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The Greenwood Ledge Mar 14, 1929

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Array 1 \
Provincial Library
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VOL. Ill
GREENWOOD, B.C..'THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1929,
No.
33
'
PROVIDENCE MAY HAVE
50-TON  CONCENTRATOR
Thirty-one tons of high grade ore
were received at the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.'s Smelter at Trail
last-week from the Providence Mine,
Greenwood. This is thc first shipment
made by the Providence-Mine.Leasing
Company; who are operating ..this well
known property on a lease from the
Mary Agnes Mining Company of Chicago for which Wm. Madden of Greenwood is the resident agent. -
"Officers of the company are:   F. W.
-, Callaway, Spokane and Kellogg, president; EdA Hanson, Mullan, vice president and manager; J. H. Burns, Mullan, secretary-treasurer; R. S. 'Handy,
Kellogg; D. G. Donohoe, Wallace; Norman Ebbley, .Wallace; and E. EWag-
gard,-Burke. E. C. Allen of Wallace, a
Yukon'suordough and former editor of
the Klondike Nugget, is'financial agent
for the concern.  ,- - ,
It is planned to sink 150 feet to the
600 level with the shaft, which starts on
the surface at the 200-foot adit portal.
- An old shaft" sunk from the top to the
600 level has been abandoned, as it is
caved and its use . would - necessitate
hoisting* an additional 200 feet.*
The* vein is fairly flat, about 30
degrees above the 400 level, but dips*
about 65 degrees below". It is 10 to 12
���' inches wide. Average samples" run .66
oz..gold, 157.8 oz. silver, 4.4%-lead, 9.8%
zinc. The vein is virgin, ground belo'w
the 400'level; It left the sedimentaries
between the" 300 and 400 levels and is
found'in"diorite at greater depths. ""It
jumps at intervals, and the values are
disseminated through the rock.
- It - is reported that - the leasing
company will build a 50-ton Mill in the
spring if .prospecting warrants.
Annual Meeting
K. V. Golf Club
G. S. Walters and E. P. Beckett added
- to Directorate���A. Robert' Named
',    Captain���Want New Members
MIDWAY NEWS
H. Nichols has returned from a business trip to Nelson.
GEORGIA RIVER ENGAGES MELLIN
Georgia River Gold Mines' Ltd. is extending development on the property at
Georgia River, in the" Portland Canal
district, and to this end has engaged
R. G. Mellin, M.E., to take charge of
operations. Mr. Mellin received -his
early training with the Tyee Copper
company, -which also operated, the
smelter at Ladysmitli Later he was
'on the staff- of the Granby Copper as
field engineer and with the Consolidated as field geologist.
More recently, Mr, Melin was associated with Beaton & Hemsworth pf
Vancouver as field and consulting engineer, following which he was manager
of the Riverside mine at Salnion. river,
Portland canal. Por the last' two years
he has becn consulting and operating
engineer for the Pacific Tidewater
mines.
"Mr. Mellin is on his way to. Georgia
River, where he will direct operations.
���Vancouver Sun.
Mr. Mellin made several visits to
Greenwood last year and consummated
the deal between RrPorshaw's Phoenix
copper properties and thc Pacific Tidewater Mines.
��� 	
BRIDESVILLE NEWS
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Bodman 'went to
Penticton Monday ori a business trip.
,Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hatton were'visitors to Penticton on Thursday, returning Saturday.
Alex." McGibbon of Oliver, was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Davidson
over the week-end. -
Miss Margaret' Davidson came up
from Oliver on Friday evening to take
in the .Dance, leaving again Sunday
mqrning.
Miss Ethel Robinson left on Monday for Duncan, where she will resume
her duties at the King's Daughters'
Hospital.
The Dance given in the Bridesville
Hall on Friday evening*'was well attended, several coming from Oliver and
Rock Creek, the occasion being a farewell to Miss Edwina Smith, who has
resigned her position as teacher here,
and Miss E.. Robinson, who left for
Duncan on Monday.
When To Laugh
First Small Son: "I think there is
company downstairs."
His brother:   "Why?"
First Small Son: "I- just,s heard
mamma laugh at one of papa's jokes.'!-
Aficr The Game
"That was a lovely drive of yours."
"Which  one?"
"Why, that one when you hit the
ball."���Passing Show.
Twenty-two members were present at
the annual meeting 'of the Kettle Valley Golf Club which was held at the
Ingram Bridge School on Saturday
afternoon, March 9th.
G. B. M. Gane, secretary, acted as
chairman and carried out both, duties
in an eflicient manner. The minutes
of the-last annual ..meeting were read
and adopted, after which correspondence was dealt with. A letter was read
from H. D Hamilton, at Armstrong,
thanking the members of the Club for
making- he" and Mrs. Hamilton life
members.
The financial statement was read and
proved very interesting. It showed
that the Club was in good .shape considering the amount of work undertaken last year. The Auditors, Messrs.
Smyth and Newmarch were thanked
for their work.
Owing to'two members of the Club,
Messrs. Gray and Gregory, having left
the district, Geo. S. Walters and E. P.
Beckett were chosen to fill the vacancies. The directors are: A. Roberts,
Chas King. A. Lander, Geo. S. Walters
and E. P. Beckett. G. B. M. Gane was
again unanimously elected secretary,
with E. P.,Beckett as assistant secretary. A. Roberts was elected captain.
H. T. Newmarch and-SAB. Hamilton
were appointed auditors. The Club
House committee which did ' excellent work'last year, were reappointed
for 1929. ���,    * *. .       I
Mr. Gane expressed his pleasure of
the Club House committee for the
amount of voluntary work done on the
Club House, which when finished will
be a great asset to the members of the
Club. Following Mr. Gane's remarks
Chas. King moved * a hearty vote of
thanks to the above committee,, which
was endorsed.    * -' '
It is the-intention,of the Club to put
the finishing touches to the building!
