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The Greenwood Ledge Feb 7, 1929

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 [Provincial   Library
t!
.VOL. Ill
GREENWOOD, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1929
No. 28.,
NEW COUNCIL SWORN IN
The' City Council for .1929 held ils
first regular session on Monday evening
after previously being sworn-into office
by Stipendiary Magistrate Hamilton
and Mayor Gulley. The only absentee
was Aid. Morrison through illness, the
others present being Mayor Gulley,
Peterson, Lofstad, Taylor, Forshaw ancl
Smith.
Business consisted chiefly of financial
arrangements with the Trustee and
bondholders. Progress in connection
with all civic departments.was considered satisfactory although, presenta-
, tion of estimates at the next meeting
is likely to change this situation. II
was decided to accept the offer of the
services of a power trouble expert dur-
- ing the present month from the West
Kootenay Power Co.
The Mayor named the following
standing Committees: .
Finance.���Aid. Taylor, Morrison and
Forshaw.
Streets.���Aid. Lofstad, Peterson and
Forshaw.
Fire and Water.���Aid. Forshaw, Taylor and Morrison.
Lighting.���Aid. Peterson, Forshaw and
Smith.
Health, Cemetery and Pound.���Smith,
Lofstad and Peterson.
Buildings.���The Mayor ancl" City
Clerk. ���      y
First-named of each is chairman.
' Due acknowledgement of a cheque
for $G0.00 from the hockey club was
made. Figures presented by the City
Clerk showed an amount of $221.00 had
been paid out by thc City in connection
with the rink expenses since October,
���4 1928, exclusive of power consumption.
GREENWOOD SUPERIOR SCHOOL
Monthly Report for January
BACK   FROM  BONSPIEL
(Penticton Herald*
Osoyoos curlers have returned from
the Boundary country, where they "took
in both Greenwood and Grand Forks
bonspiels mentioned in our last week';-
news. That they had a whale of a good
time goes without saying*. The Greenwood 'spiel has long been a fixture will-
Osoyoos curlers. Many things wi
might forego, but a Greenwood bonspiel���never. This makes the third
season our boys have journeyed to thc
, Forks' and   should   tho   arrangemciV
- carried out this season of having tha!
one 'spiel immediately follow the othei
be continued, Osoyoos curlers would
surely continue to make the circuit
At Greenwood our rink lost their firs'
game with a Greenwood rink skipped
by Geo. Walters. They followed ur*
with five straight wins, defeating Granc"
Forks, Beaverdell and other Greenwood
rinks. At the Forks the' boys were
nosed out early in  the competitions
{_=_- and so.recordecLa-ccllar_position.^ Thoy.
feel, however, that had they had their
'own rocks they might easily have made
*���*���& better showing, as a constant changing of rocks of varying speed and
weight means a considerable handicap.
' At both towns the curlers report
being treated to" the usual hospitality
for which the Boundary towns are
justly famous.
For the first time in the history of
motoring the road over Anarchist
Mountain has remained open throughout January. The curlers who motored
from Grand Forks report the roads very
fair all the way. ��� There should be
reasonable prospect of them continuing
passable during the balance of the win-
��� ter. Logging outfits on the mountair
have been a considerable factor in
keeping the roads fit for the motorist.
Mr. R. Nicholson, of Calgary, has
been visiting for a few days with Mr.
R. H. Plaskett, with' whom he neighbored for many years in Alberta during
the good old days of free range ranching. Mr. Nicholson accompanied the
curlers to Greenwood, substituting for
G. Fraser, who refrained from participating in the roarin' game because
of a lame throat.
BEAVERDELL BRIEFS
B. E. Taylor has returned from a
two week's visit to the Okanagan.
Division I���James Reid
Number on Register .*'..        17
Total Actual Attendance     ' 203.5
Average Actual Attendance      14.5G
Percentage of Attendance   85.65%
Proficiency
Grade 8.���Beatrice McLaren, Oliver
Newmarch, Ruth Cox, Roy Hallstrom.
.Charlie  Royce,  Arnold  Bombini  and
Dick Morrison unranked.
Leaders
Arithmetic���Ruth Cox.
Grammar, History and Geography.���
Beatrice McLaren.
Grade 9.���(Unranked because of sickness.)
Leaders
Arithmetic���Robert Forshaw.
French.���Harry  Hallstrom.
Latin.���Valeria Cudworth.
Grade   10.���(Unranked   because   of
sickness.) " '
Regularity ancl Punctuality
Ruth Cox, Valeria Cudworth, Robert
Torshaw, Roy Hallstrom, Ellen Kehoe,
Robert Mitchell, Edward Parry.
��� Division II���Rufh~ Axani~~""""
No." on Register  '.  26
Total Actual Attendance       310.5
Average Actual Attendance      22.17
Percentage of Attendance   85.26%
Proficiency
Grade 7.���Celia Klinosky, John McGiUivray, May Clark, David Nichol**.,
Mark Madden, Laurence Gulley.
Grade 6.���Ernest Johnson, James
Forshaw, Freda Hammerstrom, * Walter
Nichols and George Hingley (noi
present for all tests.)
Grade 5.���Ernest Cox, Peter Maletta,
Jack Clark, Dorothy Boug (not present
for all tests.)
Grade 4.���Alice Clark, Cicely New-
march, Kathleen Madden,- Gordon McGiUivray, Burton McGiUivray, - Dorcas
Mitchell, Josephine Cox, Eric Cox,
Roland Skilton, Loiiis Lucente".""
