BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Greenwood Ledge Aug 6, 1928

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xledgreen-1.0306389.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xledgreen-1.0306389.json
JSON-LD: xledgreen-1.0306389-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xledgreen-1.0306389-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xledgreen-1.0306389-rdf.json
Turtle: xledgreen-1.0306389-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xledgreen-1.0306389-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xledgreen-1.0306389-source.json
Full Text
xledgreen-1.0306389-fulltext.txt
Citation
xledgreen-1.0306389.ris

Full Text

 Provincial Library
M
u
.(
VOL. HI
GREENWOOD, B.C., MONDAY, AUGUST 6, 1928
No. 2
DEPARTMENT ANNOUNCES
BAG LIMITS ON BIRDS
i
m
Bag limits -for birds in- British Columbia during the shooting season next
fall were announced last week at the
parliament buildings, Victoria, after
the government had approved recommendations of the game conservation
board as follows:
In the. Eastern district, east of the
Cascade mountains.
Quail, 10 daily, total for season, 100.
Grouse and ptarmigan, except prairie
chicken, or sharptailed grouse, six of
one species or 12 of all species daily,
total for season, 50.
Prairie chicken or sharp-tailed grouse
in Fort George electoral ridings, daily,
six; total for season, 50; in Cariboo
and Lillooet, daily, three; total for season, 12.
European partridge, 10 daily; toxtal
for season, 50.
In the western district west of the
Cascade mountains:
Pheasants (cock birds only), daily,
six, total for season, 25.
Grouse (blue only), daily five; total
for season, 25.
Quail (except Bob-white and mountain quail), daily, 10; total for season,
50.    ���
'Throughout' the province:
Ducks, daily, 20; total for season 150.
Geese, daily 10; total for season 50.
Brant, daily 40; total for season 50.
Wilson snipe, daily, 25; total for season, 150. ��� k
Coots, daily, 25; total for season, 150.
, Band-tailed pigeons, daily, 10; -total
for season, 50.
The regulations provide further that
upon request of any constable or game
warden, hunters must furnish "satisfactory proof., of the locality where
game has been shot, and the date of
killing.
AMATEURS MAY TAKE
COLOR   PHOTOGRAPHS
Amateur motion-pictures, reproducing
scenes in full natural colors, were
shown in Rochester, N.Y., for the first
time on July-30th, by George Eastman
to a group of scientists.
The new process, using a three-color
"light .filter" 'and -a -new- film--with
minute cylindrical lenses, is the fruit
of years experimentation. With the
"light filter" and the special film, the
amateur photographer .can make motion pictures which represent the accurate and" brilliant reproduction of
every color arid shade in nature. All
the amateur needs to do is to insert
the color filter in his home movie
camera and put in the special film.
The new film has the side opposite
the sensitive  coating  embossed with
cylindrical lenses so minute as .to. be
-invisible;1     "   T .      "
These small lenses separate the rays
of light which pass through the three
segments of the ��� three-colored "light
filter" and into the camera. Each of
the three colors of the filter���red
green and blue, lets into the camera
from the scene before the camera only
the light rays of its color.-
FUNERAL OF D. J. McDONALD
Daring Raid on
Liquor Store
Former Midway Woman Implicated���
Judd in Republic Hospital in a
Serious  Condition
V
This
broken
The, funeral of the late "Daniel J.
McDonald was held from the residence
of his brother, J. A. McDonald, Grand
Forks and thence to the Catholic
"Church on Friday, August 3rd. Rev.
Father A. L. Mclntyre officiating. Ifc
��� was very largely attended, many
friends coming from the Greenwood
district to pay their last respects. The
casket was covered with flowers. The
pallbearers were: D. McPherson, D.
McKinnon, B..Le Quime, D. McDonald,
J. C. Boltz and Chas. Gauvreau. - Internment was,in Evergreen Cemetery,
Grand Forks.:-
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to ���:��� express our sincere
thanks and appreciation to aii our kind
friends for the beautiful flowers, also
for their acts of kindness and many
tokens of respect and sympathy extended to us in our time of grief in the
loss of a loving husband, father and
brother.
MRS. McDONALD,
ELIZABETH McDONALD,
'     SYLVESTER McDONALD,     .
.  MR. and MRS. J. A. McDONALD.
early morning's silence was
at about 1 o'clock by pistol
shots and a woman's scream in front of
the local liquor store^ The presence of
mind shown by Mrl' Mellin, Teller in
The Canadian Bank of Commerce, probably saved the Provincial Government
many dollars as had he not given the
alarm the raiders' would have made a
clean get-away.
Ifc appears that Mr. Mellin returned
to town about 12:30 p.m. and after putting away his horse walked up the'
main street* from the north and noticed
a big car parked in front of Thc
Ledge office with the engine running,
and at the same time' he observed a
man standing in the shadow on the
the opposite side of the street,' obviously
a lookout. The Bank official immediately thought a plan was on foot to
hold up the Bank and so hurried round
'the Bank - Building and' up the back
stairs to awaken the other members of
the Staff and Mr. Ken Skilton who was
on the premises and after informing
them of his suspicions Mr. Mellin hur-.
ried down to Constable W. R. Powers
residence and informed him of the
situation. The Police Officer lost no
time in~accompanying him back to the
scene and both men approached the
big car, which was now in front of the
liquor store being loaded by a man with
Government's best procurable Johnny
Walker.
The driver of the car proved to be a
woman," formerly Muriel Bush, well
known at Midway, who refused the
Constable's command to throw up .her
hands but screamed, which gave the
man who was loading the alarm, with
the result that he dived into the car.
Before reaching the car he was shot
through trie body, and being in a weakened'condition he had no,t strength
enough to hold-, his own revolver, as
Constable Powers observed through the
windshield the injured man's efforts to
use' his gun. Constable Powers commands to surrender were refused al-
though'he emptied his revolver into the
car at various places and the woman
let in the clutch with a bang and the
raiders left town for Grand Fordks at a
breakneck pace.
" It was at first thought that a second
man had taken part, but this is denied by
the woman and the police are of tho
opinion_that_this-statement-is-true.-^-"
The raiders overlooked the telephone
with the result that the police en route
were notified ���' at' once and the local
Constable followed the raiders car in his
own only to find that they had crossed
the line in the.'direction-of Republic.
G. A. Dawson and John Folson, U.S.
Cusboms Inspectors-upon being advised
that one of the" culprits had been
wounded .made investigations at the
hospital in Republic where'they found
Willis Judd wounded in .the stomach
arid in bad condition. The woman was
found at her home in Republic with a
man named' Rancourt who was later
released at Greenwood after proof
being obtained that he had nothing to
do with the affair.
Sheriff Clemens, Inspectors Dawson
and Folson of Republic and U. S. Customs Officers Tuttle and Fristoe ���' of.
Danville and Provincial Constable G. F.
Killam of Grand Forks made the arrest.
The woman is lodged in, the local
goal and. a full confesion is expected.