A brick chimney will be built and ths
bricks required*will be supplied by Geo.
S. Walters; also a cook stove has been
donated by A. Lander, with pipes for
same by Chas. King.- 'All members are'
requested to bring a cup and saucer or
any utensil will'be thankfully received.
A suggestion was made, that the pump
be moved and installed in the building.
The Ladies Entertainment committee
will be composed -of Mesdames New-
march, Roberts and Beckett; They will
be.,able to'use the Club House this year
for the serving of refreshments,-and
will-be-a--great-convenience"to-ttiemr���
The mosquito question was also discussed. - It was decided to' make an
earlier drive on them and give them a
dose bf oil before they 'were able to get
into the air.
It was decided to have a Bee on the
17th. The grounds around the Club
House will be put in'order, and trees on,
the course that are Infected (not with
the golf bug) will be "cut and burned.
This effort will toe made, to try and
combat the borer that -has .destroyed
so many pine in that section.
The course .will be rolled, Chas. Weed
very kindly loaning a team to haul the
roller. Johnny Bruce will be in charge
of the work. <     ��� -  .
The secretary will be pleased to hear
from anyone who is desirous of,joining the Club. The fees are the same as
last year. He also hoped that the
members would pay their 1929 dues as
soon as possibly, as .funds are required
for the prqposed improvements..
It was decided that each round in a
competition be played within a week
and the draw to be made on the Sunday evening..
A new general rule for the course
was adopted and when drafted will be
published.
Messrs. Hamilton, King and' A.
Roberts were appointed members of a
Handicap committee and they asked all
players to turn in their first three cards
so that all handicaps could be set.
Jas. Muir, a member of the Grand
Forks Club, wrote asking for particulars
as to the making of the greens on the
Kettle Valley course. He stated that
the Forks Club will be more active this
year and hoped that competitions could
be arranged.^
Votes of thanks were unanimously
passed to Secretary Gane for the
very able 'manner,in which he conducted the duties of his office; also to
the trustees of the School for the use of
the room.
The financial statement appears elsewhere in this issue.
C. D. CoIIen of Oliver, was in town
on business on Monday.   -
R. A. Brown left on Tuesday's train
for Grand Forks; on business.
Clay Nicholas and family havc moved
into .the old DeLisle residence.    *
Stanley Bubar. of Kettle-Valley was
shopping-in town on Saturday last.
vMiss Nellie" Knight spent-the weekend with her parents at Grand Forks.
Increase Fund For
,��� - Trails to Claims
GEORGE B. GtARRETT DIES
Minister of Mines .Proposes-Grant of
$100,000 For Purpose���This, is Additional to Ordinary Vote
R. D. Kerr took his scouts for a hike
on Saturday for the first'time this year.
* Mr. and Mrs. A. Porter of Myncaster,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. D.
Kerr on Saturday. -
��� Miss Ruth Axam of Greenwood, was"
visiting here" over the wpek-end, the
guest of Mrs. McMynn. -
Miss Alice McMynn entertained her
Sunday School class for afternoon tea
at her home on Thursday.">
Miss -Gladys Brereton- spent the
week-end the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Percy Beckett at Kettle Valley.
r Mrs. .Chas Biibaf. and sons left for
their home in ��� Beaverdell on Sunday
after spending a few days with .Mrs.'L.
Powers.
Mr. and'Mrs.'Werner Preetzman and
daughter, Jean MoncriefT, of Ken-
Creek, were' visiting friends here on
Saturday last.
' Mrs. Alice McMillan made a business
trip to Grand Forks 'on' Friday. She
was accompanied by. Miss 'Ruth Axam
of Greenwood.
Wm. Mitchell of the, Grand Forks
Garage, Penticton. was in town ��� last
week with a new Chevrolet and spent
the night at the Midway Hotel.
"-Mrs; Jim--Bush invited-the-Concert
committee to her home on Friday last.
A good number turned out- and all
spent a very pleasant evening.-
At the Five ��� Hundred Card Party
held in the Old School House last
Thursday prizes were won by Mrs.
Harold Erickson, -ladies, and Percy
Beckett of Kettle Valley, gents. - -
It was with regret that the' writer
���lear'ned-from^Rev.--Smyth^-on-Sunday
night that it was his last Service he
would hold here in the Church. Everyone wishes him good luck and good
health wherever he may reside.,       :
BEAVERDELL BRIEFS
R. L. Clothier is on a business trip to
Vancouver and Penticton..
Mr. and Mrs,. J. _L. Nordman, Sally
Mine, were week-end visitors to Penticton.
Mrs. James "Drum returned on Sunday from a few .days visit to the
Okanagan.
Father Mclntyre, of Grand Forks,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. W.
Smith on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Clarke were
visitors to Penticton and Kelowna for
a few days during the week.
CA D. Collen motored oyer from
Oliver during tlie week-end to look
after business interests here.
Wm. Mitchell motored over from
Penticton during the week and reports
the road over the hill, and up the valley, in fair shape.
George Rogers made the return trip
from the Sally Mine with his Ford on
March 10th. This is the earliest a car
has ever ventured down from the Sally.
Mrs. T. Crowe has returned" from a
month's visit to Silverton. Her granddaughter, Miss-Dorothy White, returned with her for a few weeks visit.
P. Donaldson and E. C. Henniger, of
Grand Forks, were visitors to the Wellington -Camp on Friday and Saturday,
theirs being the first car of the season
to tackle the "hill."
Victoria.���The rapid increase in the
development of the mining industry of
the province with the importance, of
opening up' the mineral areas is recognized by the provincial government in
a new loan bill introduced in the legislature to authorize a loan of $9,500,000
for public works, etc., to be dealt with
this year.