Regularity ancl Punctuality
Jack Clark, Eric Cox, Ernest Cox,
Josephine Cox, James Forshaw, Laurence Gulley, Celia Klinosky, Cicely
Newmarch.       . *
Division III���Heather S. Harris
No. on Register   22
Total Actual Attendance         275
Average Actual Attendance ..Xi    19.64
Percentage of Attendance   89.27-."-
Proficiency'
Grade " 3.���Roberta Wilson, . Edna
Pope, Tom Forshaw,- Cecil Maletta,
Virginia Boug.*
. Grade - 2.���Eddie Klinosky, Freddie
Clark,_.Georgina_Boug,_Alfred_Lucente;-
Jimmy - Hallstrom, Alfred Maletta,
(Not present for exams) Elvira Bombini, Violet Bombini.
Grade IA.���Isabelle Wilson, Mary
Madden, Goldie Walker, Hazen Powers.
Grade   IB.���Paul   Forshaw,   Donald
Smith, Marie McDonell, Betty Miller,
(Not present for exams) Edith Powers.
Regularity and Punctuality
Paul Forshaw, Eddie Klinosky, Albert
Lucente, Betty Miller, Edna Pope, Hazen
Powers, Donald Smith, Isabella Wilson,
Roberta Wilson.
11
n Dying- State
Says
Z.i
THE   MOGUL   MINE
Local
Give
Member .Urges  Government   to
Speedy Relief to Irrigalionists
,in Grand Forks
NORWEGIAN CREEK SCHOOL
January Report
Frances M. Benzies
No. Enrolled       14
Total Actual Attendance      196
Average Actual Attendance  10.31
Proficiency List
Grade VII. ��� Louis Caron, 79%;
Charles Riley, 78%; Alexina Gidon,
69%; Irene Watson, (not ranked).
Grade VI. ���James . Watson, 64%;
James Riley, (not ranked).
Grade V.���Virginia Riley, 88%; Marie
Gidon, 87%; Arthur Watson, 77%;
Mary Riley, (not ranked.)
Grade HI.���Wilfred Caron, 86%;
Nettie and Alice Riley, (not ranked.)
Grade I.���Dorothy Watson.
BOUNDARY FALLS SCHOOL
Dr. Hoyes returned on* Sunday after
a couple of months stay at the Coast.
C. N. Bubar shipped a car-load of
i cattle to Cranbrook during the week.
Thos. Worthing, of the Bell mine, was
a visitor to Rock Creek over the weekend.
The Highland Lass Syndicate are
loading a car of high grade ore this
week.
J. D. Harrison returned from the
Grand Forks Hospital on Tuesday
where he had been receiving treatment
for a broken leg.
Thc fruit industry'of the British Columbia Interior is in a -serious plight
due to unsatisfactory markets and prohibitive shipping rates, Dr. C. M. Kingston, Conservative,' of Grand Forks-
Greenwood, warned the Legislature in
Victoria'on Wednesday, ��� January 30th,
as he urged thc government to relieve
the irrigationists of his own riding and
give attention lo fruit growers' problems generally.
.The Interior, Dr. Kingston said, is
not envious of thc growth of the large
Coast cities i'or it saw in them potentially valuable markets for its own products. At present, however, his own
riding was experiencing serious difficulties so far as agriculture was concerned, because it was bounded.on the
south by a prohibitive United States
tariff and on the cast and west by pro-
hibive freight rates.
Dr. Kingston told iri some detail
thc struggles of the fruit growers of his
district.
"The irrigationists of .this area," he
said, "expect. relief from tho government, because unless it.comes rapidly
they cannot hold on any-longer. They
ave holding on. now by their teeth.
Unless the relief, granted is radical and
drastic, the government is going to
to have every acre of Unit No. 2 in the
district back on" ils hands in the near
future. The government," he ..said,
"should take action to relieve the situation now before the, settlers are
forced to vacate."
It is far better, he said, to assist those
already on the land than to bring in
strangers.
Besides relic? in irrigation costs, the
fruit growers 'needed relief from burdensome freight rates on iheir shipments, he said.
If the fruit industry is to be saved
from ruin; freight rates must receive
very .serious, consideration.    __ _ _\ ._
"The. railways' surely don't' wish to
kill the goose that lays the golden eggs,
but that is what is being clone now,
and the fruit industry is being charged
more than it can stand."
Dr. Kingston .said there was much
doubt 'in- the minds of the people of the
Interior tliat tho Interior Committee
of Direction is going to be the success
in handling thc fruit industry that
has been hoped. Hc believed that the
solulion_of-_the���fruit���industry's���problems would lie to a -large extent in
some form of closer co-operation between the B. C. producer and the prairie " consumer.
"The government," hc said, "ought
to get busy, ancl soon, because if there
is anything in a dying state in B.C., it's
the fruit industry. It's ttp_to the government to endeavor to save it."
A. F. Thomas, superintendent of the
Mogul Mining Co. Ltd., which pwns a
group  of  claims in  the Triple  Lake
Section, Main Kettle River, writing to
I The -Greenwood Ledge from Victoria,
jsays that he .has about completed ar-
t rangements. for the much needed road
from the Main river to the Mogul camp
and has also laid out the season's work
programme.
Two 400-foot tunnels will be driven
on No. 3 and 5 veins and lesser work
on No. 1, 9, 10, 11 and 12 veins. This
work to bc started as soon as possible
and employ about 20 men exclusive of
the road crew.
Mr. Thomas expects to be in Greenwood in about ten days.
MIDWAY NEWS
Alfred Holm is visiting his sister, Mrs.
Oscar Johnson.
Mr. Murray of Vancouver, has been
visiting with his brother, Wm. Murray.
Stanley Bubar of-Kettle Valley, was
in town on Saturday.
W. E. McArthur left on a business
trip to Christina Lake on Monday.
MIDWAY   SCHOOL
Mrs. White, accompanied by her
mother, Mrs. T. Crowe, left on Tuesday
for her home" in Silverton, after a two
weeks visit in camp. Mrs. Crowe expects to be away a month.
