOOD HAS
ONE GOAL LEAD IN
INTERMEDIATE  SERIES
The mercury dropped to 28 below
zero "on Tuesday night. There are 10
inches of snow on the flat.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Kerr and Mrs. R.
Monday last.   Walter has been ill for' ^^J0^1���* P1, ,Sunda+y f^
the past three weeks.
v
The weather set a record by freezing
noon from a few days spent at the
Coast.
Miss Leila Bush left for Spokane on
the pipes in the up-stair's room. , Mr. Saturday after spending her holidays
Sater is a busy man with the-hot water -at the home of her parents, Mr. and
bucket.        ' - | Mrs. J. H. Bush.
The Tiger's Club wish to express their Tom Miller left for his home m Olds,
deepest sympathy to Mr. 'George Bryan Alberta, on Saturday after spending a
and family in their recent sad bereave- very'pleasant holiday with his grand-
ment.
At the meeting of the Nightingale
branch of the Junior Red Cross Club
held at the school on Friday 25th, Mark
Madden was appointed assistant to the
circulating manager, David Nichols.
parents, Mr. and Mrs.. T. A. Clark
Grade VIII led in last week's Spelling Competition with 100%. Other
results were as follows: Grade IV���
97%; Grade V���98 33%; Grade VI���
94,16;% Grade VII���90.41%; Grade IX
���93.5%.  -o
Owing to the extra work of the
Main Line trains coming through Midway for the next week the C.P.R. have
engaged Gaii Intilla to" help the night
watchman.     ,
Teacher
banana?"
Bertie:
Teacher
spell it?"
Mrs. Joe Richter entertained a few
friends on Sunday- in honor of
Miss Gladys Brereton's birthday. Miss
Brereton received some lovely presents,
one including a beautiful birthday cake
from her mother at the Coast; also
other gifts too numerous to mention.
������   ..    , ,,     Guests at the Pacific Hotel duung
"Bertie, how do you spell the weGk:   L RobertS; A E-Grave_�� jb
��� |,S. Black, Calgary;'B. Lane, Bellevue;
���3-a-n-a-n-a-n-a-n. jc E Edgett, Vernon; R. Crowe-Swords,
"Don't you know how to Vancouver; W. Moore, Grand Forks; W.
_   ,.      .���.     ,   , T ,    ,  . ,     I Anderson', Westbridge; R  L  Clothier,
J3ertie:   "Yes, but I don't know when Beaverdell; H..IIendnckson, Rossland;
t0 stoP*        IC. Bergeson, Midway; Geo. Pitman, Mr.
* * {and Mrs C. Eek and son, Rock Creek;
Wm.. Davidson,' an oldtimer of the J. Denton, Tunbridge Wells; C PI
Slocan and Boundary, died in Vancou- Stark, J. H Gamble, Nelson; E Wlut-
ver on January 7th. ing, G F. Frost, Kettle -Valley
The 'Greenwood Intermediates took
a one goal lead m the first of the
home-and-home games with Grand
Forks last Friday. It was a close
battle and one m which all biands of
hockey were displayed. The play
started out with Grand Forks pressing
but in the first few minutes Jesse
Puddy skated through to sink what
seemed to be a goal. However, it was
a rebound off the post. Play sea-sawed
with Greenwood skating better, but
Grand Porks working together better.
Jesse Puddy was fighting like a demon
but the forward line wasn't functioning. Often the defence was stalling
but when Leo Madden started down he
was the most dangerous man on the ice.
Three times he stick-handled through
and was unlucky to get only one goal,
the deciding one of the game. The
first came m the second period on a hot
one from the stick of Jesse Puddy, the
goalie caught it'on his stick, but could
not hold it. Jesse, the hardest-working
man on the ice was back-checking
every minute. The Grand Forks goal
came^on a pass from the right wing.
The centre who held his position well
during the game flipped it in with no
one to beat but the goalie. JRoyce
between the posts handled everything
that came his way. In the third period
Taylor came to life and showed some
real flashs of hockey. He skated
through more than once and his shots
were on the net, he was unfortunate
in not scoring on one occasion. On the
whole - Grand Porks puck-chasers
showed a better balanced team, but
lacked'the speed of the local_boys.- Dr.
Francis, of Hedley, handled the whistle.
The final game of the series will be
played in Grand Forks on Friday night.
After the game both teams were entertained at the home of: Mr. and Mrs.