Some 7 cases of liquor were stolen
but thrown .out at the, Floyd ranch
where they were-found and brought
back to town by Constable Powers.
The ��� store .was entered through the
front door, the hasp being wrenched off
and the second and third lock opened
with a butcher knife and a large flat
piece of steel. The tools are in thc
possession of the police. ���
As we go to press Constable. Powers
informs us that Judd is showing signs
of improvement and that he is expected
to recover.
PROVINCIAL POLICE COURT
DR. MACLEAN TO REMAIN LEADER
Victoria.���Liberals, all over B.C.
have launched such a concerted campaign to keep Premier MacLean in
pliblic life as their leader, that it is
felt here he will be unable to. decline.
In government circles now it is expected the Premier will accept this invitation ancl seek a seat in thc Legislature again. As several seats are understood to have been offered "to him,
there seems to be no obstacle in the way
of the plan to make him leader of the
opposition. ���
So far the Premier has given no indications of his plans, but it is known
that he was not at first desirious of
continuing in public life- after his defeat in Victoria.
The last two weeks, however, have
produced a drive among Liberals of
virtually, every district of the province
to prevent his prospective retirement.
His friends believe he can not avoid
this call. II is-not expected here that
Conservative party leaders will object
to the plan which is been pressed on the
Premier by the Liberal party, as Dr.
McLean's experience ' and-- knowledge
of provincial affairs would be extremely valuable to the Legislature.
On the other hand, .''there appears to
bo no disposition on the part of Liberals here to opose.thc new Conservative cabinet ministers who must receive the endorsement of the voters
of thcir own ridings'in by-elections
after the cabinet is formed. It is expected they will be re-elected by acclamation.
NEW PROPRIETOR FOR
THE GREENWOOD GARAGE
During the week a deal-was completed whereby W. C. Wilson took over
The Greenwood Garage from P. Hammerstrom. Mi*. Wilson has purchased
a visible pump and will erect a modern service station opposite the garage.
Free air will also be provided so that in
the near future the requirements of the
travelling' public will be handled in an
up to date manner.
UNUSUAL ROLE FOR BEN LYON
Ben Lyon^.who in his last picture has
run the gamut from a Roman gladiator
to a modern caveman, has- a new and
striking type of role in "For the Love of
Mike," the new Robert Kane comedy-
drama to be shown at thc Greenwood
Theatre on Saturday, August 11th.
��� In this latest piece, in which he is
co-featured with Ford Sterling, George
Sidney, Hugh Cameron-and Claudette
Colbert, Lyon plays a tough East Side
kid, who is brought up by three foster
fathers, who eventually send him to.
colleger" "-"    """""       '~~~~"
The.transition of the gutter kid to
the polished captain of the Yale crew,
and. the conflict of his affections between his childhood sweetheart, a
little Italian girl of the neighborhood,
and the ritzy blonde'he meets on Fifth
avenue, forms the plot of this most
unusual film.
Practically
A practically noiseless icebox,
Making practically heatless ice,
Was sold by a first-class salesman
At a practically profitless price.
It was bought by a brisk young housewife
(And her practically helpless spouse)
And stood on the rear veranda
Of a practically paid for house.
It shone with surpassing whiteness
That practically naught could mar,
And shared its owner's-affection       -
With a practically faultless car.
But once, with the heat at SO,
Which was practically in the shade,
The icebox was left open'
By thc practically full-time maid.
From the practically silent icebox
Such frigid zephyrs blew
That a cold wave swept the country,
This is practically almost true.
���Spokane Spokesman-Review.
Four cases were tried by S. B.
Hamilton, S.M., at the Greenwood
Court House, on Monday morning and
each a fine was imposed. The cases
were:
H. J. Fisher was fined $2.50 and costs
for acting as a chauffeur without having a licence. Mr. Fisher was also
fined $10 and costs for driving to the
common danger. His white card was
substituted for a blue one.
���F. Nystrom was charged with driving
to. the common danger. He was fined
$25 and costs and his blue card changed
for-a yellow one <x xy[.
X ��� Frank-Christian was charged under
Section 38 of the Government Liquor
Act.  He was fined $25 and costs.
Unexpected
The .millionaire was explaining his
new bathroom to a- friend.
"You don't have your bath in the
bathroom, he said. "You just touch a
button, and the bath, already filled
runs into the bedroom on those two
small lines. It is much warmer and
more comfortable. Let me show you.
It's as simple as anything."
He- pressed the button, whereupon
the bath gilded in full of water, and to
his dismay, his wife!���Farm and Ranch
Review.
Real Business
Human Bones in
Camp McKinney
Burned Shack
Provincial Police Trying to  Clear up
Mystery���Veteran   Prospector   has
Apparently Disappeared
For several weeks the Provincial Police have been working hard to try and
solve the mystery of the finding of human bones in a burned shack owned by
James Grant at Camp McKinney near
Bridesville.
It is thought the fire occurred between
ween June 17th and 20th as prior to
these dates the shack was entact according lo forestry men who had occasion
to pass by it about that time. The
shack was known to have been burned,-
but as its owner was in the habit of
leaving on prospecting trips without reporting, the whereabouts of Grant was
not questioned. However, when bones
wero found near .the bed, these were
taken to specialists, who pronounced
them human bones. The most unusual part of the affair is that the skull
and teeth have nofc~been found. In
searching the ashes a watch and a
compass were found by the police.
General belief is that the man whose
bones were found in the remains of the
building; by the police is-Grant. Grant
is weir known in the district and for
some years has been a prospector in
Camp, McKinney district.
NEW FIELD IN CANCER STUDY
'' "I don't know what to think of you,
Cohen. You bought a piano, the other
day, on the installment plan; you paid
five dolars down, and the next week
you' let them take the piano away from
you. - What kind of business do you call
that?
"Well, it cost them ten dollars to
move it," said Cohen.
"But what do you make out of it?"
"I make five dollars.   My son moved
ifc."
AH She Wanted
NOTICE
The Greenwood Ledge office will be
closed for eight days commencing on
August 8th. Kindly leave any,-orders
with H." H. Summersgill who will look
after the Ledge affairs during the
editor's absence.
Two bachelor girls- of somewhat
advanced years were discussing the approaching holidays.
"Sister Molly," said the younger
"would a.long stocking hold all your
wish for Christmas?"
"No, Elvira,"' said the older girl,
"but a pair of socks would."
London.���Scientists' from twenty-five
countries were told here on July 28 of
the discovery of a "growth substance"
by Dr.-James B. Murphy of New York,
and Dr. Archibald Leitch of London,
which may unlock the whole mystery
of cancer.
The story of the discovery was told
at the International- Conference on
Cancer by Dr. Leitch, who held the 400
delegates in absorbed silence while he
spoke. Whatever, it results in toward
cancer prevention, more than one delegate said, the findings of Drs. Murphy
and Leitch amount to the statement
of a new'biological principle.
