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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist May 9, 1924

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A vote for the school bylaw is an insurance policy against sickness and damage by fire in your home
Question That Has Been
Worrying School Board
for Many Years Discussed by the Rate-
Tell me what you Know is tru**
tl can'duess as well at yon."
FRIDAY, MAY 9,   1924
The ratepayers of Grand Forks,
assembled in a public meeting in
the Davis hall Wednesday eveniug,
expressed themselves as being unanimously ih lavor cl the money by»
law to be voted od next Wednesday
and the cons'ruction of a new high
sohool building in the city. The
meeting wae well attended, botb
sexes being represented.
Mayor Acres presided and in
opening tbe meeting gave a statistical review of the city's finances and
progress. Contrary to the assertion
of pessimists, tbe city was not losing ground but was gradually forging ahead. To prove this, be quotrd
figures showing tbat more revenue
was collected by the city from
electric lights in 1923 tban 1913,
when the Qranby smelter was oper
ating bere. More tuxes bad also
been collected io 1923 tban in 1913.
Grand Forks was one of the three
cities in British Columbia witb tbe
highest financial rating. If $20,0C0
worth of bonds were issued and sold
locally, he was of the opinion that
the transaction would prove a benefit to rather than a hardship on the
taxpayers, The city bad already
been saved $1200 tbis y-ar in power
(or the waterworks pumps. If tbis
rate of saving wjs maintained it
would soon pay for tbe new school
£, F. Laws, chairman of the
sohool board, was of tbe opinion tbat
the .cheapest way out of tbe present
lack of proper bousing quarters for
the high school wat to erect a new
building. Spread over a period of 20
years, $30,000 worth of bonds would
only mean an inciease in tbe school
tax of 1} mills. He read the report
of tbe bigb school inspector, recent
ly printed in thin paper, to bear out
his contention tbat tbe present high
school quarters are overcrowded,
unsanitary and unlit for the pure
poses to wbicb tbey are being put.
And present conditions, be said,
are not temporary; tbey bad come
oome to stay. After viewing tbe
situation from all angles, the board
oonld see no way out of the difficultly except by erecting a new building; to attempt to repair the old
building would mean a constant
drain on the city's finances. A new
high sohool would do more to keep
the present population here and to
bring new lesidente in than any
tbidg else that could be done at
Dr. Truax, health inspector of tbe
oity sibools, made a  brief address,
in which he stated that the present
quarters of the high school are   nn
B, C, Henniger ihougbt it was
quite unnecessary for bim to say
anything, as Mayor Aores and Mr.
Laws bad covered the subject pretty
thoroughly. He added, however,
that if Grand Forks ie going to have
a goood live community, the city
must have good schools. Tbe population of the city was not decreas*-
ing, but increasing, and it would
continue to increase. The city stood
very high financially, and there was
no cause for worrying about tbe increased debt that tbe new building
would bring. Good hospitals and
good schools were tbe best revenue
producers tbat any oity could bave.
G. H. Hull expressed sympathy
with the school buajd in its effort to
secure a new building, nnd hoped
tbat tbe revival of tbe attempt
wonld prove more successful than
the origoal one made some years
ago did. The present increase in
the high sohool attendance was not
temporary, but would prove to be
a  permanent  one.   Good schools
were the best advertisement n city
could invest in. The bnndB should
be taken up locally.
JJMr. 8miih of Cascade said tbe
question of bis moving his family
this city might depend on whether
the new school is built or not. He
was very much in favor of the new
building, and understood it wou'.d
only cost the average ratepayer
$2.25 more per year in taxes.
Principal Glaspell explained tbe
method of sohood work, and gave
reasons for the present congestion
in the entrance olass. The impor»
tance of keeping up the standard of
our schaol system could not be too
much stressed. In his opinion education had an ethical value rather
than ooe of dollars end cents.
Mr. Reid, of the high school staff,
Baid tbe old building was unsanitary and a menace to tbe lives of
the pupils in the event of tbe outs-
break of a fire. Answering a question, he said it would be impracticable to put the high school classes
in two separate building!-.
Mayor Acres thought the subject
hsd beeD pretty ably presented by
tbe various speskeis, and according
to bis way of looking at the matter
tbe two most important points tbat
should be considered were tbe
health of the pupils snd freedom
from danger of fire
City Clerk Hutton explained tbe
method of compiling the voters' list
and of taking the vote on money
bylaws. Mr. Hutton, who ie secretary of the school board, stated tha't
tbe tiustees bad spent many hours
seriously discussing tbe housing of
tbe bighscbiol problem.