Reid who very kindly offered their *ser-
vices for the occasion. Dainty re-
freshments*were served. Thanks is due
to Mrs. Royce .who donated two cakes
and doughnuts.
ite.-Petronille -���
Jack Strathdee, the very able
winter sports director at the Chateau Frontenac, his friends Mill
be pleased to learn, is' losing
weight. Jack0 runs a summer
cSmp at French River in .the
lishing season- and he took his
present job,for the reason that
he wanted fo rest and draw a
salary at the same time. When
lie has time to reflect, and this
is bcldom, he longs for the casy
job of opeiating a camp and
"handling a crowd of . Indian
i guides. He finds no rest, for
di'i-ing every daylight hour theie
is something doing on the ski-
lull, on the rink, on the slide���
and a, hundred people to provide
-with sports equipment and direction. But he keeps fit ad
they all do. The air is bracing
and invigorating and there is
lot*-* of fun.
In the gioup above one sees
the director assisting Their Excellencies Lord and Lady Willingdon who have just come down
tho slide for the third time. The
other group perhaps explains
why lie finds so much pleasure
in his work and why he lias
taken up skiing -again. There
is also a picture of his rink which
shows how tlu slide in the background diops down steeply from
the citadel.
But take the other picture.
This will show you Jack Stnath-
dee's most recent discovery. Beyond the ��� dogs and the teirace
is a field of free ice. Beyond
that the Isle of Orleans is a
shadowy form. Now to the left
of the Island, just above ihe
lamp standaid, great slabs ahd
chunks of crystal and opaque ice
hurled   theniselve?   ill   a   mass,
cast reefs of glistening -pinnacles
to the sky in one glorious chaos
and screechingly, groaningly settled down. Then the mayor
of St. Gregoire and_the mayor of
Ste-PetronLlle set .^out. each
aimed with a small spruce -cutting. They met somewhere in the
centre of the river, solemnly* shook
hands, and the ace bridge *was
declared open. It was after
that, that the sports director
drove over and discovered Ste-
Petronille "with its ski slopes and
toboggan and snowshoe prospects, and also the "Catalogne".
The "-Catalogne" has a. rubble-
stone fire'place of catalogne about
the floor and as -window drapes,
the oddest old furniture and
quaint bed-rooms and, above all
a isplendid cuisine. It Id Qess
than one hour from Quebec and
is hailed aa a great discovery.
POPULAR YOUNG MAN DIES
One of the saddest deaths, in Greenwood, took place last Saturday, Jan-
nuary 26th, when George Bryan, Jr.,
son of Mr. George Bryan of this city,
passed away at his home. George had
been seriously ill for about three weeks
but the last week, although still very ill,
hopes had been given that he would
recover and so the community was
greatly shocked when news of his death
was heard.
George was born here seventeen years
and four months. ago and lived with
his parents for a number of years on
a ranch on the No. 7 road prior to his
mother's death about ten years ago,
when the children moved down to
Greenwood where they attended the
Public and High School. George was
a bright pupil, heading his class most
of the time and working here lately
just until he would be old enough to
continue his education at the coast.
He was a favourite with both old and
young and he took an active part in
-ill snorts, keening goal-for the Tigers
Hockey team just shortly before he was
*-nken so ill. He was also an ardent
fisherman and soent many a pleasant
<-***ening during the season on Boundary
Creek.
He leaves to mourn his loss his father
and mother, one sister, Eileen of this
city and two brothers, Leslie and Teddy
of Fauquier. To them the sympathy
of the entire community is extended in
their very great loss.
A private funeral was held from the
residence on Monday afternoon, Rev.
Andrew Walker officiating. The casket
was covered with beautiful flowers. .The
pall bearers were: Andrew Anderson,
Leonard Lucente, Jesse Puddy, Fied
Bryan, Jas. Hallett and Eugene McGiUivray.
Interment took place in Greenwood
cemetery.
Floral tributes were received from:
Father and Mother; Eileen and Aunt
Annie; Georgina Lee, Vernon; Fred and
Jim Bryan, Trail; Mr. and Mrs. R. Lee;
Greenwood Hockey Club; The Tigers
Club; Margaret, Nita and Francis, of
Boundary Falls; Mr. and Mis. G. B.
Taylor and son; Mr. and Mrs. E.
Trounson and sons; Hallstrom's, Carlson's and Mellrud's.^-    ���;-��-,_--    -
WITH THE MINING MEN
"Cv Brennan of the Hercules Consolidated returned to the Coast on
Thursday morning.
R. L. Clothier, Superintendent of the
Beavel'-Silver~at_Beaverdellrpaid-this-
city a -visit on Sunday.
A. J. Morrison of the Wellington at
Beaverdell, is visiting at his home in
Greenwood. A. J. brought good news
from the mine and present indications
are that the Wellington is on the way
to becomming a record producer.
R. Crowe Swords, of Vancouver, representing the Hercules Consolidated
snent Wednesday night in Greenwood.
The severe winter weather is holding
un the commencement - of mining
operations by the above company in,,
this section.
BRIDESVILLE NEWS
Miss Dynes was the guest of Miss
Smith over the week-end.