They have found it possible to cause
the growth of a tumor known as
chicken sarcoma by injecting a glandular substance from the- bodies of
healthy chickens. So effective has this
substance proved, according to Dr.
Leitch, possesses a "growth-preventing
substance" as well as "growth substance" itself. If Dr. Murphy has been
able to extract the "growth substance"
from tumors, __Dr._Leitch^ex*jlained.-^it-
may be possible some day to extract
also the "growth-preventing substance."
Biological aspects of the experiments also were discussed by' Dr.
Leitch. He explained that a tumor
consists of normal cells stimulated in
a particular way by a particular chemical-substance. It was merely a stimulation which took a long period before it produced a tumor���a fact which,
he said, explains why elderly persons
so often fall" victims to cancer. Dr.
Leitch held out hopes that tumors have
followed injection in ninety per cent,
of the cases. ,
The inference is that some .ferment
exists normally in healthy tissues of
fowls which is capable of causing the
growth. Dr. Murphy has been able to
extract this ferment, or enzyme, by an
electrical process. Backing up his
statement by the results of experiments,
Dr Leitch declared the ferment "produced tumors in fowls with great
regularity and may be regarded as the
essential 'agent.' The 'growth substance' for which we have looked so
long in malignant growths may be
within the * range of experimental investigation." X
Dr. Leitch explained that inasmuch
as the "growth substance" is present
in many normal tissues of the body,
there would have to be a whole new
study of such a growth phenomenon
as the healing of a wound. In the
healing of an ordinary wound, the body
produces a growth of its own which
bears some resemblance to cancer, but
when the wound has healed the growth
stops. In Dr. Lelth's words it would
seem, therefore, that Nature new discoveries may lead to new knowledge
about cancer-producing agents in general, especially those agents which produce human cancer.
Commenting on Dr. Murphy's discoveries, The London Times says editorially:
"A new vista in biology has been
opened to view. The work is still in
a very early stage, but there is no
doubt a new principle has been demonstrated and that the demonstration
rests ori the solid foundation of experimental evidence."
SANDON BOY IS C.P.R.
SCHOLARSHIP   WINNER
Montreal.���Announcement of the successful candidates for the two free
university scholarships offered by the
C.P.R. have been made by the head
offices of the company here the names
given being, Stanley T. Rudkin, son of
the C.P.R. station agent at Sandon,
B.C., and'Gordon F. Alio, son of a foreman in the Angus, shops, Montreal.
The scholarship entitles, the winners
to a year's free tuition in the faculty
of arts in McGill university, and four
years' tuition in architecture, chemical,
civil, mechanical or electrical engineering, and. are open to employees enrolled on the permanent staff of the
company under 21 years of age and to
minor sons of employees. '   . -
The winners are* determined through
the regular matriculation examinations
held at McGill university and various
other centres throughout the country.
The candidates making the highest
average and complying with the "requirements of admission are awarded
the scholarships. Ten scholarships are
maintained by the Canadian Pacific
Railway at McGill university a few
of which are re-opened each year.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudkin and family
lived in Greenwood a number of years
ago when Mr. Rudkin held the position
of C. P.R. agent.
A Kindly Act
A curate who had newly arrived in the
parish was very anxious that, he should
look 'his smartest while conducting
his first service. But when he arrived
at the church he found that the vestry
contained no. mirror. He sought the
sexton, an old Scotsman, .and asked in
low nervous tones, "Er, McDonald," do
you think you could get me a glass?"
The sexton, with a shake of his head,
disappeared returning after a few minutes carrying something under his coat.
He drew forth a large black bottle
saying at the same time, "Ye maunna
let on aboot it, for I got it as a special,
favour, an' I wadna.hae got it a* if.I
hadna told 'em it wis fur'you!"
Catch 'Em Young
Miss Teachum wishing to arouse the ���
interest of her Sunday" School class,
asked the scholars to' write down the
names of their favorite hymns.
' All bent their heads over pencil and
paper for a few minutes and then handed in their slips.   All except Mary.
"Come, Mary," said the teacher.
"Write down the name of your favorite
hymn and bring the paper to me." .
Maryjvi*o^e^a^nd_with_downcast_eyes_,
"arid"~"fiaming cheeks handed the teacher a slip of paper bearing the words,
"Willie Smith."
Revenge
Unable to conceal his joy the druggist entered the back room and danced
wildly. Perceiving .the sudden- out-,
burst of mirth the clerk quickly joined
him. to inquire:
"What's up? Have you been taking
something?"
"No. But you recall when we had
our pipes frozen here last winter?"
"Yes, but���
"Well, the plumber who repaired
them is here to have a - prescription
filled"���Farm and Ranch Review.
He Knew Father
6
Visitor���How do you do, ������Tommy?
I've come to stay at your home, a week,
and I'm sure you can't guess who I am.
Visitor���What? "���,>'.
Tommy���I'll bet you one thing.
Tommy���I'll bet you're no relation
of father's.���Farm and Ranch Review.
A Sick Man
Friend (Visiting hospital patient)���
'Do you know, old man, that's a swell
looking nurse you've got?"
Patient���"I haven't noticed."
Friend���"Good Lord, I had no idea
you were so sick.
Mistaken Meaning
Guest (anxious to show interest in
speed of new ��� car): "What is she
doing now?"
Exasperated Car Owner (teaching
his wife' to drive): "Every darn thing
except what I tell her."
Fair Warning
GOING TO THE PRAIRIE
Juan Puddy, Jesse Puddy and Ken
Skilton, (the. three Musketeers) are
preparing; to go to the harvest fields
on the prairies.
y
, "Bob told me I was the eighth wonder of the world."
"What did you say?"
"Told him not to let me catch him
with any of the other seven." \
:'. [ Correct
"The first night we put up at a
hotel���" .
"Don't say 'put up'; say 'we stopped'."
"Well, we had so much to put up
with that we didn't stop."
���sf:i u
PAGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
MONDAY, AUGUST 6, 1928
,^-B)   ll����ll4t��i*��>��'*l*l',��**'l**''����<*''��l''l''f'<''f'l**ll'*��'>��'��,l'*ri,*i��i����i>-*l��iW��,il   ^  ���  ^  1   ^
I
The Overhauling Job
on your car is never complete'when your cylinders are not rebored
and fitted with new pistons and rings.
We have purchased the latest tools for reboring or rehoning Cylinders, and we have a mechanic who knows how to do those jobs���
NO GUESS WORK
Have your crank case filled with clean oil.   The service is
'FREE
We sell the very best Oils on the market���
AMALIE and VALVELINE.      100%  PURE PENNSYLVANIA OIL
and also the CASTROL and MOBILE OILS
GRAND  FORKS  GARAGE
JOHN R. MOOYBOER, Prop.
Grand Forks, B.C.
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B.C.
G. W. A. SMITH
Editor arid "Proprietor
Subscription: In Canada and to Gfc.
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance;- $2.50
when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To the United
States $2.50, always in advance.