W. R. Foster, of Rock Creek, was
in town on business on Tuesday evening.
January Report
Margaret J. Albion
No. Enrolled       18
Total Actual Attendance   282.5
Average Actual Attendance  A 15.62
Proficiency  List
Grade VIII:
Daniel Boltz, 83.2%;--Andrew Swanlund, 81.5%;  Edna Swanlund, 74.5%;
Helen Casselman, (not ranked.)
Grade VII:
Alfred  Bauer,   86.8%;   Alice  Bauer.
78%; Verdun Casselman, 67.3%; Louise
Swanlund, 43.2%.
Grade VI:
(Not ranked)
Grace Casselman; Svea Johnson.
Grade IV:
Billie Boltz, 83.2%; John Swanlund.
75.8%;    Florence    Casselman,     (not
ranked.)
Grade III:
Celia Bauer, 81%,; Edith Swanlund,
79.4%.
Grade I:
Betty Albion; Jack Casselman; Raymond Johnson.
\        January Report
Div. I���Isobel M. Galbraith, Principal
Total Actual Attendance      359
Average Daily Attendance  18.89
Proficiency List
Grade VIIL���Ethel McArthur, 87%;
Gladwin Sharp, 82%; Kenneth Johnson,
81.75%; William Tippie, 73%.
Grade VII.���B.ernadine Brown, 73%;
Jaines Brown, 66%; Fred Tippie, 64%.
Grade   VI.���Irene   Johnston,   71%;
Jack Brown,, 70%; Lucile Evans, 69%;
Henry Johnson, 65%; Gordon Roberts,
63%.   Not ranked, Margaret Lakeland.
Div. II���N. M. Knight, Teacher
Total Actual Attendance   389.5
Average Daily Attendance    20,5
Proficiency List
(Arranged According to Merit)
Grade V.���Philip Pannell; Daniel
Johnston; Pauline Roberts; Douglas
Johnston; Ethel Bender; Ernie Hawkes
and Fred Erickson equal; Rey Nicholas.
Grade IV.���Evelyn Hawkes;. Dale
Brown.
Grade III.���Eileen' Pannell; Robert
Evans; Cecilia Clappier; Donald Salmon.
Grade II.���Emilo Lautard; Warren
Brown; Harold Erickson.
Grade I.���Tommy McArthur; Henry
Johnson; Paul Lautard; Philip Krouten;
Jack Evans.
BRIDESVILLE NEWS
Bom.���At  Olympia,  Wash.,  to  Mr.
and Mrs. Gusto Dewitte, a son.
Mrs. C. Gra'ser is nursing her daughter, Mrs. Sam Bender, who has been *
very ill.
HERCULES   CONSOLIDATED
The directors of the Hercules Consolidated Mining, Smelting-' & Power
Corporation, of which R. Crowe-Swords
is the representative for this district,
include: W. T. Morgan, James A.
Fitzgerald, London, England; J. A.
Bushel, mining engineer of New York;
Robert Fletcher, Norman M. Hall and
Dr. Frank Allen of Winnipeg, all connected with the University of Winnipeg; and R. Crowe-Swords, of Vancouver. The entire" holdings of the
above company between Greenwood
and Phoenix will be explored by
Radiore Corporation in the near future.
GRAND   FORKS   WINS
INTERMEDIATE HONORS
Grand Forks hockey team won the
Intermediate Championship of the
Boundary by defeating Greenwood 6
to 3 in the former town on Friday even-
ning last. The first game was won by
Greenwood by a score of 2 to 1, Grand
Forks getting the series by 7 to 5. A
large number of supporters headed by
F. J. While went over to support the
team. They report a very inleresing
game and also a wonderful time at the
dance afterwards. Dick Taylor, Greenwood's star defence man was unable to
accompany the team,
The Greenwood players were: H.
Royce,-Leo Madden, Jas. Hallett, Jesse
Puddy, Juan Puddy, A. B. Fenwick Jr.,
Harry Hallstrom, Eugene - McGillvray,
Roy Hallstrom," and~Chai*les ��� Royce'. -    -
The first of the Boundary Cup Scries will be played in Greenwood on
Tuesday- evening, Feb. 12th. It is
hoped that the citizens will turnout in
large numbers and thereby show their
appreciation of the hockey boys' efforts.
The final game is set for Grand Forks
on Friday, Feb. 15th.
* Harold Mellrud received a roll of
honor_at_the_recent_examination_at
Pullman.   '
Midway is a busy town these days
with six freight trains daily coming
from east and west.
John Bush won the prize at the Cribbage  Party  held  in  the  Old  School '-
House last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bubar, of Kettle' Valley, have as their guest, Miss
Elizabeth McDonald, of No. 7 Road.
The C. P. R. has engaged George
Green to work on alternate shifts with
Harold Erickson at the pump house,
The prizes for the Five Hundred
Card Party on the 24th were won by
Mrs. T. A. Clark, ladies, and Oscar
Johnson, gents.
Miss Joy Sharp, accompanied by Mrs.
A. Porter of Myncaster, returned from
Trail on Tuesday where they attended-
the Presbyterial Mission.
Sam Bender, George Guise and
Charlie Pasco returned from their log-
ing camps up the river to spend the
week-end at their homes.
. The - Institutes met in'their Hall on
Saturday last with a good attendance.
The meeting opened with the Lord's
Prayer after which the Ode was sung.
Mrs. Joe Richter addressed the meeting. The secretary was called upon to
read the minutes and all unfinished
business was settled up. Mrs. R. D.
Kerr was asked lo take the,chair during the election of officers and'Miss.*
Gladys Brereton acted as secretary.