In'* addition to grants already-provided for in current expenditures--the
sum of $100,000 is being set aside for
construction and permanent improvement of trails and bridges required to
provide access to more important mineral areas.
The mining development act provides
for government assistance on a fifty-
fifty basis tq any person having an undeveloped mineral claim or interest, but
this is not deemed to meet the situation
where a rich mineral area needs for its
proper develpinent the opening up of
proper access and where it would be
impossible to allocate fairly among the
various parties interested fifty per cent
of the cost entailed. In the estimate
there is .provision for expenditures by
the mines departmentof.$125,000 and a
like amount by public- works department for mining trail construction and
maintenance and thc one hundred
thousand mentioned above is in addition.
The necessity for this extra assistance was advanced by Hon. W. A.
McKenzie, minister of mines, who
urged upon the government the fact
that there are well-known mining areas
requiring to be connected with the pro-
vincial'highway system by properly located and constructed trails and it is
for this purpose the sum is being sel
aside.  __.,   v
" In every case such trails are needed
to open up a new area the minister of
mines, after full investigation, will report the necessity for the expenditure
to the minister of finance by whom the
outlays will, be authorised.' This decision will, to a considerable'extent,'ri*.eet
demands which have been daily growing as mining development proceeds.
Death called a well known and
highly respected resident of * Grand
Forks at noon on March < 11th, when
George Bailey Garrett passed away in
the Grand Forks Hospital. His sudden
demise came as a great shock to his
friends who were not aware that he
was so ill. ""   -
The late Mr. Garrett' ,was born in
Forest, Ont. 62 years ago and for 39
years has been in the employ of the
C. P. R. at Maple Creek, Sask., Revelstoke, New Denver, Slocan City, Greenwood and West Grand Forks. In the
latter, place he has been agent for the
past 15 years.
Deceased was a prominent Free
Mason. ��� He was a member of the Pre-
ceptory at Rossland; Past Grand Superintendent of the Royal Arch Masons;
Past Master of Harmony Lodge A. F.
& A. M. Grand Forks; and has been
Captain of the Kettle Valley Rifle
Association fqr the past 12 years. "He
was also a member of the Knights of
Pythias.
He is survived by his widow, and
three sisters and one brother residing
in Ontario. To them''the deepest sympathy is extended in their great loss.   .
The funeral was held in Grand Forks
on Wednesday afternoon, Services
being conducted in the United Church
and in the Masonic Lodge room. The.
remains, accompanied by Mrs. Garrett"
and sister, Mrs. Tucker, were taken to
Victoria "on Thursday morning, where
interment will take place.
CARMI NEWS
GREENWOOD SCHOOL NOTES
Editorial Staff:
John Campolieto, Eileen Bryan,
Ernest Johnson, Alice Clark .
_ Division III has completed "Easter-
ville" in the sand" table.
Division III has a new pupil, Seigfried
Patkowsky. Wo," hope he will like
Greenwood.
Jackie Morrison returned to School
on Wednesday after being ill. Dickie
is still sick. '
The City has thawed out the'water
pipes at School. They have been frozen
for some time.'
The football season has again arrived.
Enthusiasts of the game are well away,
and we've just .started.
Betty Miller and Mary Madden are
ill. Division III hopes they will soon be
back to school for we miss them.
Division III had a "grinning contest".
The girls winner was Roberta Wilson
while Cecil Maletta was the boys winner.
The members of the Junior Red
Cross Club have completed their scrap
book and have sent it to the Mill Bay
Sanitarium.
Susie Powers was eight years old on
Saturday, March 9th. She had a birthday party and all who attended had a
merry time.
Grade VI of Division II starred in
last week's Spelling Match with 100%.
Other grades received the following
percentages: IV���99.17%; V���98.33%;
VII���93.75%; VIII���96.25%; and IX���
94.17%.
We certainly are glad to see the snow
disappear. How pleasant it is to be
playing in the open ah*, after being
confined to in-door games, for such a
long and tedious winter.*
Miss Anne McCutcheon ��returned to
her home in Westbridge on Tuesday.
The Provincial Police and the Game
Warden of Penticton, were here last
week. "
Mrs. Geo. Burns of Beaverdell, was
in town on Friday last visiting her
many friends.
Miss Andrea Caron has returned to
her home in Midway after spending
three weeks in Carmi.
.. George Munroe is taking Chiropractor treatment in Greenwood for his
arm".***. Everybody wishes. ?-.him -every
success.
G. B. Gallioz has built a new hen
house.   He expects to have early chicks,
so he can raise enough pullets to supply the valley with eggs next year.
The road between Carmi and Beaverdell is open for cars. M. W. Smith has
been up' several times. He was the
first_up-this-way-in-his car4his-spring.=-
BALANCE SHEET FOR 1928
KETTLE VALLEY GOLF CLUB
, Receipts
Balance from 1927   $ 47.41
Subscriptions       195.00
Green Fees        9.00
Donation Greenwood Members."    10.00
.  Balance       2.12"
$263.53
Expenditure
Course .
Labor on greens  $  35.50
Oil for greens  34.08
Rolling    '  20.00
Mowing     18.00
Oil for Ponds   2.50
(
110.08
Club House
Windows and doors .
t  i  ���  t  t  rt  i  (
19.75
Nails and plaster ....
 ���  ��  ���
11.57
'
61.11
Shingles  	
137.43
45.00
Co. Fee 2 yrs	
	
1.00
9.35
5.67
$263.53
To 27 Debentures @ $10.00   $270.00.
Examined and found correct
H. T. NEWMARCH,
E. A. ST. G. SMYTH,
Auditors.
Mistaken Identity
Many Robins, Linnets, Juncos and
Blue Birds v arrived here this week, a
sure sign that spring is coming.