In a free far-all talk at tbe wind-
up of the meeting, Mayor Acres
stated tbat tbe bonds, if issued,
would be registered.
Victoria, May 7.—Satur
day, June 21, is the date
which has been chosen by the
Oliver government for the
provincial general eleetion in
British Columbia.
The vote on the beer ques
tion will be taken on the same
Ithadbeen pretty generally
thought thc election would
not take place till fall, but the
publication oi the report on
the P.G.li. enquiry induced
tha govarnment to bring on
the election aarlier than was
at first intended.
The following is the standing of the
pupils of the Urand Forks Public
School, in order of merit, as determined by work and tests held during
the months of March and April:
Grade VIII, Divisions I and II—
Ruth Helmer, Beth Huggins, Frank
Price, Harvey Weber, Jjseph Simmons, Edmund Crosby, Dorothy Kidd,
Orville Winter, Linden Benson, Bosa
Hansen,Phyllis Smyth,Bruce Brown,
William Hennige, Francis Otterbine
and Henry Beid equal, Peter Padgett
and Gordon Clark equal, Jessie Ross,
Genevieve Harkness, Walton Vant,
Grace Glaspell, Helen Nystrom,Fran-
cis Larama, Herbert Omuianney,
Parma Cooper, Aubrey Dinsmore,
Martha Otterbine and Marion Ker
by equal, Mary Acres, Edgar Galipeau
Walter Haw, Margaret Luscombe,
Buth Pyrah, John Graham, Blanche
Mason, Jessie Downey, Daniel Mc
Dougall,Albert Colarch, Arthur Bick
erton, Edith Euerby, Glen Murray
and Dorothy Heaven equal, George
Biddiecome and Joseph Lyden equal,
Alex McDougail, Fred Galipeau aud
Alice Scott equal, Edmund Euerby,
Irene Jeffery, Marjorie Cook, Jessie
Allan, Ruby Savage, Alice Qeorge,
George Hadden, John Santano, Lilia
Frechette and Albert Haw equal,
James Shannon. Ruth Savage, Eugene
Grade VII, Division III—Edna
Wiseman, Laird McCallum, Mabel
Hobbins, Beulah Mitchell, Eileen
Weber, Llewellyn   Price, Jean Don*
aldson, Donald McKinnon, Georgina
Grey, Fred McKie, Elmer Scott,
Helen McKinnon, Lillian Pell, Jigi
Maurelli, Alice Deporter, Peggy
Mudie, James Hardy and Arthur
Morrison equal, Eric Clark John
Kingston, Jim Miller, Walter Ronald,
Agnes McKenzie, Gordon Massie,
Francis O'Keefe, Eugene McDougail,
Lillian Dunn, Louise McPherson,
Dorothy Jones, Freda Lyden, Wilhelmina DeWilde,  Walter  Manson,
Burr, Ernest Hutton,   Lee Maurelli,
lan Clark, Nathan Clark.
Grade V, Division VI—Lora Frechette, Peggy McCallum, Wilhelmina
Weber, Effie Donaldson and Melvin
Glaspell equal, Bernice Donaldson,
Violet McDougail, Madeline McDougail, Betty Massie and Bruce
McDonald equal, Elsie Soott and
Marjorie Otterbine eqnal, Elsie Ogiloff
Winnifred Truax, Ernest Crosby,
Chester Bonthron, Peter Jmayoff,
Evelyn Collins, Agnes Winter, Margaret Kingston, Aleck Hobbins, Edna
Wenzel, Billy Tntt, Douald Ross,
Ruth Boyce, Ernest Danielson, Charlie Harkness, Peter Vatkin, Charles
McLeod, Emma Pustnikoff, Jack
Grade IV Senior, Division VII—
Winnifred Lightfoot, Lura Canfield,
Jessie Sweozy, Sheila Bylett, Harold
Bailey, Alma Frechette, Florence Mc-
Dougall, Clara Wright, Richard
Micheuerand Marguerite McDonald
equal, Mazie Henderson, Joe Lyden,
Harry Murray and Elsie Prudhomme
equal, Charlie Egg, Daisy Malm,
Garnett Boots, Evelyn Cooper, Laura
Maurelli, Dorothy Liddicoat, Ernest
Fitzpatrick, ClarenceHenderson, Helen
Fell, Hazel Mason, John McDonald,
Mildred Anderson, Thomas Mudie,
George Bird, George Savage, Angelo
Colarch, Minnie McNiven, Fred
Wenzel, Ethel Graham, James Allan,
Ron><ald McKinnon.