Miss Gladys Brereton'was, proposed-as
president for the coming year, as Mrs.
Joe Richter wished to resign. Miss
Brereton "accepted. Mrs. R. D. Kerr,
Mrs. R. A. Brown, Mrs. C. Lundy, Mrs.
C. Weed and Mrs. Joe Richter were
appointed directors and hall committee.
Mrs. H. Pannell was proposed and accepted as secretary and Mrs. E. Hawkes
as treasurer for the coming year.' Mrs.
Clappier was appointed caretaker and
janitoi-for. the hall._Af ter_business_was_
transacted a dainty tea was served.
Alfred Meuller, an old timer of this
district, died in the Home for Incurables at Marpole on January 30th.
Ed. Hollinger, one of the oldest residents of Bridesville, died on Jan. 29th,
in 'the Grand Forks Hospital, aged 79
years.
Constable W. R. Powers was called to
Grand Forks on Wednesday to assist in
settling another outbreak of the "Sons
of Freedom."
Newest Lifeboat Gear
o
When the Canadian Pacific liner -Duchess of Bedford anrive-cl in
New York recently to start a senies of cruises to the West Indie*,1, the
crew, under tlie direction of Captain H.'Sibbons and his officers, demonstrated the efficiency of her up-to-date lifeboat gear in a fashion that
amazed the inspectors.
Shown above is the latest thing in lifeboat lowering equipment,
capable of lowering twenty-e.ght boats iu ten minutes; The davits,
which are controlled by one man, slide clown the rails until the boat
is at deck level. It is then lowered by gravity to the water ancl can
be released by trigger, the falls then being hoisted again and attached to another boat which is nested on the same davit.
United States officials slated that this Welin-Maclachlan gear was
the most efficient evei seen in New York. i'AGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1929.
0S,
Jiie Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
Greenwood, B. C.
G. W. A. SMITH
EDITOR  AND  PROPRIETOR
Subscription: In Canada ancl Gt.
Britain, $2.00 a year in advance; $2.50
when not paid for three months or
more have passed. To the United
States $2.50, always in advance.
ADVERTISING RATES
Delinquent Co-Owner Notices .. $25.00
Coal and Oil Notices *...     7.00
Estray Notices     3.00
Card of Thanks      1.00
Certificate of Improvement    12.50
(When more than one claim appears
in notice, $5.00 for " each additional
claim.)
All other legal advertising 16 cents
a line first insertion, and 12 cents a
line for each subsequent insertion, nonpareil measurement.
Business locals 12V<-c a line each insertion.
No letter to the editor will be inserted except over the proper * signature and address of the writer. This
rule admits of no exception.
The blue cross means that
your subscription is due, and
that the editor would be
pleased to have more money.
TELETYPESETTER, A NEW ROBOT
A revolutionary invention in printing,
in the opinion of its promoters���a
machine which sets type by telegraph���
^-was-demonstrated-for-thc--fii'st-"time-in
the plant of the Rochester Times-
Union, on December 6, by the two inventors, Frank E.* Gannett, publisher,
and Walter W. Morey, compositor. Arid
it proved, writes Louis Stark in the
New York Times, that a single typist
might put into automatic and simultaneous operation, in a thousand widely scattered newspaper offices, a thous-
7 and linotype machines which would set
type as ��� perfectly as if, operated: by
..human hands, saving incalculable time
and labor. Nor will, it be necessary to
scrap the Mergenthaler, Intertype, and
other machines already in use; the new
invention may be attached to regular
typesetting machines 7 in an hour. To
quote Mr. Stark's Rochester dispatch
. further: ������'���'." -���������',, -.,/
"Mr. Gannett, in the presence of'a
hundred leading publishers, editors, and
executives of newspapers and news
associations, and a scoi*e of scientists
and business men, threw' the switch
which set in, motion the new device.
There was a hum and a whirr, and the
intricate parts of two typesetting
machines began to move. '7   -
"Keys on the typesetting machines
moved as if prest. by invisible hands.
The little brass molds of letters, the
'mats', dropt into place.. Large levers
moved swiftly and smoothly, and cast
. lines of type slid into the 'stick' ready
for the next process in the making of
a newspaper.  A,      ;'.���    AA--7 7;
'- "Two yaning spaces before the keyboards denoted the absence of human
operators. Their functions.. were supplied by a stream of perforated ticker
tape which was fed into, the typesetting
machines.  '"�����-.*'       7A       ���.*-���*, *.
"The secret of the new device is 7ari
electric typewriter which perforates
ticker tape, each group of perforations
'corresponding to a letter or numeral.
The code on the tape is then flashed
: electrically into a newspaper office,
perhaps a thousand miles away, and a
tape in the latter oflice is similarly perforated. *
���7"The second tape is then put through
a 7 device attached to the Linotype
machine, and electrical impulses trans;
late the code into depressions of the
keys on the typesetting machine, a a- A -
"Not only, can the Teletypesetter-be
used to transmit copy from distances,
but it can be used in newspaper and
publishing plants for local work. : The
tape can.be perforated and sent to the
composing-room and fed Into the type
setting machine. The perforating machine can be operated by any typist.
"It was contended that linotype machines can bejspeeded up by means of
the new device to produce at least three
times the amount of work turned out
by human operators.
"With the Teletypesetter operating
the typesetting machine the lines of
'mats' are automatically cleared and
new ones fall into place a letter at a
time. The lead type is cast, and when
the message is cleared through the distributor, it is found in type ready for
use.
"At each end of the line there is a
machine in front of the operator which
decodes and typewrites the perforations
so that the operator may see a copy of
the message he is sending and the person in charge at the receiving ond may
instantly read it."