Charles Ray arrived from Vancouver
on Friday and is visiting his friends in
Bridesville.
Mrs. John Davidson returned home
on Sunday from the Grand Forks
Hospital, where she has been a patient
for the past five weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Farquhar entertained a large number of friends on
Friday evening in their new home.
Dancing was kept up till 4 a.m.
Miss Ethel Robinson arrived home on
Thursday from Duncan. Miss Robinson has been ill and will not resume
her duties at the hospital for a few
weeks.
Johnny's Choice
"Now, Johnny," said the Sunday
school teacher, after the lesson had
been read, "which would you rather be,
the wheat or the tares?" _
"The tares," answered Johnny
promptly.
"Why," said the teacher, in surprise,
"how can you say that, when you know
the wheat represents good and the
tares bad?"
"Oh, that's all right,'* replied the
precocious youngster, "but the wheat
get thrashed and the tares don't." HlWIlHilllMipip l        imii
v"---* .*  ,. *    *.. ,        -
- r lis*
,*v   -  r   Vai*.
PAGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY,  JANUARY 31,   1929.
u
The 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.
W. F. TIERNEY,
B. C. PIONEER,
DIES AT HOME
ADVERTISING RATES
William P. .Tierney, well-known contractor and,business man, and a resident of British Columbia for the past
32 years, passed away at the family
residence, Yancouver on Jany.  26th.
The lato Mr. Tierney was born near
Ottawa, Ontario, in 1849. He joined a
survey party of.the Canadian Pacific
Railway when that line waa being
pushed westward. In 1882 he moved
west and contracted on the Great Northern Railway in Dakota and Montana,
later spending several years in the
lumber and mining business in Montana.
In 1895 he came'to British and con-
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices .. $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices     7.00
Estray Notices     3.00 tracted on trie Crow's Nest Railway
Card of Thanks     1.00 and has been actively engaged in the
Certificate of Improvement    12.50 construction business in all parts of the
(When more than one claim appears province since that time.
in  notice,  $5.00  for  each  additional Mr. Tierney was widely known all
claim) / I trough the southern part of the pro-
'.���' i*.     /  ,    j    4.- ���     io   ���v,+��� vince, having had .contracts in prac
All other legal advertising 16 cents ^^ M ^ ^l^ section_ *nni
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
line for each subsequent insertion, non
pareil measurement.
Business locals 12 %c a line each in
sertion.
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the proper signature and address of the writer. This
rule admits of no exception.
One
of the large contracts Mr.. Tierney
carried out successfully a few years
ago was the Copper Mountain Railway
between Princeton and Copper Mountain for the Kettle Valley Railway
company.
He also built a part of the Cariboo
road through the Fraser canyon. Mr.
Tierney was active until three weeks
before his death.
PALLISER AND-EMPRESS EXTENSIONS'^-;
A commercial traveller calling upon
...  a new customer produced by mistake
Tlie blue cross means that a snapshot of his fiancee histead of his
your subscription is due, and business card>
that   the   editor   would   be
pleased to have more money,
GAME ACT AMENDMENTS
In the aggregate the amendments proposed to the Game Act by the Provincial Government should be received
witli favor. The administration of the i
Act will probably always remain subject
to criticism as there are so many viewpoints as to the best ways to conserve
game. In the amendments the chief
feature is that hereafter responsibility
for game law enforcement is to be
placed in the hands of a new organization which will be confined to that
duty alone. At present such enforcement is in the hands of the Provincial
Police, and no matter how active that
organization may be it cannot give undivided attention to seeing that the
game laws are observed.
The proposed new administration will
be welcomed by all sportsmen. It never
was expected that provincial policemen would make good game wardens.
Some members of the force, but by no
means all, may be acquainted thoroughly with the purposes for which game
laws are made, and while all of them
no doubt observe the letter of the law,
many of them can hardly be expected
to understand the spirit of its interpretation. It is no disparagement to
the Provincial Police force to say that
during recent years the conservation
of one of the country's great assets has
been neglected to a degree. The fault
of this lay in the Government. The
change to bo effected will be welcomed
by the Provincial Police.
The creation of various game dis-
-tricts, -with-thc-Game-Commissioner-
empowered to organize the province
under these subdivisions, appears as a
logical way of carrying out the new
scheme for conservation. In a province such as British Columbia open
seasons suitable for one district are frequently quite unsuitable for another.