And don't forget to water the plants
while I'm away." With this parting
admonition ringing in his ears, many
a family man will be interested to
know that tests conducted at the Ohio
Agricultural Experiment Station have
resulted in a double-walled flowerpot,
the inner part porous ahd the outer
waterproof, which autojmatically irrigates plants growing in it.
TRAPPER GOES TO JAIL
Joe Peppin, who resided near Carmi
was up before S. B. Hamilton, S.M. on
Thursday last at the Greenwood Court
House, charged 'with hunting out of
season and trapping without a licence.
He was fined $10. and costs or 30 days.
He took the 30 days and was escorted to
Nelson by Constable W. R. Powers on
Friday,
The School intends to put on a
Dance in order to raise funds with
which to purchase athletic equipment.
The date is set for April 19th. Keep
it open for a good time.
The grass on the School grounds is
very thick and long. We do hope that
it will be burnt off; for it does not only
take the pep out of the children but it
is apt to cause them injuries. Next
time we will have plenty of assistance
so that the fire can't get away from us.
. A certain young man-was recently
speeding merrily along the rqad when
he caught up with a party of children
on their way to school, He asked them
if they cared to ride, and for an answer
they piled into his Ford until it was so
completely filled that one little girl had
to sit in the driver's lap. She was a
plump little thing and the driver cuddled her close to keep her away from
the steering wheel. "Do you like
school?" he asked.
"Yes, sir," she lisped.
"Do you go every day?"
"I haven't missed a day this year,"
the little girl replied.
"Good little girl!" said the driver,
kissing her soft cheek. "Do you like
your teacher?"
"Yes, sir," said the little girl, "t'm
the teacher!"
And the Ford darned near went into
the ditch! fcAGE TWO
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE!
���THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 19*9
Only choice leaves grown at high altitudes
go into the blending o��: Blue Ribbon Tea.
That is why its flavour is so uniformly excellent. Insist upon getting it-from your grocer���refuse substitutes of inferior quality.
The Schoolboy Again
The class had to write a sentence in
which the phxaie "bitter end" should
appear. One brif/ht youth wrote, "Our
dog chased the'cat and bit 'er end."
Slow Writing
Two convicts were talking.
"You know, "said one, "it took
John Bunyan.all his life to write a
story."
"Gam," was the reply, "it took me
ten years to do a sentence."
Justification
The Greenwood Ledge
Published every Thursday at
��� Greenwood, B. C. 77
G. W. A. SMITH
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
Subscription: In Canada arid Gt.
Britain, $2.00 a year iii 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 .. a$25.00
Coal and Oil Notices.....'.......'    7.00
Estray Notices. A............:..:.    3.00
Card of Thanks................     1.00
Certificate of Improvement...���;' 12.50
(When more than7one 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, non
pareil measurement.
Business locals 12 y.c a line each in-,
sertion.    .
No letter to the editor- will be in
serted except over the proper signa
ture* and address of .the writer.   This
rule admits of no exception.
UNITED CHURCH PRESBYTERY
HOLDS SESSIONS IN NELSON
Joan: "I hear you have given up
Mabel."
John: "Yes, I thought she was perfect, but last night I found something
about her I didn't like."
Joan:   "What was that?"
John:   "Bill's arm."
Overheard
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
PROVIDENCE "FRACTIONAL
MINERAL CLAIM   .
Situate   in   the   Greenwood   Mining
Division of. Yale District. 'Where
located:   In Providence Camp.
TAKE NOTICE THAT I, Joseph
Henry Duhamel, Free Miner's Certificate
No7 291-D, intend sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown grant of the above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
ot Improvements.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1929.
.tt;
. E. McDOUGALL
Contractor and Builder
d -.
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.
"You stole two thousand pounds and
got six months and I sto^e one thousand and got four months. That is
not fair," "
"Yes it is���you always get a reduction
for quantities."
FORTUNES LOST BY
, -   BAD  HANDWRITING
A discussion, of commercial and general interest has followed a lecture
given at Fulham by Richard Burbidge,
general manager of Harrods, London.
To an.audience of about 1,000 girls
who were, leaving school Mr. Burbidge
said that thousands of pounds were lost
eacli year by. large stores' solely on
account of bad handwriting. At Harrods they had to insist now on block
=capitals=being=written=on=bills=in--order=
to avoid mistakes when these thousands of bills went to the cquritinghouse.
They also had to do nothing but check
up bad writers. He appealed to the
girls to take care of their writing. As
for business men, it is stated, the script
writing taught to the youngest children
in London's elementary, schools has few
supporters among them;'-. Their chief
argument is its slowness, though some
hold, too, that it is of no value as a
Apreparation :'for ordinary._ writing; The
main complaint, however, is'that handwriting of every sort is being neglected
in the schools. Even in elementary
schools, it is said, the copybook is no
longer used and the teaching of handwriting or * the insistence on good
"handwriting ceases in the upper standards. '  ���. -  ' "
The experience of the banks is like
that of the stores.   Half the boys from
: secondaryand public schools who.offer
themselves as candidates for service in
the Bank of England failin the preliminary handwriting" tests. The big
banks have hundreds of cheques daily
which need careful examination and
sometimes inquiry, and this trouble,
according to an official of the-Midland
Bank, who has given his views, has
grown since the war.