Then, too, according to the Times
correspondent:
"One of the possibilities of the Teletypesetter is the enormous saving of
time and labor in handling the syndicated matter mailed by press associations. The news agencies would furnish it on perforated tape, and the tape
would be fed into the typesetting
machines.
"Valuable time will be saved in the
sending of market quotations by the
new method. The sending units in
Wall Street will be able, according to
those who arranged the demonstration,
to send quotations to the newspapers of
the country so rapidly that by the time
the last quotations are listed the typist
operating the perforator will be practically even with thc"board.
"The invention is expected to be of
great importance in book printing.
The rolls of perforated tape will be a
permanent record. Book publishers
will not be compelled to keep tons of
metal plates iri their files for the print-,
ing of new editions. Instead, a small
roll of paper tape will preserve each
chapter against the time when tho pub-
"lisher requires a new edition. He will
then run the tape through the Teletypesetter unit and get new type."
A Rochester dispatch to the New
York World says:
"The Teletypesetter in its present
form is a product of three sources. Mr.
Gannett years ago began looking for
some one to help work out his idea,
which he was told would be 'impossible.'
"He met Walter W. Morey, of East
Orange, New Jersey, an inventor who
has worked in nearly all departments
of the printing industry, and, who had
ideas like Mr. Gannett's.
"Morey went to work with Gannett
at the development, and soon afterward forces were joined with the
Morkrum-Kleinschmidt Corporation of
Chicago, makers of automatic telegraph printers, and there the Teletype-
setter was perfected."
Compositors need not become unduly panicky about their jobs,.however,
remarks the Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
In the first place, "a central typesetting
office can not deliver* by Teletypesetter
metal composition equally usable by all
newspapers."   Also���
"It is, of course, wholly without value
in respect of the advertising and local
matter that account for most of a
newspaper's contents, and which originate locally and must be set locally up by
individual operators. In the restricted
field of general telegraphic matter, the
new invention's usefulness would be
limited by the difficulty of editing and
revising composition to fit the particular newspaper's space conditions,
as compared with the ease of editing
arid revising paper copy. All in all,
individual machine compositors need
not be unduly disturbed."
THE CENSOR BILL
5
i
-It is pointed out on behalf of the
Province of Quebec, says the Victoria
Colonist, that it does not need an old
age pension law because it has. a law
which binds the children to maintain
their parents when they are old. The
inspiration-for this law came from the
Code Napoleon, and, "it is lived up to
as an honored tradition in Quebec."
The Montreal Gazette says: "Quebec's
proiid experience is that where the need
exists, parents are supported within the
family and not as" a matter of charity,
but in loyal and loving fulfilment of a
filial duty." That is one of the principles which makes the home and family life such a stronghold in the stability of Quebec.
Attoiney-Geneial Pooley's movie censorship bill will have its teeth drawn by
the Legislature before many days.have
passed, it is generally believed in the
corridors of the House, says a Victoria
report.;    ,
This bill has raised the ire of the
press of British Columbia and each
member of the British Columbia &
Yukon Press Association has strenuously opposed the passing of the bill, by
urging their representative in the House
to vote against the measure.
The Vancouver Province has taken a
leading part in the opposing of the bill
and says editorially in their issue of
February 1st:
"The news about Premier Tolmie is
that he is nearly rid of his cold, and
that he hopes to be back in the House
on Monday. We are unfeignedly glad
to hear this, and not less for the sake
of the House and its business than for
the sake of Dr. Tolmie himself. The
fact is that thc short absence of the
Hon. First Minister has had remarkable
consequences in the disposition of the
House, and especially in the demeanor
and temperament of his locum tenems
and deputy, our old friend Mr. Attorney-General Pooley.
"We are told that the House is mark
ing time, and praying for the feturn of
the Premier, and we can see for ourselves that some mysterious and dreadful change is taking place in Mr.
Pooley. We are not alarmed, bf course,
wherij-we note how short he is in his
answers to; Mr. 'Pattullo arid Mr. Man-
son, because we remember: how, 'In
other days, they were somewhat short
in their answers to him. But we are
really considerably disturbed to find
that the sometime genial Harry Pooley
,of the late opposition has now become
the infant terrible of tlie fledging Great
and Good Government, and to such an
extent that Mr. Speaker 'Joneshas had
to rule that the mention ��� .of Mussolini
is unparliamentary language " in. this
trembling House,, and that the fledgling
attorney-general is .so short, in. his
answers to everybody that it has" be-.
come a sort of blasphemeous treason to
talk back to him at all.
"We tremble in our Journalistic boots
as we say these awful words, but we
have summoned up a desperate courage
to say them now. For we see -very
clearly that we shall never be able to
say them when Mr. Pooley has passed
his censorship bill. And he is determined to pass it. We have wooed him
with soft words, and we have asked
him to reconsider. We have asked him
to think again. He not only refuses to
I think again, but he seems to resent the
very suggestion that he may ever have
thought at all. He is scournful of out
stupidity; he is going to have none of
0111 nonsense. There has to be a bill���
and we might as well understand it and
be done with it���to encourage the presentation of British moving picture
films in British Columbia; and if we
can't understand that the proper way
to effect that purpose is to establish a
censorship of thc movie advertisements in our wicked newspaper, then
'.Cromwell Napoleon Punch-and-Judy
Pooley has no more patience or time to
waste upon us.
"Really, wc are very much upset to
find that our dear old Playboy Pooley
has suddenly become this Petulant
Pooley, and wo are wondering what we
ever did to him that he should bc so
unkind. He will not listen to us when
we tell him tliat he might just as. well
censor us altogether as to censor us in
our movie-advertisements. He turns a
deaf ear.when we point out that he
might just as well not censor us at all,
as do it, according to the provisions of
his bill, after, the advertisement has
appeared and been seen by all our
readers. He refuses to defend or explain; he will not think, now or ever;
he is going to have a brand-new censorship of the press, even if it makes
him and his party and the Legislature
the laughing-stock of the Empire. We
can only pray for the return of Dr.