The same applies to bag limits. On
the other hand the establishment of
private game farms, under licence, is a
provision of the new amendments
which is likely to meet with less unanimous approval from sportsmen. In
past years the greatest enemy of game
conservation was the market hunter,
and in the future very careful restrictions will have to be imposed to prevent
game "bootlegging." It is doubtful if
the establishment of game farms will increase the game possibilities of the province for any but the wealthier sportsmen with big private areas to stock
with pheasants. The breeding of blue
grouse and willow grouse has not been
carried on commercially hi a really
successful way, and it is doubtful if it
ever will be. Even the raising of pheasants calls for expert knowledge. In
some countries game farming is a
lucrative undertaking, but chiefly
where expense is not much of an object
to the game farms' customers.
When gun licences were first introduced by the McBride Government they
followed a strong recommendation
from sportsmen and were accompanied
by a promise that the revenue so obtained would be put back into game
conservation. A large amount has been
collected in the course of the years, but
it is not known how much has been
spent as promised. When the amendments to the Game Act are, considered
in the Legislature doubtless there will
be a full explanation of what is proposed and some promise made by the
Government that the body to handle
game conservation will be fully equipped in every way for the purpose.
That is one of the best guarantees
which the sportsmen of the province
can have that the changes in the Game
Act will inure to the benefit of a rich
provincial resource.���Victoria Colonist.
"That's the firm I represent," he
said.
The customer examined the somewhat determined-looking features of
the young woman, and returned the
photograph with the remark: "I'm
afraid you'll never be manager of the
firm!
(2m
Boys at Red Deer, Albprta, earn,
ed Christmas pocket money by
trapping. They brought in nearly
400 weasel skins in less than a fortnight and also coyote*,, rabbit,
squirrel and cat skins
Further experiments with superphosphate from the smelter at
Trail, B.C., will be conducted ln
3929 by the Alberta Department of
Agriculture in conjunction with the
Dominion Expeiimental Farms and
C. P. R. experimental-farms. An
abundant quantity of this fertilizer
will be available to meet, demands.
Upwards of four millions of dollars will be pvneuded this season
in effecting alterations, improvements, and extensions to the PiUlis-
tor Hotel at Calgary, Alberta, and
the Empress Hotel at Victoria, British Columbia. E. W. Beatty. chairman and president of the Canadian-
Pacific Railway lias just announced. Four additional floors will be
added to the former and an entire]*,
new wing .will be extended from
the latter, bringing these two
famous hoslelerles even more up to
���- (1 a t e.���-������	
A Negio preacher walked into the
office of a Southern newspaper
and said: ".Alisto Edlto', they is
forty-three of my congregation
which subscribe fo' yo' paper. Do
that entitle me to have a chu'eh
notice In yo' Salday issue ?" "Sit
down and write." said the editor.
"I thank you." And this is the
notice the minister wrote: "Mount
Memorial Baptist Church, the Rey.
John Walker, pastor. Preaching
morning and evening. In the promulgation ot the gospel, three books
are necessary: The Bible, the
hymn book, and the pocketbook.
Come to-morrow and bring all
three."
Q ver the signature of E. W. Beatty, chairman ancl president of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, has come the announcement
that large extensions aro to be made to the
Palliser Hotel at Calgary and the Empress
Hotel at Vancouver and that the additional
accommodation will be ready for occupancy
before the peak of the present years tourist
traffic. _ This is good news, not only to the
two cities more directly concerned where a
total of more than four million dollars will
be spent in the worlc, but to a vast legion in
all corners of the earth to whom the Canadian
West is a lodestone.
When Calgary read of the four additional
floors which will add 200 rooms with batri
to the city's accommodation it thought of
Stampede week, and the thousands who pour
in from all points of the compass, clamouring
for accommodation and joining the mill of
Cowboys,.Inclians and old-timers who for one
week drop back to the color, romance, gaiety
and sport of the early 80's.
Calgary is a steadily progressive city.
Its trade and commerce continue tc, expand.
Itis a great city of the plains and the Palliser
will be as spacious and beautiful as is fitting
to city and the times.
The "Empress" addition of 270 rooms with bath
shown above will also be appreciated by an ever increasing number to whom the quiet English city of
the Pacific coast holds "annual appeal. The new wing
will be a beautiful structure carrying out the chateau
type of archi Lecture exemplified by the old building.
When, however, its vails become ivy clad and its
���stone lines ancl traceries are covered by the foliage
I
it will lose nothing and fit stnTmove with the, background "of holly hedges and box-wood trimmings."
When these two extensions are completed,
Canadians may take still more pride in a,chain of
Canadian owned and operated hotels which extends
from coast to coast and in point of -view of service,
comfort and appointments is second to hone in the
world.
KKKKK^KXKKKM^KXKKKMMXXXKK
Twenty head of holstein cattle
from Alberta pure bred herds have
arrived at Vancouver over Canadian Pacific Railway lines for shipment to Japan, These cattle were collected for a Japanese buyer by deputy minister of ngilculture Craig.
Quite a few such shipments have
passed throuRh this port recently.