5,000 FACTS ABOUT CANADA
The 1929 edition of that popular
annual, "5,000 Facts About Canada",
7 edited by Frank Yeigh, ��� well-known
7"Canadian author and publicist, is now
off. the press and contains a wealth of
material that presents - the stirring
story of our' national progress iri crisp,
concrete *'form. Many new features
mark this issue,* such as 'the stricking
expansion during-the ten years since
the armistice, as well as the remarkable
A advance' made( iir tlie -last 12-months'
period of "Canada's Best .Year!'. The
booklet "sells Canada" most effectively, and is widely distributed for that
purpose, while it is invaluable to any
Canadian who wishes" to know, his own
country. The 50 chapters of contents
tells the all-Dominion story in a nutshell. Copies may be- had at 35 cents
from leading newsdealers or from the
Canadian Facts Pub. Co., 588 Huron
Street, Toronto.
Nelson.���Home mission work was the
chief undertaking of the first day's session: of the Kootenay Presbytery of the
United;Church of Canada which opened
its sittings in St. Paul's Church here on
Tuesday morning, March 5th. Rev.
Bryce Wallace of Cranbrook presiding.
Eighteen pastors from variqus points
in the Boundary and Kootenay, together with eight laymen made up the
gathering. 7
That the mission churches of the
Kootenay Presbytery were in a better!
financial condition than last year was
shown in Rev. W. C. Mawhinney's report.* Rev. Mr. Mawhinney is convenor
of the home mission committee which
held .-special sessions on Monday with
Rev. S.' S. Osterhout, superintendent
of missions of the United Church in
British Columbia. The Presbytery has
granted the following sums of money to
mission churches m this district. Cres-.
ton $350 7 and an additional grant of
$100 for; pastor's travelling expenses;
Greenwood, $1200; Kimberley, $350 and
an additional grant of $100 for travelling expenses of missionary; Moyie,
$1100 and a loan.of $60Q to furnish the
parsonage; Proctor, $1200; Wardner,
$1200; East Trail, which is the newest
church in the Presbytery, $1100.
Rev." B. Wallace m an address, from
the chair spoke on the power of prayer.
If the work of the church was to progress then prayer would be the means
of this progress the chairman declared.
The resignation of Rev. E. L. Best of
Fernie* and Rev. J. Rogers of Slocan
City and Rev. W. Rickaby of Wardner
were received by the Presbytery.
Rev. Mr. Stevenson and Rev. Mr.
Evans applied for churches.
A vote of thanks to Rev. B. L. Oaten
of Trail for "the christian and unselfish manner in which he had helped
the baby church of the presbytery,"
was passed.
=Revf=Andrew-Walker -of- Greenwood
exhorted the members to be more generous in their donations to the ecclesiastical colleges of the United Church,
"for it is in these colleges that the
young pastors upon whom the future of
the church depends, are moulded into
real pastors," Rev. Mr. Walker declared.
At the final 'session on Wednesday
the Presbytery granted a gift of $500
and a loan of $1000 to the congregation
of Invermere, who wish to build a new
church. A Half of the money to be spent
on' this church will be raised by the
congregation. This grant was made by
the home mission board and it is subject to the decision of the conference
of the United Church which is to be
held in Vancouver in May.
The pastors of the Presbytery moved
a vote of sympathy to the citizens of
Rossland "who took the trials of their
recent sorrow so bravely."
The resignation -of Rev. C. A,
Campbell from his distant field of
Invermere was received by the presbytery. Rev. Mr. Campbell is the father
of the Presbytery and although advanced in years he came all the way
from Windermere to attend the Presbytery.
Rev. S. S, Osterhout, D. D., of Vancouver and superintendent of missions
of the United Church in this province
in .an interesting address told the
members of the Presbytery to beware
of "growing pains."
' That the United Church'was growing
in the Kootenays was a self evident
fact," the doctor declared. But he
warned the teachers of the gospel to
work harder and harder for the great
cause of Christ.
' That the churches of the Kootenays
had contributed $7500 to the mission
and maintenance fund, was shown in
Rev. F..R. G, Dredge's report. Although
this sum-was seven per cent, over allocation, , the pastor urged the members
to support this fund to a greater
degree. *. \
A retreat of the clergy will most
likely be held in July, Stress was. laid
in all the speeches of the session on the
importance of young people's work.
Before the final session of the 1929
Presbytery adjourned a vote of thanks
was passed to Rev. F. R. G. Dredge
who was the host of the Presbytery
and to'Rey. W. C. Mawhinney who is
chairman "of the home mision committee of the Presbytery.
Witness in answer to Counsel:   "The
person was as drunk as a judge." '
The Judge:   "You mean as a lord."
Witness:   "Yes, my lord."
To read without reflecting is like
eating without digesting.���Edmund
Burke.
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The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co,
of Canada. Limited ���
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
*     TRAIL,'BRITISH COLUMBIA ' "'
SMELTERS and REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold. Silver, Copper, Lead arid ZincOres
a ���
Producers, of Gold, Silver, Gopper,  Pig Lead and Zinc    ���
"TADANAC"  BRAND "   "
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��0
It Pays to Advertise
lif"tfie~LocarPapeir7
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
KKKXXKKXXXKKKXJWXXXXXXXXKK THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1929
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
PAGE THREE
H
erean
dTh
ere
'245 . . *-
In 1921 the Canadian Pacific paid
out $2,000,000 from freight revenue"
in loss and damage claims. In 1927
it paid-$700,000, a-decrease of
'$1,300,000, although in the same
period the"gross freight revenue ha'd'
increased by ��15,000,000. Better
freight handling did it.
"MARCH ROD AND  GUN:
The stonework and most of the
E' artioning of the Royal-York Hotel
ave been -completed, and there
appears every Hkelyhood that the
great building will be open to the
travelling public by June 1. This
hotel is the largest and tallest in the
British Empire. -_-���-���
Some idea of the world-wide -area
over  which  the ' Canadian  Pacific
-operates may.be gathered from the
fact tHat in making out its monthly
balance it is necessary to turn fifty-
nine different foreign currencies into
dollars in order to'get an accurate
.result in Canadian money...