ADVERTISING     RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices... $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices............   7.00
Estray Notices  .............���   3.00
Cards of Thanks    1.00
Certificate of Improvement...... 12.50
(When more than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for each additional
claim. ;.' *-'.-        ���<.
. All other legal advertising. 16 cents
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals 12%c a line each insertion. I- :' " - X-
No letter to the editor will be in
serfced except, over the proper signature and address, of the writer.   This
rule admits of no exceptions.
DONALD A LIVELY
TOWN IN JUNE
of Bill Lilley's knee breeches and one of
his girl's lace embroidered and beruf-
fled night shirts, and allow his hair to
grow long over his broad shoulders, he
would be too utterly utter' amid his
sesthetic surroundings."���Vernon News.
i**?'W*^v*^r,-*rtr;-?'-y'ii',-'.!�� i^-v-a?
v&xr&j.&rrzs.7p?}:
*^.CT?*r**?-a"^w^iriS.��,w*!c*saEas
l|J'HlTT>yT,/T'HlyTVn,,-VTV,'VVV7T,fVW?VW?VyV71
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
DOUGLAS FIR HOUSE
A Washington farmer is travelling
all over the eastern states in a house
made out of a Douglas fir tree mounted
on a truck.
When Mr. Wade moved to the State
of Washington a number of years ago
he was impressed by the immense size
of the Douglas fir trees of the northwest. As his friends in.the east questioned . his statements ;he made iri
=lettei*s=about4he-size=of=these=trees,=he=
decided to build a house in a) log cut
from one of them and take it back east
to show his friends that the trees were
just as big as he said.
Going into the forest near his home
he cub a Douglas fir tree that was 311
feet high and more than nine feet iri
diameter. It was so large that he had
to take a log about 20 feet from the
butt in order to get one eight feet in
diameter, which was as large as he
would-be .permitted _to_ travel with; on
some highways. The tree yielded nine
more ^logs besides the one used by Mr.
Wade each 22 feet long, and contained
in all some 50,000 board feet of lumber,
or about two carloads. The 8x16 foot
log itself, if it had been sawn into
boards would have produced 6,580
board feet of high grade lumber, nearly
all heart wood���enough to build a four-
roomed house.
Mr. Wade named his log home "Columbus", for by counting the "annual
rings of growth he discovered that the
tree was 434 years old when cut in 1926,
"born" the'year Columbus discovered
America. By the time the first settlers
moved in to Pennsylvania, the fir had
attained a diameter of five feet and
was still growing. When the declaration of independence, settlers moved
into Pennsylvania the tree was 284
years of age; In 1863 when the civil
war was iii progress, this tree had
become a giant and was 371 years old.
It took Mr. Wade and two other men
five weeks to hollow out the log used
in making his home. First they bored
a two"'inch hole through the centre of
the log, then they used a blow torch
and burned this hole into a diameter of
four feet. They were then able to use
wedges and chip the heart-wood out in
chunks. When they go.t near the sap-
wood ring at the- edge, they finished
the job with adzes, smoothing the interior of the log as thew worked.
The interior of the log is. completely
"The Truth," No.'s 1 and 2, published
at Donald, B. C, on Saturday, June
2nd and 30th, 1888, are two interesting
specimens of early journalistic effort in
British Columbia. They are prized
possessions of W. F. Van Antwerp's
and are probably the only copies in
existence. The once thriving city even
is uninhabitated now only by ghosts
and memories. "The Truth", as its
name implies is written in a style that
has passed, the free and easy style of
the Western camp.
: One of the interesting items, in the
first number which does not contain
the name of the editor or publisher, is
the following: '.'.���'.
"Truth's typographical imperfection,
it must be confessed, are numerous.
It was printed from a handful or two
of very old type)<a borrowed from the
Calgary Herald, one page at a time on
a nut-cracker press. Its editor was
broke, owed three weeks board, and had
no standoff for liquid; inspiration.
Hence, none of its articles are inspired,
all them of sober truth. If its punctuation does not suit, the reader can
shove in colons,, semi-colons, exclamations and interrogations vvhere they
should go, none of these points happened to be in the type borowed. If
its literary style is not classical, it can
only be attributed to the fact that its
editor worked on the': Calgary Herald
before coming to Donald and had to
put in type Acting mayor Orr's special
messages to the City Council. If its
orthography is not- Websterian, it is because the nearest approach to an Unabridged in the sanctum was a copy of
a C. P. R; Guide to Settlers printed in
German. Then, again, if it has been
too familiar in designating the boys, it
is because it had no cap ems to ��� mister
them. Finally, if the subject does not
suit, blame Cassiar."
After reproducing this introduction,
it is alright to state that the paper is
an eight page one, the size being 6%
inches by 10 inches. There are two columns to a page, and then, as in more
modern publications, there is some degree of prominence given to advertising ^whiskey. In those days it gene-
ri'ally"tbl)k^the=foriri^f"a_st'atem"ent"by"
the advertisers, who were general merchants, restaurants, sample and billiard
rooms, dealers in wines, liquors and
cigars.
The first pages o.f both the numbers
contain wood cuts, one being of James
Cullen, "soldier, Indian fighter, prospector and pioneer. "Judging by the
amount of abuse devoted to the C. P. R.
that organization appeared to have
enemies in Donald.
-��� -Follows .-an interesting - if somewhat
personal item: "Horace Curry, the big
president of the Donald branch of
The Associated Genial Liars, is bossing
a steam shovel over at Mountain
Creek."    ��� '
That there was-a considerable depth
of snow the previous winter is evident
by the following item: "Messrs. Thomas and McKenzie of- Kamloops left
here last week to prospect the placers
over on Quartz Creek. They found the
snow over four feet deep and had to
Apparently Donald was a lively spot,
so lively that some poor unfortunates
found going very rough. A short paragraph under the caption of Solemn
Truths states: "Coroner G. E. Manuel
has held three Inquests on suicides
within the last- ten days, the results of
fits of despondency. Truth refrains
from giving names or particulars, not
wishing to be a record of the dead's
weaknesses or frailties."
A description of- main street sounds
interesting: "The south side of main
street looks like a Parisian boulevard,
the north side like a worked out placer
claim."       ���       ;.
Here is a bit which will remind old
timers of the "naughty nights," and
will give the youngsters some idea of
the scenery in spots: "George.is a disciple of John Ruskin and Oscar Wilde,
as a visit to his place of business will
prove. There you will find a room the
walls of which are , wainscotted,. from
floor to ceiling with the bark of the
GOSSIP
Gossip is one of the carianal sins. It
is not a single act, like murder, which
stops one life and falls back to punish
the offender; it is the breath of the
devil, soiling every ear it touches. It
blights many lives; it smites the innocent with the guilty.
Recently a mother, estranged from
her family, ended her life because gossip���had cut her off from those who
were dearest in all the world to her.