The purchase of the stock for Japan
was made through the Alberta government and the cattle were selected from various herds iii the province. Several or the animals or
their immediate ancestors have records of 20.000 pounds of milk per
year and all of them are from high
producing dams.
A chap was arrested the other day,
- charged was assault and battery.
Brought before a judge, he was asked
his name, occupation and what he was
charged with. In reply he stated:
"My name is Sparks, I am an electrician and I am charged with battery.
Judge: "Officer, put tills guy in a
dry cell,"
A monster black bear weighing
over 400 pounds that stalked up-
light through the woods seeking
what or whom it might devour and
wlTch had no forepaws, has just
been trapped' in New Brunswick",
according to Dave Ogilv'y, well-
known guide and outfitter. The
beast used to rifle all the garbage
dumps and refuse heaps In tht
neighbourhood of Plaster Rock, on
the line of the C. P. R., and was
caught by means of a trap hidden
under dead leaves and some old
paint tins. Examination of the
body showed that'its forefeet were
crippled, either by deformity at
birth or by*an accident, and that
it must' have walked about on its
hind feet. Only tracks of the rear
paws had been found, and considerable mystery existed as to the
maurader. Seymour Traffon and
Jock Ogllvy caught the bear, wbosa
skin measured oyer aey-iB f*Mt -la
length,       -     . . *	
It Pays to Adveirtise
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
X. ��     \
K5* *0* HX *0��� KM  *Ox KK KM KX KK  50* KM *0C J- i-'J   '���*��� -
yyjy-
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. /. ~;
,   THURSDAY,  JANUARY-31,   1929.
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
HOLLYWOOD'S CHEMICAL ICE.
Ice-skating in the movie-dramas isn't
.    done on ice at all.  The Hollywood
climate is too balmy.  Chemists have
, come to the rescue, and photographer's "hypov has been .substituted, says
'the Science Service's .Daily News Bulletin (Washington).   It goes on to say:
"For example,- the motion-picture director is desirous of staging a supposed
Canadian championship skating tour-
nament.  following, the suggestion.of
Prof. Arthur R.jMaas, industrial chem-
. ist of the University of California, he
now buys a ton or two of hypo.  The
chemical is .spread about the premises,
,���   groomed with a hot iron, cooled; and is
ready for the skaters.' All of-the fancy
stunts "done on ice seem equally well
_ /performed 'ori  hypo,  and" the moyie
patron ' doesn't  know .the  difference.
* * Hypo'is known to chemists as a' com
pound of sodium thiosulfate, with a
' considerable _ quantity   of ��� water.'vAt
normal temperatures It is a dry,' glassy,
but somewhat soft solid pf much the
same texture as ice.   *     * ���   "
"Unlike'ice,"hajyever,.it melts at 118
degrees 'instead of'32.   At the elevated
" temperature' it 'dissolves, in its'.own
water "of-crystallization, and "is easily
* applied to the surface which is to represent a frozen lake: Under'the pressure of/the running skate,-hypo is
scored much'as ice.   Semi-transparent
-���flakes and grains fly into the air during
,   the course of movie drama.  Under the
*eye of-the camera' the delusion is al-
xtnost perfect.   At the-end of the* day, a
*" gentle sprinkling, followed;by a- hot
ironr restores the fake ice toits pristine
- 'luster.      -v      ----y
- "The. use'.of crystalline thiosulfate
has been proposed for amusement rinks,
but would likely have too stiff a competition from'artificial ice as now employed. .' On * the vaudeville stage,  as
" well as in* the movies, it lias been successful.  Ifc is possible that some new
' cheaper material of moderately high
-melting point may be brought forth to
* displace ice, thus eliminating the high
cost of refrigeration."
^LLIAM H. WOOD
PIIYSICrAN AND SURGEON
GREENWOOD -
Ao E. McDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
MONUMENTS,        ROOFING,
LAMATCO WALL BOARD
Get my .prices on
'    LAMATCO
on -walls finished,' and save money
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332 Grand Forks. B.C.
MINE OWNERS AND PROSPECTORS
.-   -  We have inquiries for       -
Good Prospects and Partly'
-    Developed Mines
Anyone having properties for disposal
���    ; please "get in touch with* us
���CHAMBER OF MINES
Nelson, B.C. -    - ,Box 801
D<amflD-a��aDaMPflDaMPcDQ'**B)flD<____Dqi)a___p
"    -.       _  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.
CARE OF FERNS
F,erns as they- come from the florist
prepared'for.indoor;culture should be
placed in a strong light, although not
directly in the rays of the sun. They
should be watered,sparingly but;kept
moist at all times. Imagine watering
especially keeping the plant soaked or
permitting to become dry,* is the foundation of most fern troubles.