:{*"
Wireless is,, now being used to aid
in the protection of forests against
fire. The'Ontario Provincial government planes are equipped with the
latest apparatus with a radius of
400'miles, so-that the headquarter*,
may be readily'communicated with
and immediate steps taken upon the
discovery of an outbreak.
SEND  YOUR
BOOTS and SHOES
| y'  To   "" -
[Harry Armson, Grand Forks
!     The 20th Century Shoe Repairer ,
a' All work and material guaranteed
;} We pay postage one way.  Terms cash,
Featured in the March issue.of Rod
and Gun and Canadian Silver" Fox
News are several splendid stories and
articles dealing with all kinds of outdoor life in Canada. Among these are
yarns qf .the ever popular sports of
.angling" and hunting ducks^and big
game written by men of long1 experience. The current article in trie pages
of this national sporting magazine by
Robert James, "That Nelson River
Trail" gives a wonderfully descriptive
picture of the trials of a party of ama
teur* trail breakers on a trip by-dog
team in the far north.
The regular departments on'guns
and ammunition, trapping, angling,
dogs and, silver fox industry are
full of authoritative material.'" J. W.
Winson, popular -writer on natural
history, this month commences a new'
series of article's on the smaller mammals. ~" '
Rod and Gun and Canadian Silver
Fox News is published monthly by,W.
J. Taylor Limited, Woodstock, Ont.
&(**____&q&<*___B)flPO*____*)flP(*_��tP-a*',*DflD<*_PP
A friendly house is the best of houses.
���Proverb.
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.
WILLIAM II. WOOD
PHYSICIAN"and SURGEON
GREENWOOD   '
ii-
West Has -Priceless Heritage
it
-
it
Saskatchewan might be termed
the epitome of Canada's Great
r West. No other Province has a more
interesting population, forlhe fabric
out of which that population has
been woven contains tlneads of
so many racial cultures. Of the
eight hundred and seven thousand
souls recorded in the census of 1926,
three-fourths are of British descent
with English and Sco'ts blood predominating. Over half a million
were born in Canada," and of these
a small but notable sprinkling are
of French-Canadian descent. Ninety-eight thousand were born in the
British Isles. Continental Europe
has added twenty-two racial strains
of which the larger groups may be
summarized as Slavonic (55,000),
Scandinavian (20,000), "Teutonic
(20,000) and Romance (14,000). The
aboriginal Indian population numbers about 13,000. - Each of these
racial groups can contribute something to Canadian art and music,
for each has its traditi&ns of handicraft and folksong, traditions whicli
represent an inherent
love for beautiful things
and a love of melody.
��� Folksong is iritimate-
,ly linked up with handi-
" craft,'for it is-to "the
" accompaniment of folk- s
song that the spinning
wheel turns ahd ' the -
beautiful homespun fabrics are woven. These
. fabrics can never be
duplicated by the factory-made article, and
'the efforts'of.the Cana-
' dian Handicrafts' Guild-
to find and retain a
market for the craft-
work which can be done
during the .winter
months on the farms of
Western Canada is
therefore well worthy.of
support. This GuildMs
preparing a handicraft
exhibit in connection
with the Folksong and
Folkmusie Festival
which the Canadian Pacific is .
organizing' to be ,Keld at Regina,
Marcli 20-23rd,'as the inauguration
of a Saskatchewan-Blanch***-���-=���-���-. ���������*;
The main idea of.this Great West
festival is to help Canadians to
realise the priceless heritage which
they possess -in the " traditional
melodies which have been brought
to this country by immigrants, and.
in some cases havc been composed
in this country by early settlers. The
field of folkmusic is so immense that
only a glimpse of it can be secured .
in the four days of this particular
fes-jival, but some of. the greatest
artists-of the continent will render *
interpretations and it promises
indeed, to be a feast of music and
color. Poul Bai, the Danish baritone
will feature in .Norse music, Charles
Marchand in the French-Canadian
folksongs and almost every nation
will be represented in handicraft X
as in song. Above is seen a, Slovak
weaver who will remove his pipe
and sing to his handiwork.
Nome Hero, Derby Winner
LeonharclSepella, hero of the famous race to Nome, is congratulated
on winning the Seventh Eastern International Dog Sled Derby at
Quebec. He covered 123 miles in eleven hours, six and a half minutes
with his sturdy team of Siberian huskies.
r Dog sled derby records were-broken and new ones established
during the three days of the race. Dupuis, who finished second, made a
world's record when he completed the first lap of 41 miles in 3 hours,
22 minutes, 42 seconds. Of the nine who finished the three laps, only
two took as long as the'first Derby winner at Quebec in 1923, demonstrating that hardier and speedier dogs have been developed for sled
work since then. * *
Are you in need of:
and
Office
Let us know your requirements and
we wili gladly.poteprices on same
The Greenwood Ledge
Phone 29L
&'"*'*_,*f*,��0&'**_rofiD��___DaD<BU)flD<*___��OD(
Subscribe for
The Greenwood Ledge PAGE FOtft
THE GREENWOOD LEDGE
THURSDAY, MARCH U, 1929
~^^^^^^wwww'W'rrw>rwwvvwvvvvwwwwwwwvw'i
>
Come in and Hear
The New -IV
1929 RADIO
With Temple  Air-Chrome Speaker
T. M. GULLEY
Distributor for Greenwood
^^^ j,AJ.AAAAAAA^.AAA^ AAAAAAA
-t   f^^AAAAAAAA***********AAJ
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 Fish
Every Thursday
fresh Sausages Every Friday
For Quality and Value Order From Phone 46
HSSiES.EEESSeESEESESSSSfSSEEESEE
IS ffl
1 Of Local Interest |
IS BJ
ffiEffiEtBSESSSSHaKSSaAESPAKaiSSEB
Mr. and Mrs. Charles King were in
Grand Forks on Monday evening.