Grade IV Junior, Division VIII—
Katie Dorner, Aleck Shkuratoff,
Tony Santano, Bessie Henderson
and May Jones equal, Clarence McDougal), Boy Clark, Irene Bickerton,
Clayton Patterson, Genevieve Mitchell, Laura Sweezey, Walter Sherstobo-
toff, Peter DeWilde, James Robertson
Joe Nucich, Annie Elsoff.
Grade III Senior Division VIII—
Alex Woods, Mary Dorner, Polly
Vatkin, John Baker, Bruce Grey,
Albert Euerby, Fred   Malloff, John
Leading Conservative Paper in West Gan Not See
How the Government
Gan Be Defeated
Vera Boots  Irene Bailey.                    I McLeod, Windsor Miller and   Mary
Grade   VI,   Division     IV—JeanrM..„.•__'__    i    ;,■.._.  i%__^7?
Love and Lily McDonald equal,
Gladys Pearson, Marie Kidd, Ralph
Smyth, Colin Graham, Rupert Hei.
mar, Betty McCallum,Charlotte Acres
Fred Smith, Harold Helmer, Ray.
mond DinBmore, May Hobbins, Mars,
vin Bailey, Jean Clark, Mary Kingston, Elizabeth Mooyboer, Evelyn
Innes, El> era Colarch, Leo Gowans
and Carl Hansen equal,. Catherine
Gowans, Josephine Davison, Patricia
Cook, Fred Mason, Charles Robertson
Edward Wright, Roy Walker, Louis
Santano, Heien Morgan, Katherine
Henniger, Norman Cook,Selma Laing
Delbert Kirkpatrick, Mike Maurelli,
Everts Biddiecome, Harry Nucich,
Grade VI Junior, Division V—
Harold Jackson, Clarence Hardy,
Ellen Hansen, Jean Gray, Vilmer
Holm, Elsie Egg, Bosamond Buchan,
Jack Acres, Robert Foote, Zelma
Larama, Mildred Patterscn, Vyvyan
Plant, Mary Kuftinoff, Harry An
derson, Beverly Benson, Euphie McCallum, Edith Patterson, Earle Bick-
erton, Helen Beran, Roy Cooper,
Vina  Boots, Sereta  Hutton,   Elaine
Vernon, Maj 6, 1921,
We regret tbat we are unable to
make any definite announcement of
tbe result of tbe tonnage for greater
tonnage nor of negotiations with
independent shippers for control of
distribution. Repot ts from the
different locals show gains iojalmost
every district, but witb tbe data at
band tbey can not be reduced to
The advisory committee will meet
on Thursday, May 8; lhe directors
on Monday, May 12, anrl tbe adjourned annual meeting of shareholders w 11 be beld on Wednesday,
May '14. At tbese meetings the
whole question of organization and
general polioy will be definitely decided. — Associated Growers of
British Columbia, Limited.
McKinnon equal, Albert Deporter,
Eyrtle Kidd, George O'Keefe, Jack
Grade III Senior, Division IX—
Edith Gray, Harry Hansen and Peter
Reibin equal Edna Scott, Isabel
Huffman,PrackupKabatoffand Bruce
Harkness equal,Cheater Hutton, Mary
Reibin, Norman McDonald, Stewart
Ramsay, Shepherd Boyce, Katherine
Davis, Ethel Boots, Victor Rella,
Bill Harkoff.
Grade III Junior, Division IX—
Alberta   Biddiecome,   Florence Mc
Don-aid, Irene  Frankovich,   Dorothy
Innes,   Swanhilda   Helmer,   Dolores
Kirkpatrick,   Lola Ogloff,  Lawrence
Wren and   Phyllis   Simmons   equal
Gordon Mudie and Elizabeth Peterson
equal, Clarence Wren,   Mildred Bos
worth,   Dorothy   Donaldson, Mowat
Gowans, Ernest Angiitis,  Grace   Mc
Leod,   Elsie    Kuftinoff,   Winnifred
O'Keefe, Michael Jmayoff, Alice Bird
Barbara Love.