Tolmie."
1
1
^KXXXXXXXXXXXUXKX  XX  XX XX  XX
G&
It Pays to Advertise
In the Local Paper
Use the Advertising Columns of
the Local Paper. It is just large
enough to make your advertisement appear one of the important, things published each week.
The Greenwood Ledge
xx xx xx xx xx xx xx xx xx xx xx xx xx W4
Mi
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1923.
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
PAGE THREE
111 ���
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MINES PRODUCE $271,000,000
In few previous years has Canada's
mining, industry shown phenomenal
growth as in 1928, when the value of
the output was officially estimated at
$271,000,000,' marking .a gain of $23,-
644,000, or nearly 10 per cent, over the
total of the preceding year, says an
Ottawa report. Marked increases were
shown in thc production of nickel and
copper, the output of nickel being set at
93,789,000 pounds, compared with' 66,-
711,000 pounds in 1927, and the copper
output at 191,944,000 pounds compared
with 140,147,000, pounds. The increase
in the combined value of the production of these two metals was $15,-
849,000.
The production of lead and zinc was
also considerably greater, although owing to lower prices the value showed a
decline. ,The production and value of
silver was less than in 1927, while a
moderate increase was shown iri the
production of gold.
Crude petroleum" in greater volume,
the value showing an increase of 35 per
cent. The production-of asbestos was
greater, at 280,096 tons, the value showing a "moderate decline. The output of
cement was 10,906,000 barrels, compared
with 10,066,000 barrels, the value in
1928 being placed at $16,803,000, an increase of nearly 17 per cent.
M-IL.MAM II. WOOD
l-IIYSICIAN and SURGEON
GUI5ENWOOI)
A. E. MCDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
MONUMENTS,        ROOFING,
LAMATCO WALL BOARD
When the cat's'away the riiice will
play; but maybe the cat's not having
such a punk time, either.
H
erean
d-Th
ere
' (226)
A skin game.���Two-young boys
living 90 niiles northwest of .Edmonton started a coyote*fami in 1927
by digging' young coyotes out of
tbe ground and confining them in
a pen. Thoy got 140 young animals
and when Iheir skins were mature
sold them for $12 eacli.
- A southern packing -plant specializes upon horse meat for shipment
to parts' of" Conliuentail Europe
where it is very 'popular. It has
been suggested that the nondescri.pl
range horses straying"about Southern Alberia be -her-ded for packing
purposes.' It is a pity someone
c'oul'd not figure out a similar way
of consuming .some of the old motor
cars that arc loose on the highways. -   ..
Get my prices on
LAMATCO
���on walls finished, and save money
SHOP AT GREENWOOD
Box332 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 901
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
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.
Twenly .ai] burners measuring
oveniM 97 feet'in length and we-igli-
ing 725,000 .pound*; have been ordered by the Cana'dian Pacific Railway
and will be in passenger and
freight service-througli tbe mountains jAhis summer. Each'of them
wi'll do the work of two or mo-re of
the 'lighter locomotives. They are
���the largest'in the British Empire
and will revolutionize transportation in the west, it is -predicted.
SEALED' TENDERS   will   be   re-
* ceived* by   the   undersigned,   Oflicial
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.
I       The  highest  or   any  tender  not
necessarily accepted.
W. R. DEWDNEY,
Official Administrator.
Penticton, B. C, January 18th, 1929.
Victoria. is having* a mid winter
golf-tournament open to, members
'���   of the local clubs aaid to', guests of
the Empress Hotel, .ind-the players
-   won't have to play in mittens and
-. fur coats, either.   In the oast thcy
- 'have a game called winter golf'that
��� they play with Jpow ajtuLar.rows-O'n-
skies or snowshoes, but the golf
;yl at Victoria is the legitimate article.
The game is pilaye-d Uie year round
i-n. the equable climate of the Pacific
coast.
KETTLE RIVER ASSESSMENT
DISTRICT
Unique and Luxurious cars, differing from anything operated hi thia
country before, will be carried by
the two crack trains of the Canadian Pacific Railway, the Trans-
Cain-ada Limited between Montreal;
Toronto' and Vancouver, and the
Mountaineer, from Chicago to tlie
, Pacific coast, it has been announ-
- cod.* Thc cars wJll have bath
rooms, -valet service, lounge and
smoking space, " and a solarium,
with vita-glass windows.
NOTICE is hereby given, that all
��� assessed taxes onjand levied_under_the
'''.'Taxation Act" and alU school taxes
levied under the "Public Schools Act"
are due-and payable on-February 15th,
11929.
All 'taxes on income shall be deemed
i to be due and payable on the date on
1 which the notice of assessment thereof
is given to the taxpayer.
All taxes due and collectable for the'
Kettle River Assessment District are
payable at my office in the Government
Office, Penticton, B.C.
Dated at Penticton, B.C;,-February
6th, 1929. ���      ���
'    W. R.,DEWDNEY,"
���    ��� ' Collector.
Weather Report For Soup
The sea is constantly productive
of tales qf adventure. A recently
tol-d story is that about Commander S. Robinson, O.B.E.", of the
Canadian Pacific liner Empress of
France who turned his ship into the
face of a hurricane and wont 500
miles out of his' course to take aid
to injured seamen on a storm tossed
Japanese freighter. The great liner
waited beside the freighter, which
had becn badly battered by the
huge waves and some members of
whose crew' had been injured, but
found it impossible for boats to
pass between the two ships to convey a doctor. After waiting for
half a day-tho muster of the Japanese ship reported that he'could
make port, and the Empress of'
France continued on her interrupted voyage. - ",
According to the landladies' weather
report  (writes a correspondent), the
weather for soup has arrived.