���-It is especially difficult not to over-
water a fern when it is in a jardinniere
where there is no drainage. For that
"reason it is better to set the plant in a
clay pot' andVconceal the- pot' in a
jardinniere of such size as will accommodate it. ""In this way proper
drainage can be maintained and there
will be less likelihood of trouble from
excess watering.
Ferns flourish under .a treatment of
water- and soap. Put them in a, tub
and wash them occasionally with weak
soapsuds made from a good soap, immediately afterwards rinsing .them off
thoroughly with clear water. Great care,
must be-exercised in" the process of
; washing not to injure the fronds, especially the tips, as" they are very
tender. Once the _tip of a frond.is
-bruised"or-broken_offrairgrowtb!"st6ps7
the slender tapering end that Is so graceful becomes-blunt'and square and
the-charm is quite gone. "
Fernsk should be repotted every one
to three years.
ASSAYER
-. E. W. WIDDOWSON
_ Provincial Assayer and Chemist
P. O. Drawer L1108, Nelson, B.C.
Established 1900
Charges made are the standard Western
rates.   Price lists sent on application.
IN THE ESTATE OF    -
PETER MCMAHON,
LATE OF BRIDESVILLE, B.C.
SEALED-TENDERS will* be received by the undersigned, Official
Administrator, for the purchase of the
East 41 acres of Lot 486-S, Similkameen
Division of Yale District up to noon of
Tuesday, February 19th, 1929.
'The. highest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.
W. R. DEWDNEY,
Official Administrator.
Penticton, B. C, January 18th, 1929.
TIMBER SALE X10942
SEALED TENDERS will be received by the District Forester, Nelson,
not-later than noon on the 6th day of
February, 1929, .for the purchase .of
Licence X10942 near Slate Creek, Main
K. V. River to cut 30,050 lineal feet of
Cedar Poles.
-Two (2) years will be allowed for
removal of timber. -
^Further-partlculars-of-the-District
Forester, Nelson,-E.G.""
Ever hear of the absent-minded man
who poured the syrup down, his back
and scratched his waffle?
*<m
'"���xyxiMmmiFMm
Kootenay Lake
Service
Owing to ice conditions, boat service between Nelson and
Procter discontinued for present and train- service substituted-
as under: ' *
8:10 P.M. 9:40 A.M. Ar. Nelson..
7:15 P.M. 8:45 A.M. Lv. Procter.,
..Lv. 1:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M.
...Ar. 7:55 A.M. 5.55 P.M.
- SLEEPING CAR SERVICE-Sleeper arriving Nelson,
No. 12, will be parked'for occupancy at Nelson station and go
on to Procter following morning, connecting with steamer for
Kootenay Landing.
Steamer service between Procter - Kootenay Landing-
Crawford 'Bay-Kaslo-Lardo and way ports .will continue,on
present schedule, with Sunday service to and from Kaslo. -
: J. S. CARTER, District Passenger Agent, Nelson
I the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. |
* -> , * ��� '
of Canada, Limited
-yiwyyyyyyyy^vyyyyyy,f^^r^^'*,*,f^'^^,f'*^'^'*'*^w^^^v,f,r,*^^^^'*^'V'
Office, Smelting ancl 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
*,fAAAAjAJ>*AA.AAA** AAJtA+^Ai**^ tAAAAAft* ft ����**�� n* tiAAitkAA&tk ktjAA*
Areyou in need of:
Stationery
and
Let us know your requirements and
we will giadjy quote prices on same
The Greenwood Ledge
Phone 29L
V
D<____pqD<_i_aflD<____Doo<aaflD<____Doi)-a_roaD(B_pai)<*__��
Subscribe for 1>AGE FOtfii
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
Thursday, January 31, m<j.
=*=
.���ww*vv�� rrrrr
-^?'^TTt-<'-��v����-rTf','i-*-*��'|rvv-fvy*��i��f'r?v-fT'��'y'��f*t'T'
Gome in and Hear
THe New Marconi
1929 RADIO
With Temple Air-Chrome Speaker
T. M. GULLEY
Distributor for Greenwood
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l��*HtltAA***_l**A-'L*A**t-
CANADIAN WINTER SPORTS
E(sasBas?iaHSHSiSBgsHissfflSiasa
(By John Campolieto, Student in Grade
X of Greenwood Superior School.)
In winter, while Mother Nature has
covered the ��� earth with a blanket of
snow and Jack Frost is busy freezing day. February 3rd at 7.30 p.m..