April  the  12th   is the  date  of  the
Hockey Club's Dance in Greenwood.
There will be no Service in St. Jude's
Church, Greenwood, next Sunday 17th.
Miss Vera Walmsley returned on Saturday from a visit to relatives in Trail.
Jack Roylance was in Grand Porks
on Wednesday ancl Thursday on business.
ROCK CREEK AND DISTRICT
The white fish are running in thc
Kettle  River. "   '
Mrs. E. F. Wilson-left last Week for a
visit in England.
Owen Wheeler and Frank Carey were
visitors to Greenwood on Tuesday.
Reconstruction of sections of the
Osoyoos-to Sidley Mountain Road-will
be made this year.
Mrs. G. F. Frost has. returned lo
Kettle Valley from spending the winter
at her parential home'in Victoria.
Miss A. Bryan was taken ill last week
aiid"Was motored to the Grand Forks
Hospital on Sunday.
Keep in mind the Junior Red Cross
Sale in the Auxiliary Hall, Greenwood
on Saturday, March 23rd.
Sam Matthews of Grand Forks was
in town on Monday. He was accompanied by D. R. Docksteader.   ���
Thc Greenwood School is planning a
Dance for Friday, April 19th. Proceeds
will buy * athletic' equipment for thc
School.
R. Lee spent a few days in Grand
Forks on. business, this week. He was
motored over to Grand Forks by Sam
Matthews. ' ���   "
v**-*^*y******yvv'<f'vv'r'i/y***yyv*yT'f vv v v vv v
First Shipment of
>nng Kayons
Krinkly Crepes and Ginghams
Make Your Selections Early
TAYLOR & SON     ��������
A/.A*.r.��+^AJ- KAS.AAA A A A A A Jj^j. AA^JUl/Ij A A A A A A AAAI A*i* *��****i
G. H. Outram of Vancouver, representing  the  Guardian  Insurance  Co.,
���l-was a caller at the oflice of Charles
King,' local insurance agent, .on Friday.
PACiFIC HOTEL
Headquarters for
Boundary Mining and Travelling Men
first Class Accommodation
Hot and Cold Water Every Convenience
J. H. GOODEVE
Prop.
Drug Store in Connection
Miss Renie Skilton left last week for
Wallace, Idaho, to visit at the home of
her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Reggie Skilton.
L. A. Keir left on Wednesday morning for Spokane. He was accompanied
by. Mrs. H. Mitchell, Lewis and Dorcas
Mitchell, and, J. C. Boltz.
The recent issue of the British Columbia Gazette, contains the appointment of A. B. Fenwick, of Greenwood,
as a" Justice of the Peace.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Palkowsky and two
children of Kettle Valley, have taken
up residence on the Cedar Glen' Fur
Farm on the Midway road.
Geo. S. Walters, S. B. Hamilton, .C.
King and G. W. A. Smith-attended the
Kettle Valley Golf Club meeting at
Ingrain Bridge on Saturday afternoon.
The Shell, Oil Company ,and thc
Union Oil Company will open'Agencies
in Grand Forks and then that city will
have four oil companies operating
there.
��� Wm. Johnson, Owen Wheeler, Edward Richter ancl F. B. Pearce paid a
fraternal visit to Greenwood on Thursday evening of last week.
s A report from Victoria says that the
appointment of S; T. Larsen as Supervisor of Assessors has been rescinded by
the government. Mr. La'rsen is an old-
timer of Rock Creek. ���
'-Most important of all provincial pu-
be the improvement of the Rock Creek
Canyon road by diverting same and
construction of a new bridge.
Keep in mind the Women's Institute
Dance in the Riverside Hall on Easter
Monday (April 1st). Madfee - Ellett
orchestra will be in attendance. Proceeds go to the aid of crippled children.
The improvement - in the highway
that was done last fall by Road Foreman, Wm. Johnson and crew, west of
the Midway'Coal Mine, is meeting with
general approval by all motorists and
others who were familiar with thc bad
curve that was eliminated. N
The Rock Creek. Baseball Club "are
holding a St. Patrick's Dance on Monday, March 18th,_in the Riverside Hall,
Rock Creek. Bush's orchestra will "supply the music and the fanetts will be in
charge of the supper. By attending the
Dance you are supporting the baseball
boys.       ' [    .
Wm. Walmsley, Miss Vera Walmsley,
Rev. A. Walker and R. Lee of Greenwood, attended the funeral of the late
G. B.- Garrett in Grand Forks on Wednesday afternoon.
The Union Oil Company recently entered the Grand Forks field, with
Arthur Gilpin in" charge. Mr. Gilpin
was in town the first of the week with
a delivery of gas and oil for the Greenwood- Grocery.
'wwvvvvwwwwvwwvvvvwvrwvwrvvwwwwwvwv
Strawberry Jam     -     -     4's
75c
Raspberry Jam      -     -     4's
70c
Gingersnaps   -    20c lb 4 lbs
75c
Oranges      -     324's per doz-
25c
i u
Head Lettuce, Celery and Bananas
McMYNN'S STORE, Midway
Subscribe to The Greenwood Ledge
The Penticton Herald says that ,it is
understood that P. B. Freeland, provincial government mining engineer for
district No.(4, who has been'stationed
at Grand Forks for several years, will
remove his offic eand residence to Penticton. "~ -   '
Guests at the Pacific Hotel during
the week:" G. H. Outram, L. S. McKinnon, B. Hodge, J. A. Story, F. E.
.Coreorene, Vancouver; R. N. Robertson,
Penticton; 'A. B. Winter, C. Wilkenihg,
Grand Forks; A. F. Thomas, West-
bridge; D. Caldwell, Beaverdell; J. L.