Monday's soup is fresh and sustaining;
Tuesday's soup has been through some
straining;
Wednesday's soup is visibly thinner;
Thursday's soup is hardly a dinner.
Friday's soup���a ghost with a bone in It I
Saturday's soup could do with ozone
in it! ."
And when the new joint-comes round
on Sunday,
Gee!  Don't we know what'll-happen
on Monday!���Ex.
She's a virtuoso, they tell me."
"Don't let them kid you; I've been out
with that baby."���Life.
It hasn't come yet: "Ye department storre:"���St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
.y|i'yvv?lTy'>'*''*-��TTT'i'tvtv��y|fv**>v'��-yvlflf'/VT��vv<r-fTf'f-rTTyfVTT*^
[ The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. j
of Canada, Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining* Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"  BRAND
'a,a a A!^^^^*^* a a_aa A^j,A + s,4 + 6t/k**.******AJbAA*A AAA AAAAAAAA.
P(____Pfll)(____P0&(_B_Dflj)<l_Bpq0(___P()[)
Are you in need of:
Stationery
and
Office Supplies?
Let us know your requirements and
we will gladly quote prices on same
The Greenwood Ledge
Phone 29L
D<_a__Dco*anao-aBB4o<BVoo'aa_sao'tBBcD<BBaD'CB_DflD-��aBaD'a0oi>'aBD
++**++4>*+t*++i+4>*t+^*4*+4t+^4+t+++i+*+**t*i+++^i^^i+*^+^<_>++++++t4t+++i,tt+
Subscribe for
The Greenwood Ledge PAGE FOOil
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE"
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7��� itih
'^��'*,'y,yV,y'*'l*'l��'>l*>VVl*>'fT'>lVtVfffTVVTTT��VVT*>Tt-VtTVTVTTTl<V*?l<',V'
Come in and Hear
1929 RADIO
With Temple Air-Chrome Speaker
T. M. GULLEY
Distributor for Greenwood
AAA *   *lti**AA��A*A��4U*Ht*'^^^��.'^AAAAAAJAAJJA^J/*^^l^AA.
Specials
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 Pish
Every Thursday
Fresh Sausages Every Friday
For Quality and Value Order From Phone 46
GREENWOOD GROCERY
^iYTTTllTV->t*/*l'f'!|.^>vy,>YtV��V-lV'l'1-VT7VVYTT\fy./TVTV777V VV
i
Edison' Mazda Lamps      j
Have taken another
Drop in Price
We Are The Sole Agents
TAYLOR & SON
Phone 17
l.^VA^.Aa^a^.v^e^a^.AAA^. <-/i-t.AAAA �����.,�����.�� AAJ-AAAAA A. AAAAAA
PAeif|i^noTEt
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
First Class Accommodation
Hot and Cold Water Every Convenience
J. H. GOODEVE
Prop.
Drug Store in Connection
VVVVWV*VWVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV*VVVVVWV-*VWVV<*VVVVWV1
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
;att_UMUi��M-Uitt-|_���_A___4t.AJi...AAAAAAtAi,,,
Subscribe to The Greenwood Ledge
Ri:fiES!siasi5EE2osaiS2:=ES3.'ss!S'ssaa'si
I Of Local Interest gj
a . . . s.
3EE*B3,��S3K.i'A.53a��S:S..*iEEffi'EE5iKSB
Miss Vera Walmsley spent the weekend with friends in Grand Porks.
Mrs. Carl Olson will shortly open a
short order restaurant ab Rock Creek.
John McDonell went lo Grand Porks
on Wednesday afternoon to have somc
dental work done.
W. C. Murray, formerly of Greenwood and Trail, is now on the road for
Turner-Beeton Co., of Victoria.
Mr. and Mrs. E.' S. Reynolds and
children havc returned lo Grand Forks,*
from a several months visit in Ontario.
Miss Hilda Smith returned to her
home in Grand Forks, on Sunday afternoon, after a month's visit with her
brother and sisior-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. A. Smith.
The following were unintentionally
omitted from thc list of those sending
floral tributes to lhe funeral of George
Bryan Jr., which appeared in last week's
issue of The Greenwood Ledge: Greenwood Ladies Aid; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Legault and J. Keady.
E. E. L. Dewdney, Manager of the
Bank of Montreal, Trail, has received
notification of his transfer to Nelson,
where he will succeed L. B. De Veber as
Manager of the bank's branch in that
city. Years ago Mr. Dewdney was a
Manager of the Bank of Montreal,
when thai bank had a branch in this
city.
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week: J. Blakcburn, J. Graham,
Vancouver; Olga Nilnea; Herbert Bot-
wright, J. Denton, City; C. F. Oliver,
Westbridge; Tom Allen, Trail; D. McLachlan, Cranbrook; Rev. Smyth, Kettle Valley; J. Woodall, Nelson.
B. B. Powell returned Sunday from
Greenwood and Grand Forks, B. C,
where in company with five friends
from Osoyoos and two from Hedley,' B.
C, attended a Bonspiel. Bev says
that curling is a great sport and that a
number of enthusiasts are planning* a
rink at Osoyoos next winter.���Oroville
Gazette.
The weatherman is still* holding at
the zero mark. On Wednesday and
Thursday morning theremometers were
registered over 20 below and present
indications point lo it being* even colder
to-night. On Wednesday morning,
Jan. 30lh John Berg reports that the
mercury showed 44 below at his ranch
at  Boundary  City.
After a ten day rest the curlers resumed play on Tuesday night, two
games being played in thc Ross Cup
(reversed rinks) competition. Reid
(Walters) beat Royce (Forshaw) by 15
to 4, while Miller (Goodeve) drew with
Walker (Walmsley) with a score of
9 to 9. Games in the Cantaloupe competition arc called for Friday night.