Grades in Division X not reported
because of teacher's illness.
Grade Senior, Division XI—Carl
Wolfram, Ethel Boyce, Georgo Olson,
Bobert Kidd.Audrey Markell,Elfrida
Dorner. John Zicbin, Lillian Riddle
come,Peter Zicbin, George KastrutofT,
Kathleen MacDougall, Lois Dinsmore, Irene Hutton, Teddy Wright,
Aulay Miller, Winnifred Cooper,
Mabel Miller, Irene Lightfoot, John
Danshin, Nels Johnson, Bertha Wolfram, Howard Bryant, Sam Zebroff,
Doris Egg, Franc-is MacDougall,
Grado Junior, Division XI—Wallace Wright, Mary Kuva, Douglas
MacArthur, l.owis Wren, Annie
Ogiloff, Hendrika Peterson, Glady
Clark. Jane Kuftinoff, Joo Poliotls.
George Murray, Molly Sale. Mike
Danshin, Mai y Zebroff.
Victoria, May 8 —"I did not ex*
pecttogetany bunch of promises
as a reeult of my visit to Ottawa,"
Btatee Premier Oliver, in answer to
rumor- that the election will be delayed because the government leader
did not return from the Dominion
capital witb a lot of election
"I went purely on public business," he explains. "I bave secured
a conference on railway matters «rd
I think this is as farasanyonecould
expect to get. Tbe railway problem
ie a tremendous one and acticn csn
not be secured in a day. Furihet-
more, I investigated tbe freight
rates problem and ain convinced
that we are nearera solution of that
problem than ever before. I can
certainly say tbat my visir toOitawa
will not effect the dale of the elec«
tion one way or tbe other. Such
talk is onlym:ant to era bar rues the
Consternation Is'plainly it) evidence in the camp o! the provincial
Couservatives ae the result of mi editorial appearing in the Vieluiin
Daily Colonist, the leariirg Conservative newspaper in lhe west.
The Victoria editoi frankly admits
tbat be wants to eee tbs- Tories
elected at the coming eleetiun, hut
owing 10 tbe existence of t to partes
opposing tbe Oliver administration
be can not see how tbis can come
. H-Y1--E. D. Barrow aatAstat .r.f
agriculture, has won the fight io
prevent the entry of race hoist? into
British Columbia from southern
points where the foot and moutb
disease has been prevolent. Raring
interests in Victoria and Vancouver
have lost out and will have to turn
to enateru horses if their race mef ts
ire to be a succ-pb. Government
officials refuse to budge an tnch
from tbeir position, declaring tbnt
nothing can be left undone to prevent an outbreak of tbe dread ani
mai plague iu tbis province.
As   was   expected  by tbose who
closely followed   tbe   Pacific Qreat
Eastern   raifway enquiry,  beld by
Mr.   Justice Galliher   as   commissioner,   the  government  has   been
completely    exonerated     ou     tbe
charges brought  by lbe Provincial
party,  under   Gen. A.   D.   McRae.
The report of tbe commissioner  was
given out this week and   leaves   no
question as to  his finding.    It is a
lengthy   affair,   going fully into all
the charges contained in   the   third
party   petition.   Perhaps   the chief
source of wonderment ott  the  part
of the electors now  is  that  in   the
fnce of suoh a report the Provincials
,re broadODStiDg   the province wilh
tcnusatians and chargis whicli  were
r-ompletely   disproved   before    tbe
ligbesl court in the land.
John Bull—"You fellows are putting the clock back instead of for--
ward.   For goodness sake use thia proper key."—Passing Show.
The following is the minimun
and maximum temperature for eacl
dny during the past week, as recorded by the government thermom
t'ter on E. F. Law's ranch:
2—Friday    85
3—Saturday     68
4- Sunday  67
5—Monday  64
6—Tuesdfty  6fi
7—Wednesday,.. 72
8- Thursday  79
.   .08
Every effort is being made by tbe
■razing department to iucrense the
oalf crop on British Columbia ranges
tbis year. New breeding pastures
have heen established und more will
tie provided. A better distribution
•:l bulls has ln-en effected and many
new witcring places protected. Pros-
nects are bright for a splendid year
in the cattle business, partial credit
for which may be given tbe jiovern-
intuit for the strong educational
campaign being carried on aiming
A   customer   offended
harder   to  be won   than
strong city.