Those who murdered first the happiness of a woman, and then the life,
went scot free. No punishment in this
world, unless they have consciences,
can touch them. But we believe that
when the final judgment comes, those
who spread the" gossip which killed good
names and happiness���and life���will
meet the same punishment as that visited upon the sons of Cain.
Dr. Howard Eager, a Baptist minister
in Baltimore, told this story, which is
an Italian legend: In the old days, a
peasant confessed to a priest that he
had slandered an innocent man. The
priest said to him, 'For your penance
do this now: Take a bag of chicken
down. Go to every yard in the town
and drop one bit of down into each
garden. Do not miss one yard. When
you have finished, return to me. The
sinner believed his punishment was
light. With his bag of down he made
the circuit of the village and carefully
dropped one soft feather into each garden. Then he reported to the priest
saying:   'I have.done penance.'
" 'No, my son,'���replied the old Abbe.
'You will not have done .your penance
until you take the bag, go-again on
your,.rounds, collect every feather you
have dropped, and bring it here to me.
The gossip protested that it would be
impossible: he could not find the bits
of down in a lifetime; many of them
had blown far away. 'So ifc^is with
gossip,' replied the old priest. 'It is
easily dropped. But never again, no
matter how hard you try, can you gather back the words you have so
thoughtlessly scattered.'"���Ex.
erorestation
Much has been said recently about reforestation in B.C. The present is the result
of natural re-forestation when the human
hazard was not present to defeat nature.
Natural re-stocking of cut over lands
is now going on, as may be seen almost everywhere, and. nature will again re-establish the
forests if only fire is kept out.
Prevent Forest Fires
You Can
1
B. C. FOREST SERVICE
.*AMM��A<.tiA_ftA**t��l>*MMAtt��'t/K.A.ttAA. 1
ggagg^^rswi-sea-g^
--.Eti,/.,,.
mm.... ii   .^..lrta.^-ia^n.^w
WILLIAM   II.  \VO(>l>
PHYSICIAN AND sriK-Ko.x"
GRKi..N\V<MH>
SEND   YOUR
ROOT*?  ��nd   '.-
';.'v-'.
���.-j'.iJ-iO-
Not In This Case
yu
Yh.
n P ���
-k--.
E.   W.   WIDBOWSON.   Assayer  and
Chemist.    Box    L110R.    Nelson.    B. C.
���m,     .   . . ... ���' Charges���Gold. Silver. Copper nr Lead
"The judge refuses to let me (-all on $1M each.   Gold-Silver S1.50.   Silvcr-
his daughter." i_ead    S2.00i    s.iver-Lciid-Zinr    SS.flfl.
"Well, you're fortunate that .there is  These charges m;tde only when rash is
no fine for contempt of courting." sent with sample.'   Ch.aY.jes  for ,,(he-
Publisher:   "How can you be hard  tw>t.iiis: etc.: on application
up?   Didn't we pay you ��200 in royal-          	
ties last week on your book,'Never Get -���.���--.���-.-���.---  - -
Married?' "   " ���    Keep in mind the Labor Day Dance
Author:   "You did, but my son bor- to be held in the Farmer's Hall, in
rowed the money to pay for his wed-  Midway on Monday evening, Sept. 3rd.
ding!" ; , Watch for posters.
The 20th  Cr.nturv ��!*.n<'   1t*f.p:iirr��r
All work- and material guaranteed
We pay postage one way    Terms cash
Green ood��-iSirict cspital
GREENWOOD, B. C.
Visiting . Hours:
2 to 4 p.m.; 7 to 0 p.m.
an
heating .
equipped1  for   housekeeping,   -with   a   ..   , ,.    ,    .
built tn breakfast nook, cupboard and Alaskan red cedar, and decorated pro-
wardrobe. Two beds fold up against ^ with^abnc a brae from Japan
the wall, and there are electric lights :a^. works ^m the taxidermist. Tlie
and an oil stove for cooking and ��� ��??* * also of cedar bark, and beau-
Mia   a.u  uu &      .   .tifully frescoed in spots with jacks of
j spades, aces of clubs, trays of diamonds
'jand queens of-hearts by celebrated New
;    Define Water ^York and Cincinnati artists.   A side-
���        ' "Iboard of barrels done in mahogany and
Teacher:   "What is water?" old gold and topped with a slab of
Bobbie:   "A   colourless   fluid   that highly polished Oregon fir, is reflected
turns black when you wash your hands in a handsome French plate mirror.
in it." Now, if George would only don a pair
VX^e passed in luxurious comfort, free from any
care or irritating responsibility and absolutely
without one disturbing incident from continent to
continent," stated Lady Williams-Taylor on her return
from a world cruise on board the. Canadian Pacific
liner, the. "Empress of Australia," during which tour
five continents,, twenty-one; countries and twenty-six
ports were visited and seven seas traversed,
>��� '��� "With sheltered ease,", continued Lady Taylor,
"we had unfolded to us the soul-penetratirig magnificence and the somewhat repellant fanatical conditions
of India and ���distraught, yet ever thrillingly interesting China. We steamed up and down the dangerous
Pearl River, and saw first-hand the devastation of
Canton. Mysterious Java, and almost; untouched
Sumatra, held us Bpellbound.   Singapore and its ever
growing docks amazed us, and lovely Ceylon en��
chanted us. But Hawaii wound itself about out
hearts and, to its haunting 'Aloha Oe,' we saw it
fade away, through regretful tears. Not only are
the islands more than fascinating, but the Royal
Hawaiian Hotel would tempt any traveller to return.
"After such a wonder tour of 133 days," concluded
Lady Taylor, "we 'Lotus Eating Tourists' havo once
again to face the realities of ordinary existence without the untiring supervision and perfect organization
of the mighty and far-reaching Canadian 'Pacific
Railway and Steamship's protection and care of us.
It was, indeed,; with hearts full: of ��� gratitude and
appreciation for our splendid captain, his staff, and
for the,constant and.devoted attention of the cruise
directors, that we finally bid farewell to our floating
home���the 'Empress of Australia.'" p
MONDAY, AUGUST .6, 1928
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
PAGE THREE
Id*?
Lumber companies Vepoit tho
greatest volume ot business in Alberta since the boom year of 1912.
One hundred million feet of lumber
is being cut in Alberta this year but
the bulk of the supplies come from
Britisji Columbia mills.
A press report from TeifordvilJc
states that the farmers are well
pleased with the allocation of stations on the twenty mile extension
to the Hoadley subdivision of the
Canadian Pacific Railway. A large
number of settlers are going into
the territory winch will be served
by this extension and the old timers
in the district are now clearing aiid
breaking as much iland as possible.
Kyohei Kato, who represents a
Tokio concern, and who has just
concluded a business mission to
Canada, stated that he had bought
8,000,000 bushels of wheat ln Canada, or about hp.lf of Japan's total
importations. He explained that
Japan got more for its rice than
Canadian wheat cost Jn thetir market, hence the present purchase.