Thc Annual' Court of Revision and
Appeal for thc Kettle River Assessment
District for lhc Boundary will be held
as folows. Riverside Hall, Rock Creek,
Thursday, Feb. 14th; Court House!
Greenwood, Friday Feb. 15th; Court
-House���Grand���Porksr-Saturdayr-Pebr
16th.- All sessions commence at 10 a.m.
with Geo. F. Guernsey, of Penticton,
presiding.
All those attending - the Catholic
Woman's League of Greenwood Whist
Drive in the Parish House on Wednesday, Feb. 6th, report having spent a
very pleasant evening. The prize winners were: Ladies first, Mrs. N. L.
Hingley; ladies consolation, Miss Mary
Duhamel; gents first, Angelo *Whare;
gents consolation, Horace Duhamel;
entrance prize, Eddie* Lucente. This
was the final party of the"season and to
bring these popular affairs to a fitting
close a very enjoyable dance was held
after the card playing. Dainty refreshments were served by the ladies.
ROCK:CREEK SCHOOL
Report for January
Frank B. Pearce
No. on Roll .:. .-      35
Average Attendance    33.6
Perfect Attendance
Eddie Anderson, Lela Anderson, John
Anderson, Veda Anderson, Casey Carey,
Rachel Johns, Peter Pearce, Helen
Shuster, Harold Wheeler, Phyllis
Wheeler, Richard Warnock, George
Worthington, . Phyllis * Blaine, Georgia
Blaine, John Burdick, Walter Carey,
James Johns, Jean Johnson, Catherine
Pearce, Marie Shuster, Kathleen
Wheeler, Eva Wheeler, James Worthington, Clara Worthington.
Highest Standing
Grade I.���Edith Johns.
Grade HIA���Eva Wheeler.
Grade HIB.���Eddie Anderson.
Grade IV.���Rachel Johns.
Grade V.���Walter Carey.
Grade   VI.���Veda   Anderson   and
Phyllis Wheeler.
Grade VIIL���John Anderson.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
" Midway
The Ladies, Aid will hold' their
monthly meeting in the Old School
House on Thursday, February 14th.  ���
Rev. Smyth will hold Service in Midway on Sunday evening*, February 10th,
at 7:30 o'clock.   Everyone welcome.
Five Hundred will be played in the
Old School House on Thursday next,
Grand Forks
vs.
Greenwood
Tuesday, feb. 12
8:15 P.M. SHARP
ADULTS 50c; CHILDREN 25c.
Truck hits pole
and puts
telephone line
out of order
When a truck skidded
and collided with a telephone
pole between Hammond and
Haney, B.C., at 7:45 o'clock
on the morning of January 3,
the direct long-distance tele-
. phone circuit between Vancouver and Haney was put
. out of order.
Five minutes after the
trouble was reported, telephone repairmen were on
tlieir way lo ihc scene of the
mishap, and upon the completion of temporary repairs
in an hour and a half the circuit was cleared. The pole
had been broken down, necessitating* the erection of a
new one later.
The accident did not
cause a suspension of service
as tliere arc several alterna-
live telephone routes to
Haney.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
- Minister ln Charge. Greenwood.
Sunday, February, 10th
Greenwood. 7:30 p.m.
GREENWOOD SCHOOL NOTES
Editorial Staff:
John Campolieto, Eileen Bryan,
Ernest Johnson, Alice Clark
Division II led in last week's Spelling Match, when Grade VII obtained
100%. Standing for other Grades were:
Grade IV 98.5%; Grade V -94.37%;
Grade VI 98.33%; Grade VIII 96.07%;
Grade IX 96.25%. -   '
Some of the pupils in Grade IV-think
that monkeys live in monastries because
they are the dwelling place of-monks.
Only a few exams were given last
month on account of so much time
being lost through illness.
rvvvvwv vw vwl
SALE
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 Trounson's Store
tAAA AAA AA^AA A.,^AAAJ.AAAAA*
-���V-r-r-rvvV****- TyfTVtf ��TVf-��fm"*
STOCKS BONDS
.MINING SHARES
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 arnd state your business
AiMAA^i
;-*-*?-*">'?>V��TTy?TtTT*f-|��TfTV
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 j6b
A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker  and Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr.
tAAAAAAAAAAi -��,
APPLES FOR SALE
A few more boxes of Good Apples ���
For Sale from 25c to $1.00 in your own *
boxes.
' z   " "^"-^-T.^Ar-CLARKrMidway.   *'
Teacher:* "Make a sentence with
"potatoe" in it."  '
Pupil:, "I got up at 8 o'clock this
morning."
EXCEPTIONAL VALUE
IN S. C. WHITE LEGHORN CHIX
for delivery 1929. All from trapnested
hens, records 200-282 inclusive, mated
to U. B. C. Strain Cockerels, related tb
��� HEN NO. 6,
and belonging to strain which has
made B. C. famous.for its 300 egg birds.
Records on cockerels side 252 to 315 eggs.
BABY CHIX' $20.00 per 100
. 2 WK.-OLD CHIX .. 30.00 per 100
8 WK.-OLD PULLETS    $1.00 each,.
Also   R.   C.  ,WHITE   WYANDOTTE    .,
BABY CHIX, 2 WK.-OLD CHIX, AND
8   WK.-OLD  PULLETS   FOR   SALE.
RIVERSIDE POULTRY FARM
M. ATWOOD
GRAND FORKS, B.C.
We can suDUly your needs In
Letterheads, Statement,
Billheads, Envelopes,
Prices Reasonable
Orders Promptly Attended To
The Greenwood Ledge Office

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