Engineers of the department of
t.ublic works ars busy witb the
-irir.g and summer roads program,
md within a week crews wiil be
busy all over tbe province Tbe year
ptomises to be one of tbe biggest in
provincial history for the construction of settlers' roads. THI SON: GBAND PORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ufa (grand Stark* &ixn
AN  INOEPENOEN1*   N c. H i JA r* -. t
One Year (in Canada and Great Britain) 81.00
One Year (in tho United States)      1.50
Addresr •*** —
Phonb 101R
■cations to
Thk Grand Forks Sun
Grand Forks, B. C;
FJtIDAY, MAY 9. 19-24
Notes • Notions • Notables
If unanimity is an infallible indication that
a project will be accomplished, Grand Forks
will have a new high school building next
fall. The citizens' meeting on Wednesday
night was certainly unanimous in favor of the
scheme. Arguments by the score might be
advanced in favor of the proposal, but two or
three should be sufficient to keep any good
citizen from voting against the money bylaw
on Wednesday next. It is generally conceded
that the present high school quarters are overcrowded, that they are unsanitary, that the
lives of the pupils would be endangered in the
event of a fire, and that in the cramped quar
Not One of the Charges
Were Upheld
Not one charge made by the Povincial party
is sustained in the findings of Mr. Justice
Galliher, whose report on the Pacific Great
Eastern enquiry, over which he presided, was
released for publication on Monday at Victoria.
The $50,000 bribery charges against Hon.
William Sloai, minister of mines, and W.J.
Bowser, K.C, Conservative leader, are held to
have completely fallen to the ground through
the absolute failure of the third party to adduce any evidence in support of them. On the
other hand his lordship comments that the
witnesses mentioned by counsel as likely to
have knowledge of the matters in question had
all entered the witness box and given denials
in which they were unshaken by cross -
No evidence of corruption, mismanagement
or lack of proper business precautions in the
construction of the railway under government
ownship is found by his lordship.
His lordship finds thai the construction was
carried out economically and efficiently and
that the various charges in reference to tennis
nails and other miscellaneous articles being
charged to construction were absolutely disproved .
The suggestion that 100,000 yards of rock
work done was charged up to the government
Sidelights on a Great Industry
Lumbermen Pay Huge
Proportion of |Wages in
B.C.--Sum Exceeds Provincial Revenue For
Last Three Years
Wholesale and Retail
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery |
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Gmd Forka, B. C.
ters now occupied neither thej instructors nor
the students have an opportunity to do full a     Pa,d for is held b? the commissioner to be
justice to their capabilities.    This is the situa- comPle^y   belied   by  the documentary evi-
tion here today. To alter this condition for
the good of the community by erecting a modern building will work a hardship on no one.
It is estimated that a six-room sohool structure can be erected at a cost of about $30, ■
000. Of this sum the city's share would be
about $20,000, the government supplying the
balance ofthe amount needed. This would only
add 1| mills to the tax rate of the school district, an insignificant item when one considers
the inconveniences that the teaching staff and
pupils must put up with in the present quarters, and when the risk to health from unsanitary surroundings aud danger to life in the
event of a fire are taken note of the monetary
value of a new building is beyond computation, It is a mistake to suppose that only the
ratepayers who have children of school age
will benefit by the proposed improvement. A
new high school building here will add to
the standiug of the community as an educational center and thus enhance fhe value of
every parcel of land in the district.
Forests, in the language of the motorist, are
the carburator of national wealth. We are
accustomed to think of "forests" in terms of
one industry, paper paper making or lumbering, whereas they run a supply-line direct to
every Canadian activity. It may be the fruit
grower and his baskets and boxes and barrels,
or the coal mine and its need for millions of
wooden pit props, or the fishery with its entire
plait built of wood, or the railway and its insatiable demand for track ties and lumber, or
the farmer and his wooden house and barn,
fence posts, furniture ami fuel, or the water
power with its dependence on the forest to
prevent recurring torrent and drought.
The moment we touch a wage paying pr ofit
able industry, whether agriculture or manufacture in Canada, we touch a "forest industry," for without the forest as a source of basic
material Canadian industry could not hope to
survive. This refers not to only lumbering but
to all constructive activities, and to the bulk
of Canadian employment.