He said, too, that Japanese were
eating more wheat food's and adapting themselves to the stronger diet
"The Maritime Provinces in (particular, and Canada in general, need
more commercial advertising," was
the opinion expressed by Hon. J. B.
M. Baxter, Prime Minister of New
Brunswick, when interviewed on
arrival on board the "Empress of
Scotland" after a month's visit to
Europe. British settlers In the
Maritimes have been quite satisfactory as regards type and quality,
he said, and he hoped that we will
be able to obtain a great many
��*oore ��pread over a period of years.
Part of a litter of eight red foxe9,
which, together with the vixen,
���ifere captured in the Areola district lecently, have be'en brought
to Moose Jaw by Mr. W. White, who
bas established a fox farm east of
'hie city. It is many years since
���red fox have lived at large in their
natural state in the southern part
of this province., where these were
captured Mr. "White intends to
start raising paitch foxes, a eross
between red and silver or black
fox, as a commercial enterprise.
_��_____;
Actual sales of Cuiadian Pacific
Rail wa} larm lands lor the lust
thiee months j\ the yeai hdve been
double those ol the correspond in .j
period of 1927 Enquines foi laim
lands generally have increased id
the same proportion.
Quebec, Quebec. ��� The mineral
production of tha Province of Quebec for the fiscal year ending June
30, 1928, will be well in excess of
$30,000,000'if the activity continues,
according to a statement from the
Provincial Department of Mines
just issued.
Saint John. -The Maritime Provinces can find a good market in
South and West Africa for their
manufactured and natural products,
according to D. J. S. Tyrer, who recently returned from there. A vast
trade, he claimed, could be worked
up in salt fish.
Vernon.���For the first time in the
history of bee-keeping in British
Columbia one bee-keeper in the
Okanagan Valley has exported a
full carload of honey from his own
hives His 250 colonies gave him
an average of 175 pounds of honey
per colony.
Wool growing in Western Canada
is incieasing rapidly, according to
W. W. Thomson, manager of the
western "branch of the Canadian .
Co-operative Wool Growers Limited i Up to June 30th, he pointed
out, four carloads of wool had left
Regina for Weston, Ontario, (for
grading by Government authorities) as compared with one for the
eimilar half yoai of 1927 This
year's shipments represent 108,000
lbs from 300 flocks in thc provinces.
Job Printing
The Greenwood Ledge
OF
LID ACT iEinrs
The mystic number "11" ho'ds no
terrors to the Royal Ordei of Jesters, an orgpni^tion wilhin the
Ismalia Temple Shrine of Buffalo,
who sailed on Friday the Thirteenth ot July, with_thMeen_mem___
-bers-in~thcir_party, from Montreal
for Liverpool The society meets
ei tha th rteen+h of each month at
C 13 m tbe afternoon, and is divided
i*.:o courts of 13 members each.
'lhe paity of Jesters sailed on the
c* iclc ncv/ Canadian Pacific liner
'Duchess of Bedford" in a group of
SLrinera r*sitn'S the old viorld.
Ottawa.���A survey wu_l be made^
this year for a Canadian air mail
route between Montreal and Winnipeg. This will consist of determining the best routes and locating
landing fields. Recent announcement of four air mail contracts between points in Eastern Canada
forecast more extensive operations
along this line at an early date.
Midland, Ont.���For the first time
ln the "history'Of this progressive
town, a through Canadian Pacific
train left here early ln May for
Toronto, and the first C, P. R.
through train arrived from Toronto
later in the day. A bottle of champagne was broken across the fender
of tbe C. P. R. locomotive as it,
pulled out of Midland.
Skl-ing in" July and August will
i be a prominent feature of the combined winter and summer camp to
be.   operated    in    the    Canadian
f Rockies under the shadow of Mount
; Assiniboine   by   Marquis   N. degli
[Albizzi,    The winter sport Is made
I possible by the fact; of a huge gla-
I cier that- runs down the slopes of
[the mountain:    Summer sports<of
[variety,will also be possible at the
Icamp. which Is one of the beajity
spots of that part of .the Rockies
ftraversed by the Canadian Pacific.
Toronto.���Premier G. H   Ferguson announces that the Government
hag signed a contract with the Canadian Pacific Railway! for the supplying of two additional cars to be
used as "travelling; schools" in the
outlying districts of the province.
The cara" will be equipped in Winnipeg and both will run out of Fort
' filliam,   operating   between   that
Jslty and  Superior Junction.     At
I. resent two sara are in operation,
{���oth in Northern Ontario. Not only
Children of trappers  and  railway
vorkeru, etc., receive  Instructions
i these traveling schools but night
lasses are arranged for adults.
i ������������'.���������'"' '  ~.x      ������
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreserved, surveyed Crown
lands may be pre-empted by British
subjects over 18 years of age, and by
aliens on declaring intention to become British subjects, conditional
upon residence, occupation, and improvement for agricultural purposes.
Full information concerning relations regarding pre-emptions is given
in Bulletin No. 1, Land Series. "How
to Pre-empt Land," copies of which
can be obtained free of charge by addressing the Department of Lands,
toria, B. C.,_or_to_any-Govemment
Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural purposes, and which is not timberland,
i.e��� carrying over 8,000 board feet per
acre west of the Coast Range and
5,000 feet per acre east of that Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are to
be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in
which the land applied for is situated,
and are made on printed forms, copies
of which can be obtained from the
Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made to
the value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five'
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
For more detailed information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved Crown
Lands, not being timberland, for agricultural purposes: minimum price for
first-class (arable) land is $5 per
acre. Further Information regarding
purchase or lease of Crown Lands .Is
given ln Bulletin No. 10. Land Series,
"���Purchase and Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including navment of sfcumn-
aee
HOMESITE LEASES
Unsurveyed areas not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as.homesites, conditional upon a dwelling being erected
in thp first vpar title being, obtainable
after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled and land has hpp?
itipvpvpd
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purpo.se-
areas not pxrpedine 640 acres may b<
'nnspri hv otip person <v n enmnanv
ORAZTNr;       --
Under the Grazing Act the Provinw
is divided into grazing districts and the
range administered under a Grazins
Commissioner. Annual grazing permits are issued based on numbers
ranged, priority given to established
owners. Stock owners may form associations for range management. Free
or partly free, permits are available
for settlers, campers and travellers, ur
to ten head.
v\.
Another Link in Transcontinental Highway
Up   r.i.iin   striiit   of   Banff   seen   from   Sulphur   Mountain     {I) A section of the Banff Windermere highway passing throuffh
e   pn turi.uu.    Sinclair   Canyon     (3)    Rugeed   country   through which the new highway winds.    (4)  The C.P.R. Chateau  Lakt
IUIM V_J
th
1 nulM
"1 he op'nuiL' ol the Field Golden Highway this summer will n'ciil. another gieat step in the completion of the all-( auadian highway from .coast to coast.