Harpur; W.Blythe; Mrs. J. Gaustin.
��������������        ~
The young people of Boundary Falls,
Beaverdell,   Phoenix   and   Greenwood
spent a very merry evening at Mrs. A.
B. Fenwick's.   The party was given in
honour of three visitors in town, Arthur
Fenwick",   Geo.   Morrison    and   Bob
Mowat.   The   evening   was ��spcnt   in
card playing and dancing.   "Pitt" was
the game of the evening, Oh if you've a
dishonest streak it shows itself there!
A nice supper was served at 12 o'clock.
The gramaphone  was  kept busy  all
evening.
GREAT SACRIFICE SALE OF HAY
For a limited time, nl my ranch,
baled hay, $13.00 per ton; loose hay
from thc stack in the field, $10.00 per
ton.   All'strictly cash.
F. HAUSSENER,
Greenwood, B.C.
A general meeting of the Rock" Creek
Farmer's Institute vail be held on Sat-"
urday, March 30th at the Riverside
Hall at 2:30 p.m. Business: Address
by P. C. Black of Grand Forks, on suitable type of pigs for the Boys and Girls
Clubs for 1929..
All children of schoo,l age are eligible
to enter the Gopher..Competition and
get three cents for each gopher tail
produced to the Secretary at the Riverside Hall the last Saturday of, each
month. The boundary for this competition is from Ingram Bridge to the
Upper Rock Creek Crossing, South to
the Boundary, line and. West to James
Creek. '   :    ���  -
All members having ordered materials for gopher destruction at .the last
meeting may - obtain same from the
Secretary at this meeting.
���   Our   ���
SPRING MILLINERY
is now on Display
������   in the   ���
LATEST STYLE and COLORS
LOVELY FLOWERS
���   for   ���
COATS or DRESSES
LADIES FINE SILK HOSE
CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS
CANVAS SHOES
for Men and Boys
Come EARLY and Get Your
EASTER BONNET   -    -
Ellen Trounson's Store
-*VVV1T*>*fV-*'TTT'
���.
STOCKS BONDS
MINING SHARES
Charles King
representing   ��� .
Solloway, Mills & Co.
Dominion Wide Brokers ���
STOCKS & BONDS
on Installment
MINING SHARES
-    on Margin    ';
Wire Your Orders
Daily Price Lists
. . at Office
Copper St.,- Greenwood, B.C.
A * A A.A.A.+ AA.AA A J
The United Church of Canada
REV. ANDREW WALKER, B.A.
Minister in Charge. Greenwood.' *
SUNDAY, MARCH 17th
Midway, 2 p.m.
*��
Greenwood, 7:30 p.m.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Midway
Five Hundred will be played in the
Old School House on Thursday next
March 21st at 8:30 p.m. _
1927 FORD CAR FOR SALE
Sedan in good shape,- will sell cheap.
Apply E. F. Keir, Box 226, or Phone
18G, Greenwood.
CREAM SEPARATOR FOR SALE-
American Cream Separator, in good
condition. A bargain at ��50.00. Apply
tb Caroline Casselman, Boundary Falls.
APPLES FOR SALE
A few more boxes of Good Apples
For Sale from 25c to $1.00 in your own
boxes. ���
T. Ar CLARK, Midway.
PIGS FOR SALE
Seven weeks, $6.00 each.
Apply   Mrs. W. J. McCelvey,
Kettle Valley, B.C.
CAR HAY FOR SALE
Teii tons Alfalfa, first cutting, balance Timothy.   A. 1. shape.
NAT. ROBINSON,
Rock' Creek, B.C.
yfTTWy|IVff-fTflf*l'V,*lVV'*"*,VT'fV'>T,,7*VV71*,TV*i'->T-*,T*>TV'*>1''*TVTT
"THAT SPRUNG SUIT"
The New Spring and Summer Samples Are Now In
Dandy Blue's, Grey's, Black's  '
FROM $28.50 UP
A Fine Line of Imported Cashmere's and Worsted's
English and Scotch Fancy Tweeds
FROM $21.75 UP
Wefit Celluloid Windows to your car curtains in I hour
THE  CUSTOM  TAILOR
A. BIGGIN      -      Midway, B.C.
yw^f-vwww^rvyrv-vwvvvww'i >
To those who contemplate
;   .       ' -buying    ,
��� Wadding Presents or Gifts
��� for tlieir friends ���
.    Let us remind you that Ave can
I , supply you cheaper than you
��         can buy from Catalogue
Let us have your
Watch and Clock Repairs
We always do a first-class job
A. A. WHITE
Watchmaker  and   Jeweler
F. J. White, Mgr,'
.AAAAt,AAAAA*Jk**fk*AAAA + AAA4
R.C. White Wyandottes
Baby Chix & Hatching Eggs
April   Chix  @   30c '
May    Chix--"@   25c
Hatching Effgs, half price of Chix
All are from best hens, selected from
trap-nested birds, ahd government
approved cockerel whose dam laid 250
large eggs. This stock is of very good
type, vigorous aiid a splendid laying
strain. -,
.RIVERSIDE POULTRY FARM   \
M. ATWOOD"
GRAND FORKS,' B.C.
Trolley mishap
put 200
telephones out
of order
"ii
About 200 telephones at
New Westminster were put
out of order at 9:15 o'clock
on the morning of February
-3, when a trolley pole fell at
the corner of Third avenue
and Pine street, the wire fly-~
ing up.and burning through
a 200-pair cable. ,
Telephone repairmen lost
no time in getting on the
job, and* had about 30 of the
telephones restored1, to service by 10:30 a.m.
Another example of. telephone trouble that could not
be foreseen or guarded
against. ����� ���
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
Sunday, March 17th, is St. Patrick's!:
Day,
y

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