Of Local Interest
IB
a6S38BSSSSSSSBfflEa"ES!SElSffiEE15iSiSl
��� Service in St. Jude's Church on Sun-
Specials
L_
Strawberries 2s in heavy Syrup per can 30c
Mixed Vegetables 2s       ���      -       3 cans 70c
(Good for Soups or Stews)
Elbow Cut Macaroni        -       -      2 lbs 25c
fresh Salmon, halibut & Cod Fish
Every Thursday
Fresh Sausages Every Friday
For Quality and Value Order From
GREENWOOD GROCERY
Phone 46
.���4
^jvwWWWVVVVVVVVWVVVVT^rwvV'v-vVJ-yZr^Vi'WWVVVVVV'V*
Edison Mazda Lamps
Have taken another
Drop in Price
We Are The Sole Agents
TAYLOR & SON
Phono 17
AAA.^. A.A.IAA *A4,^!^i^*-Crjbi.��^A.J~A.Si^b-4ASSjX.ZJl  l.t^AAAAA.
h �������� f-^-*-��* 'AA^tttA*^.
PACIFIC HOTEL
streams, lakes, and rivers and showing
his skill in artistic decoration" on windows and shrubbery, one would think
that all Canada was asleep. However
this is not so, for now is the time for
recreation for thc young Canadians,
who have looked forward to the coming of winter.
The winter sports for the Canadian
people are many, and may be considered
to be the most popular of games to be
found throughout the whole year.
In the summer the principal sports are
base-ball, golf, tennis, rugby and football, but winter brings along sleighing,
ski-jumjing, tobogganing, dog team
racing,- skating, curling, snowshoeing
and hockey. The last mentioned is
termed as Canada's National Sport,
and in this sport is unsurpassed by any
other nation of the world.
As the winters go by Canada is coming into prominence and being recognized as a natural country for the
many sports which nature has endowed
her. Yearly, thc number of tourists
from the United Slates and even
European countries to Canada, are increasing. To accommodate these visitors our people are continually constructing places which may be called
winter resorts in winter, and summer
resorts-in summer. One of these resorts is to be found in the heart of lhe
Rockies at a place called Banff. Here
the snow remains for the greater part
of the year.' Thc C.P.R. has built a
large luxurious hotel for the visitors
and besides many small houses which
are rented out to the people. This
place in winter becomes the scene of an
"Ice Carnival" which is attended by
people who assemble from long distances. The long street is crowded
with people, differently dressed and
now the town presents a picturesque
scene and lias the significance of a
true "Fairy Land."
In Revelstoke a city in British
Columbia in thc month of February
annually,takes place "The Ski Festival,"
and competitors come from everywhere
to attend this thrilling sport. The
most noted jumpers of Sweden and
other European countries even come
here and many of the world's records
have been broken here.
In Eastern Canada such resorts are
to be found at Quebec and Montreal.
Here takes place the dog team racing
in which various nations ��� take part.
Sports are to be found for both young
and old. The older people' take pleasure in snowshoeing' up slopes. They
also go tobogganing while the younger
generation go sleigh-riding and skating
on open-air or indoor skating rinks.
These places where the sports are held
are beautifully decorated with colorful
electric lights and the people can skate
to the strain of a band.
From Pacific coast to the Atlantic, in
every town and county, hockey enthusiasts are to be found'as well as one
or more sports herein mentioned. This
may give you an idea of how the
Canadians spend their winters, and
why .they are held in such high esteem
in the minds of other nations, who
describe-us as-being--a_cheerful,_strong,
healthy nation, possessing a real true
sportsmanship.
Miss Hazel Johns of Nelson, is visiting at her home in Rock Creek.
Herbert Hartley returned on Saturday from a business trip in the Bridesville district.
JANUARY SALE
Fred Bryan came over
to attend the funeral of
George'Bryan, Jr.
from Trail
his cousin,
Bert Lane, of Bellevue, Alberta, spent
a few days in town this week renewing
acquaintances/while en route to Vancouver.
William -Walmsley and.,'Thomas
Walmsley of Trail, spent the week-end
at their home in Greenwood..
10% OFF on all     -
DRESS and-WORK-SHOES
���also���-
MINERS & Loggers RUBBERS,
Childrens Rubbers selling for 50c
, MEN'S HATS, CAPS.;
HEAVY WORK SOX, GLOVES,
OVERALLS, GERMAN SOX,
HEAVY PANTS,
WORK and DRESS SHIRTS,
DRESS GLOVES,
FANCY SILK and WOOL SOX
Sale on Heavy Underwear
Ellen Troun on's Store
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> DRESS GLOVES, <
��� FANCY SILK and WOOL SOX   <
��� Sale on Heavy Underwear      *<
> ���  =    . 4
k Ellen Troun on's Store '<
.AAAAAAA**A,*AAA.A*A*.*jf.AAAA .
Owing to-.a mishap on the C.P.R.
Main Line a number of passenger trains
have been routed eastward via the
Kettle Valley.
Winter took a severe turn on. Tuesday night with the result that the thermometers in town registered from 30
to 38 below zero.