Canada's commercial future is wrapped up
in the future of the forests. If the forests fail,
Canada's natura* resources will be little better
than a locomotive with a smashed connecting
rod. China, Asia Minor, Spain, Italy and
Greece have given desperate proof of such a
One of the last public statements of the late
Sir Edmund Walker was that "the continuance of fires is the darkest men.ice in the
commercial future of Canada." Sir Edmund
as a financier and world traveller, well knew
that the wanton dostruction of forests presaged commercial delcine.
dence, and the two or three books which
were missing when the auditors undertook
their investigation are held by his lordship to
have been comparatively unimportant in so far
as their absence imposed any handicap on
getting at the real facts. In this connection
his lordship refers to the evidence of G. F.
Gyles, manager of Price, Waterhouse & Company.
Each one of the charges madn by the Pro
vincial party in its petition is dealt with thoroughly by this commissioner in his finding and
not one of them is sustained.
What is your favorite hymn? A musical
journal in Philadelphia that has been coasult-
ing its readers on that point finds that the
hymn chosen by the largest number is''Abide
With Me." "Nearer, My God, to Theo," comes
next, and "Lead, Kindly Light,"third. Then,
at increasingdistauces,follow "Rock of Ages,"
"Jesus, Lover of My Soul," and "Holy, Holy,
Holy." It would be interesting to know
whether the judgment of the persons who
voted was affected princidally by the words
or by the music of the hymns they chose
Since the paper that conducted the questionnaire goes chiefly to musical people, it is probable that it was the tunes that they thought
of in making up their minds, buf we think
most persons are quite as fond jf the words
of their favorite hymn as of the music.
c^ncient History
items Taken From The Qrand Forks Sun for ttae Corresponding
'Week Twenty Yews Ago
Mr and Mra. Francis Miller will celebrate
their silver wedding on Friday, May 0, by
giving a dinner to a number of their friends at
7:'xH) in thc evening. About twenty-five beautifully printed invitations have been sent out,
some of Mhich have reached England before
this time.
The Sun man has received tweniy admission
tickets to the World's Fair iu S*. Louis, for
which he returns thanks to the niianagement.
He will not be able to use all of* them until
there is an increase in his family..?
Rumor and imagination have now collaborated for about a year in the construction of
the Great Northern's Phoenix branch. It is
now time that the contractors took a hand in
the work. r
The entire province of British] Columbia is
absolutely fiee from labor troubles and industrial uurest, and the signs are propitious for
the best times this summer that the country
has enjoyed for many years.
Duncan TJoss, Liberal caudid'ate for Yale
Cariboo, has returned to Greejwood from a
trip to Ottawa.
Messrs. M. Nickson and John Riddel, two
hotel men from Winnipeg, will take charge of
the Hotel Winnipeg tomorrow.,
THE payroll of tbe combined
Hritish Columbia timber indue
tries ie oot less tban $50,000,000 or
cloBe on onp hundred dollar-* per
capita of tbe whole population of
the province's men, women and
This enor nous annual amount
represents tbe total revenue for the
last three years, that is toeay.it
costs less to run the province for
tbree years tban it does tbe B. C.
lumbering industry for 12 montbe.
This sum nlso exceeds the total
paid up capi: il oi the three principal chartered banks of the Dominion
of Canada.
Over 3600 Firms
This estimate is not a rough aud
ready one, but is carefully calcii
l>.ted from the latest statistics made
available by tbe Workmen's Compensation Bonrd, tbe Department of
Labor, Victoria, and the Dominion
Bureau of Statistics.
There are over 36,000 firms exclusively engaged in tbe production,
minufacture and handling of B. C.
wood products. They may be divided into three classes:
Class 1 (Raw material)—2653
firms, includes logging operations,
pole, post and tie camps, timber
cruisers and forestengineers, scalers,
inspector-* and timber brokars.
Class 2 (Manufacture)—555 firms,
includes sawmills, planing, lath and
ehingle mills, veneer plants, sash
and door factories and concerns
manufacturing B. C. woods into
furniture. ,
Class 3 (Distribution)—413 firms,
includes lumber exporters, wholesalers, lumber dealers, accountants,
inspectors and woodyards.
There is also a foujtb class, wbicb
might comprise the tugnboatow ere
solely engaged in boom and raft tow
ing and tbe firms exclueaively man'
ufacturing logging and sawmill
equipment. (This ?lass is not in
eluded in tbe present estimate.)