Ihtt contmu-Uion of the motor road, which last year
was eUv'i ded from Lake Louise to Field, has been
Cdmed on th.s winter by the Parks Department, and
|/i nulrates fifteen miles farther into the mountains
t<j thc western boundary of Yoho National Park,
vheie it joins the new seventeen-mile extension from
Golden
The now road winds through one of the most pic-
tuiesciue tactions of the Park���filled with associations oi Pallisei, of Hector, of memories of empire
builders and pioneers. Dark canyons, silvery falls,
giecn-wmbe rivers beckon
Windii'g out of Field, lhe C.PR. station for Emerald Lake, where the traveller turns his watch back
an horn and over thc" Kicking Horse river, the road
follows the Emerald Lake trail for some miles while
a wonderful view of .he valley unrolls. U passes
deserted cabins, Indian graves and an old German interne camp After leaving Ottertail on the Canadian
Pacific Rdtlwd" it continues around the foot of Mount
VauJ and finally reaches Leanchoil Here a branch-
lrii* toad of a mile or so reveals the Kicking Horse
T.ills a fisheimen's paradise in a setting of beautiful
l.-j__jed pnaks    The road winds on through the deep
pass of the Kicking Horse to Golden on the banks of
the Columbia river
Th<? construction of the Field-Golden Highway
presented some very difficult engineering problems
on account of the steepness of the slopes of the side
hills. A' good deal of excavation had to be done in
solid rock The probable cost of the new highway on
account of the difficult topography encountered is
estimated at $24,000 per mile.
There will be inaugurated this summer a three-
day circle tour from Banff and Lake Louise, covering
the first day the most picturesque section of tho
Banff-Windermere road, the second, the section between Radium Hot Springs to Emerald Lake by way
of Golden and Leanchoil, and returning the third day
to Banff and Lake Louise.
It should only be a short time now before the
whole of Canada's mountain world is opened up'to
the motorist. From Golden to Revelstoke is the last
uncompleted link of the first great transcontinental
motor road. The distance in all is ninety miles, but
short perfect roads have already been built from town
to town on the route. There is an old railway grade
available for a distance of about ten miles, It is
estimated that theie is only fifty-seven miles of road
remaining to complete direct connection across
i Canada.
A. E. MCDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
MONUMENTS,        ROOFING,
LAMATCO WALL BOARD
Get my prices on
LAMATCO
on walls finished, and save money
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box 332 Grand Forks, B.C.
\ The Consolidated Mining k Smelting Co,
of Canada. Limited
;iv����fyyTTfVTyvwvv)r7yv^^_v��Tf';v'yvv��Tyvvvvv��T��Ty��yyy
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"  BRAND
\AAJ^.H^ ,:J:At..^.^.;..^y,^.A.%.Ci   A At^AA AAA. AAA AAAAAAAA. A AAAAAA.
.'���-T��y''T'>VTVT'-VTTVTVTVT'>,*��fy��'*y*'T',VVyVVTVyTI>V��TfTVTfTVfy|,'yTTTTTTTTTtV7��TVyTV��,yfT'
H   COLU
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO THE END OF DECEMBER, 19i7
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,174,795; Lode Gold, $130,651,919; Silver, $86,689,046;
Lead, $121,850,734; Copper, $221,501,079; Zinc, $59,508,692; Coal, $271,294,668; Structural Materials and
Miscellaneous Minerals, $53,502,301; making its mineral production to the end of 1927 show an
Aggregate Value of '$1,048,837,828  '
PriidncLon for the .trending "e.tml \ :0"
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
i
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
Ar
<C\
3"8
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees tower nhan those" ol any other Province in the Dominion, or any colony ln the British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees"
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, r.he security of which is guaranteed by
Crown grants,
Full information, together .with. Mining Reports and Mans, may be obtained gratis by addressing
THF ��� ON
n  \ T;R ()���   MiNES,
V CT;;RIA, Brit! h Columbia.
N. B.���Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been
done are described hi some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application
to the Department of Mines. Victoria, B. C. Roports of the Geological Survey of Canada. Winch
Building. Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.
Reports covering each of the Six Mineral Survey Districts are published separately, and are available on application .���'���������'
<
-i
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
i
4
4
.A/.AtAA^^tAJ.A41AAAf^AAtA.AtA4A,^AA_>��i|4tit^t��A��������**������*****'"t**��*����*������''**��'im^ ���H
PAGE FOUR
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
MONDAY, AUGUST 6, 1928
v
rvvwvw ro�� v". " ywr^^rrryy^vy
��� Can you use an etectriciron?
For a short time we have On Sale a limited
number of standard household
Electric Irons
guaranteed, complete at a small price of
$2.75 each
T. M. GULLEY & CO.
AA ����� aaa____UU^MMMAAA)^AAMAM*^A^ ,  M * * A*AAAAJ
Of Local Interest
_fl
Bob Johnston, of Rock Creek, was a
visitor in town today.
Mr., and Mrs. Henry Strauss, of Midway, were in town today.
JohnB. Desrosiers, of Princeton, is
spending a few days in town.
Sam Johnston, of, Balmoral Castle,
Rock Creek, was in town last week.
Service in St. Jude's Church, Greenwood, on Sunday, Aug. 19th at 7.30 p.m.
Ladies and Cents
Furnishings
fm^mmm^m^ ^m>^^^^+
Preserving Apricots
now arriving
The season is usually short, place your order with us,
and avoid disappointment
Economy, Perfect Seal and Victory fruit Jars,
Rubber Rings, Jars Caps, Etc
G. Bryan left this morning for Kamloops. It is reported that he is on a
very important mission.
Taylor and Son purchased a new ?_
ton .Chevrolet truck.from the Grand
Porks Garage, last week.
Born���At the District Hospital,
to.Mr. and Mrs. P. Fant, of Beaverdell,
a daughter,-on August 5th.
Overalls, Work Shirts,
Boots and Shoes,
Work Socks and Fancy
Dress Socks,
Bath Towels, Pillow Slips
Bathing Suits
Call and inspect Our Stock
Automobile Brakes
Ellen Trounson's Store
��AlAt^��*tA_tittUAA.
US
���   and   ���
Certificates
Given at the
Greenwood Garage |
For quality and value order from
GREENWOOD GROCERY
Phone 46
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. McLennan, of
Rock Creek, were visitors to town on
Thursday last. They report the crops
looking fine in that section.
Axel Gustafson was a visitor in town
on Friday last. Axel in now running
a Dance Pavilion at Osoyoos.
Mr. and Mrs. G. S."Walters left on
Sunday to' spend a month's holiday
ih Toronto and Owen Sound, Ont.
For PRESERVING
Fruit Jars, Economy, Mason and Schram Tops,
Rubber Rings, Etc.
All this Season's Stock
TAYLOR & SON
The Misses Selma and Ethel Benson
have returned: to "Vancouver after a
holiday spent with friends in Greenwood.
ywvwwvvvvwwwvrvvvw.
\   STOCKS BONDS   i
I      MINING SHARES      \
Charles King ;
Real Estate & Insurance Agent ;
announces that he has com: ;
pleted   arrangements   with   a   .