- Mrs Geo. Allen has returned to her
home in Nelson after a visit with her
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Johns at Rock Creek.
George Morrison and John Kerr, of
the Wellington Mine, -Beaverdell, were
in >town during the week-end, and
attended the hockey game on Friday
night, -    .
STOCKS BONDS
MINING SNARES" .
Dr. A. Francis of Hedley, motored
over from Hedley on Thursday to take
part in the .Annual Bonspiel. ' The
doctor's many friends gave him a good -
welcome. He was accompanied by R. E.
Baxter also of Hedley.   -
The monthly Whist Drive under the
auspices of the Catholic Women's
League of Greenwood, will be held in
the Parish' House, Greenwood, on Wednesday, February 6th. ��� Admission 25c.
AH welcome. This will be the last
Drive of the season.
Charles King
Real Estate & Insurance Agent
Arrangements with first class ���
-  BROKERAGE^ FIRMS  -
Some to handle BONDS^   .
others STOCKS,
others MINING SHARES    .
STOCKS and BONDS -
on installment system
MINING and OTHERS
,   ' on   margin
Call and state your business
<y\
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
first Class Accommodation
riot and Cold Water Every Convenience
J. M. GOODEVE       -       Prop.
PACKER TELLS WAY TO
CALVAGE FROZEN SPUDS
Drug Store in Connection
������^ ^*��m*^*
See Our Complete Stock Of
Men's Mackinaw Coats, Shirts and Pants.
Wool Shirts, Socks, Hudson Bay Blankets.
Men's Heavy and Light Rubbers and  Overshoes.
Ladies Zippers and Light Rubbers.
. We are giving FREE    ���.
One Brown Water Jug to each of our customers
Have you received yours?
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
Potato growers and'consumers alike
will be interested in the following article
on frozen potatoes which appeared-in
the Pacific Coast Packer:
"Last fall J. H..Spangler, then of
Duncan, Okla., wrote me that he had
found frozen potatoes good eating, if
put into the boiling - water while still
frozen.
"I got a friend of mine, an ice cream
dealer, to freeze two Triumphs for me,
and then last evening when as hard as
glass balls, I dropped them into boiling
water and cooked them done. I ate
them and found them just as good as'
the same potatoes which had not���been
frozen.    -,
"Mr. Spangler evidently has pointed
the way to a little, salvage now and
then from frozen potatoes. Big users,
if able to hold them frozen, could boil
Mine were .not even sweet." .��� .
*v
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bryan wish to
convey their sincere thanks and appreciation to their many friends for the
sympathy and beautiful floral tributes
received and for the assistance rendered during their recent sad bereavement. - - -
Vyw VVf^V yv *y VI
To those who contemplate
buying  -
Wedding Presents'or Gifts
for their friends
Let us remind you that we can
supply you cheaper than- you
can buy from Catalogue
.    Let us have your
Watch and Clock Repairs -���
We always do a first-class job
A. A. WHITE
-    Watchmaker  and -Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr.    <
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APPLES FOR SALE
ihem,
Speedy service
on call
by telephone to
Minneapolis
&
Subscribe to The Greenwood Ledge
On Jaunary 4, a Vancouver business man put- in a
long-distance telephone, call
to a party jn Minneapolis,
Minn. He got the desired
connection within four minutes. Twenty minutes later
he was called by telephone
from Minneapolis���two calls
.completed in less than half
an hour.
"I was greatly impressed,",
he said, "at the speed with
which my call was put
through and at the surprisingly low cost. I expect to
use the long-distance telephone more in my business
in future, knowing that I can
get such, good service at such
a reasonable rate."
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
Th** United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER. B.A.
Minister in Charee   Grppmvnnd
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3rd '
Midway, 2 p.m.
Greenwood. 7:30 p.m -
A few more boxes of Good Apples
For Sale" from 25c to $1.00 in your own
boxes.   -, __
',     T. A. CLARK, Midway./
-FOR-SALE-
One buffet, oak.table, three chairs,'
one rocker, and a man's good fur. coat..
Apply to Mrs. Buckless, Co of Mrs. B.
Palmer, Kettle Valley, B.C.
MIDWAY FARMERS' INSTITUTE
The Farmers Institute, will hold their
monthly meeting' in the Midway Hall
on Saturday, February 2nd. All memr
bers that can possibly.make it are requested to attend as there is some very
important business to be brought forth.
The meeting will commence sharp at
2:30. All meetings of the Farmers Institute are open to the public. Please
keep this date open.
No Picture Show
in the
Greenwood Theatre
Until
Further Notice
��
We can supply your-needs In
Letterheads, Statement.
Billheads, Envelopes,
Prices Reasonable
Orders Promptly Attended Io
The Greenwood Ledge Office

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