Fifty million dollars is a huge
-mm. It represents at least one-
third of fbe total industrial payroll of the Province of British Columbia    and    at   a    conservative
estimate proves the means of support of at least a quarter of its total
Transfer Company
.Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Kesldent. Agent Orand Forks Townsite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
"Agents at Nelson, Calgary, Winnipeg anil
other Prairie points.  Vanoouver Agents:
Established In 1910. we are lo a position to
furnish reliable Information coiioernlug this
Write for free literature
E.C. Henniger Co.
•City Baggage and General |
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Coal,  Wood and   Ice|
(or Sale
Office  at  R.  F.  Petrie'. Store!
Phone 64
Grand Forks, B. C.
This series of articles communicated
by the 'Timber Industries Council of
British Columbia.
The stock is complete in very
line, and up-to-date and of
superior quality.
GROCERIES —This department is well stocked
with everything needed
by the housewife in the
kitchen. The goods are
fresh and of high grade.
CLOTHING—Our clothing and dry goods department is betterstocked
with seasonable goods
than evjsr.
PRICES—It will pay you
to get our prices before
buying elsewhere.
"Phone 30
City   Real Estate  For
Applications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices i—-From $35.00 per lot upwards.
Termst—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
City Clerk.
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of farm equipment. Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
Furniture and Hardware
Those magic boots of old—the seven-
league boots—were the work of an imaginative mind. Who would ever expect
to walk seven leagues in a single step?
The story of the seven-league boots
was written in the days long before the
present time with its possibilities. These
days there is no need for Such wonderful
steppers. There is the telephone. It is
no effort now to talk a hundred times
seven leagues. The world is virtually at
one's door. This age of wonderment is
based, too, on imagination, but is imagination plus practical experiment and
great development.
X -rmtrw P^irm -rreASO :HTJ8SHT
i    r\
The first Salvation Army
Continjtent for 1924, the ma-
)or\*S of whom are now located
on   Wcntern   far ma.
One Flies to the North
••^•ontaotl" "Contact!" The last audible words between pllot-ftnd mechanic
^t*t are spoken, and with stcntoriun roar of cn-iiiw* and pfopellor the
giant, human and baKgage freighted plain', glides Bwiftly over the surface
of the Qulnze. One feels the churning waters tumping at tho bottom of the
boat until momentum has Increased to such extent that a touch of the
"■tick" oausee ihe Vlckers Viking to slowly rise.
Two turns in as many minutes and the passen,yr, having adjusted his
goggles and seated himself more comfortably, peers, ut first cautiously,
over the side of the pit, and far below him lies the little town of Angliors, the
bead of the Canadian Pacific steel which twists and turns in and out of the
forest tp the south like a living thing. The earth is as n map below, lakes and
rivers shining in the distance and beneath, and ragged patches of hush and
arable land smudged here and there like a child's vttempt to depict relief.
Turning east the plane heads down Lake Quinze, following the water
course to Lake Expanse, — one sees from the air how appropriate is its
name, — thence north for some fifteen miles up the Ottawa Kiver and further
north over one of its tributaries to Lake Fortune and Rouyn, upon nearing
which the plane leaves the glorious rolling clouds and gradually sinks until
once more the water tumps the bottom of the hull, checking it with sudden
jerks which tend to slow the boat until it stops within a few feet of tie-up.
One wonders how the pilot could, at suoh a speed, have judged his distance
10 well. But then he does the same thing more than once each day
bringing to the new Gold Fields of Quebec, in fifty minutes, passengers
and supplies which, before the air service was started took two days at the
least to arrive.
Commencing May 18th the Air Service to the Gold Fields will be regular
on Monday, Wednesday and Friday, large flying boats capable of carrying
five people being scheduled to meet all Canadian Pacific trains at Anghers.
This Bervice, which will eliminate the hardships of the past and enable
prospectors and tourists to travel to the Rouyn Mining District in less than
ah hour will include regular stops where they are required and accommodaj
tion is available.
A sitting of the oourt of revision
WlU be held in Greenwood ou Monday, May 19tb, ior the purpose of
revising the list of voter? for the
Qrand  forks Greenwood   electoral
district An adjourned sitting of
tbe court will be held at the court
honee in this city on Tuesday, May
20th, when new names may be
added to the list.
Demand From United Kingdom
Constant Since Lifting of
Embargo, Says Col.