First-class Brokerage Firm
to handle all orders for the
purchase and sale of
Government, Municipal, Public
Utility  and  Industrial  Bonds
Stock and Bond buying on the
installment plan is sound and
thrifty
Miss Boyd, matron of the District
Hospital, returned last week from
spending a holiday in Calgary and
Creston.
Mrs. G. W. A. Smith and son, Donald,
will leave on Wednesday morning to
spend the: rest of the month in
Victoria and Vancouver.
For the Love of   I
Purchase and Sale of
Mining Shares
Prompt and careful attention
given to all enquiries
>tt>4Ai!'||.^Attt_iiMt���MA.
Phone 17       <
Archie Walters'returned to Vancouver on Saturday, morning after spending a few weeks holiday in town, the
guest of his grandmother, Mrs. Wm.
Walters.-.,.
Jack Smith arrived from Keremeos
this afternoon and will be in charge of
the local branch of the Canadian Bank
of Commerce during Manager H. T.
Newmarch's holiday in Vancouver.
H. T. Newmarch, Manager of The
Canadian Bank of Commerce, will
leave on Wednesday morning to spend
a holiday in Vancouver. G. W. A.
Smith wiil accompany Mr. Newmarch.
PACinC HOTEL
headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
First Class Accommodation
Hot and Cold Water Every Convenience
J. li. GOODEVE
Prop.
Drug Store in Connection
Mrs. A. D. McQuarrie, of Alert Bay,
B. C. is the guest of Rev. arid Mrs. T.
C. Colwell. Mrs. McQuarrie is renewing
acquaintances in the district, having
lived at the; Emma mine, Eholt a
number of years ago.
rRey.JEtanaslG Colwell and Mrs,
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
4
We always do a first-class job   .
A.A.WHITE
Watchmaker  and  Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr.
>,AAAAAJk^At,t.***A**AA^*AAAA,
Presented by Robert Kane
with
Ben   Lyon���George   Sidney���Ford f
Sterling���Clautlette   . Colbert���     \
Hugh Cameron
Greenwood Theatre
SATURDAY,  AUGUST 11th
Commencing at 8:15 p.m.
Adults 50c'      Children 25c
The United Church of Canada
Greenwood Meat Market
Under New Management
CHOICE LINE OE MEATS
We Solicit Your Patronage
Strictly Cash
JOHN MEYER -- -     \,     Proprietor
Colwell and two chllHreh7"bf "Keremeos
have.taken up residence in the United
Church Manse, Mr. Colwell having
exchanged fields for the month of August with Mr. Walker.
Guests at the,Pacific Hotel during
the past few-days: J. Ruddock, Rock
Creek; Jas. Brodie, Nelson; Chas. F.
Law, N. L. Mann, W. S. Richards, Vancouver; J. Macdonald, ��� Penticton; F.
Cushing Moore, H. W. C. Jackson,
Spokane, Wash:;'M..Kunderman, West-
bridge.    - \
Mr. and Mrs..Portmann had as their
guests for a few days Mr. Portmann's
brother, Anton Portmann, of Sumner,
Wash,, and cousin Anton . Portmann,
of Tacoma, Wash, also Mr. and Mrs.
Anton Raosle, of Puyallup, Wash.
They left today for their respective
homes.
REV; THOMAS C. COLWELL. B.A.
SUNDAY. AUGUST 13th
Beaverdell, 11 a.m.
Johhson_Cr'eekr3 _p.m: "
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
GREETINGS
We extend our greetings to the
people of Greenwood and District. We
have made arrangements to take care
of all who need Chiropractic adjustments.
A.  G. McLAREN,
J.   C.  McLAREN,
Palmer Graduates.
P.O. Box 387, Greenwood.
Coming! Coming!
Saturday, August 18th
"A Texas  Steer"
with
Will Rogers
'vvvvvvvvvvvvvywvvvvvvvvvvwvvvvvwvvv'rvvvwvrvvvvfv
Save Timer Money and Expense
Invest in a New
John Deere or McCormick
Mower and Rake
Obtaining 447 marks out of a possible
500, Miss Marjorie H. Largue, 14, of
Nanaimo, led the province at the entrance examinations and won the
Governor-General's bronze medal for
District No. 2. She was a pupil of Miss
May Woodman, Quenelle School, Nanaimo, and is���the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Largue, formerly of Greenwood. Miss Largue is a native daughter of Greenwood.
COMING EVENTS
Midway
Keep in mind the Labor Day Dance
to be held in the Farmer's Hall, in
Midway on Monday evening, Sept. 3rd.
Watch for posters.'
House and Furniture
For Sale
Apply to
CHAS. GAUVREAU,
Greenwood,
Its "tlie
Electrical storms often,'
cause telephone troublej
FOR SALE
Raspberries; Dressed Chicken, hens
$1.00, springers 75c. Jerome McDonell,
Greenwood.
ROCK CREEK DANCE
A Dance will be held in Riverside
Hall, Rock Creek, on Friday evening,
August 10th. Bush's popular orchestra
will supply the music. The admission
will be adults $1.00, children 50c, including supper. Don't fail to attend
this dance as all indications point to it
being one of the best of the season.
Place your orders for your repairs now
BROWNS STORES
Midway   and   Rock Creek
^   _._._. __f   a.   tAAAAAAAA^<>i|Ai��A_I<^A������t'i��M*AA*A��tt*������***>'
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
���VVVVWWWWWWVVVVVVVVV.fi,"   "��<
*
��� ,
Specials this week-
Order Your BINDER TWINE
from us.   It is new stock
CHOICE FRESH BEEF
K. C. Plum Jam V/z's per tin 50c
Buy Lime Juice or Lemon Cup.
Either make an excellent drink in hot weather
Fresh TOMATOES, PEACHES and APRICOTS
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
lAAAAA.AAAA..J.AAAAi/>__tA*��l��ltl����l**l*i*��*************'
When lightning struck
some of our telephone wires
i"A North Vancouver on
July 4, GO telephones were
put out of order.
Another of the many
factors with wliich our ever-
alert repairmen have to
contend in tlicir efforts to
kept telephone service up
to standard. In this instance
the trouble was remedied
within 24 hours.        "
On   an   average   of   25   Bj
limes a year, Qlightning hits  *,-[
our  lines in   Grealer  Van-  |.Bi.
couver    alone,  and    causes j5��r
r
.��}
telephone trouble.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO
"'ANNOUNCING
The "WARWICKSHIRE CLOTIli
An old English Tailoring Fu*nfj
���A fine line of |]|
English and Scotch Tweeds, WorsV
Cashmeres from f|
$28.00 Suit
A Special line in
. English Indigo Serge     , J]
$36.50 Suit with ��xtra Pants Fr��|
Sole Agency for the Boundar*^
BIGGIN   -    Midway. B J
1
I
fi

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:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xledgreen.1-0306389/manifest

Comment

Related Items