Montreal.—.Sounding a note of the
5trqn-!est possible faith in, and
Optfralsm "or, lie future of the a;;ri-
OUlti'.rali'it ii) ■ .'.ern Canada, Colonel H. A. Mullins, prominent ranoh-
or of Poplar Polut, Manitoba, who
arrived in Montreal on Sunday, submitted I i .ui interview yesterday.
"Tbi. silxallon on Die prairies is
rapidly Improving," tin: Colonel do-
cliuv.d, "aud lhe Westerner is taking
courage. Moreover, many of those
who In recent years left the farm
art returning. I consider the Me
In Western Canada is huKiiyilng to
turn strongly from tlie eity lo the
farm once more. The furee prairie
provinces especially h:ivc a tremen-
lous future, -ad, If due consideration
Is 'Uvea to their particular needs,
11,e realisation of thai future cannot
he Io'ik deferred.'
Asked to mention some of the Inline,., bb whieh. ln his opinion, would
tond Io liusli-ii the OoUlen Ane for
Western Canada the Colonel unhesitatingly pleaded first for a better understanding between Kast and West.
"The Western fanner can also do
a great deal to help himself," tho
Colonel added. "I consistently advocate that all farmers out thero
should go In for raising livestock as
well as other stuff, especially for
raising high-grade stock, and that
those now in that game should stick
to it. They should also stop crowding tlieir shipments- -and this applies not only to livestock but to
other products, such as grain—into
three months or so of the year.
Then (hey won't find themselves
forced to take low prices because of the rush, and things will be
better for the country generally as
Despite many recent setbacks,
there is, the Colonel is convinced, a
world market for good Western cattle. The doni.ind from thc United
Kingdom, he says, has been constant
and heavy since the lifting of the
embargo, though it has bcen affected
adversely by the recent closing of
Liverpool, Glasgow and some other
ports on account of the outbreak of
fpot. and mouth disease.
Colonel Mu'iir.s is in an excellent
position to speak wilh authority on
the cattle situation, for he has heen
I shipping cattle overseas steadily and
I intends to continue.     Recontly   he
s-JiixmPil  ttSSt liM-itl irom Win ni in.j. to
Montreal.     Tho train, supplemented
liy ears containing    100    additional
tl from T ironto, lefl Uie Western
lily •:.   '0 pin. on Wednesday via
Fini    an Pi ciflc and arrived at Ihe
• inr1 yards hore in Sunday morning,
the fld'onel followim** them up hy a  [
vins, nger t'- in which left Winnipeg
on Thursday nlghl      The shipment
is bound for Dundee via St. John,
N B. The Colonel paid a warm trl-
h'.ite to the Company for the manner
in wblcb it li.vl handled his consignment. The shrinkage in weight
was unuiually light," he stated, "and
not only did Ihey make up this loss
of weight In n few hours ln the Can-
idlan  Pacific yards here, but they
>re already heavier than they wore
In Winnipeg*,     This experience, and
ev inspection of these yards, bas
•iivinced me   that   ranchers  may
ihlp iheir cattle via Canadian Pnot-
fli  ••. "li confidence that, they will be
• r   lidMly nnd rapidly handled."
Here and 1 here
It is estimated that over 50,000
jcrca Were j..\,ii with corn in Alberta In 1028, aa compared with
only 1,000 acres In II 18, This is a
(food indication of how rapidly corn
culture is Increasing In Western
Canada In conn liun with mixed
farming operations.
All previous records of Canadiaa
freight trnnsportaiion were broke*
when a solid train-load of automobiles reached the Pacific Coast from
Windsor, Ont., over Canadian Pacific lines recently. The distance of
2,032 miles was covered in seven
days, or exactly 169 hours and 20
minutes. The train, which consisted
of 40 cars, each containing 6 Ford
automobiles, was more than a third
of a mile long and was handled oa
practically  passenger  schedule.
The splendidly sound position of
the Canadian Pacific Railway is well
shown in the annual report for the
fiscal year ended December 31st,
1923, which has just been issued.
The gross earnings of the Company
for the year were $195,837,089.61,
the working expenses |158,358r
079.54, and the net earnings, fSV
A large party of Scottish farmers, ploughmen, farm workers and
their families, is expected to arrive
at Montreal in June. The party,
which will sail on the Canadian
Pacific steamer "Marburn," will be
conducted by the Scottish representative of the Canadian Pacific
Department of Colonisation and Development.
During the year 1924, 96 arrivals
•nd departures on the St. Lawrence
route, with its different services, to
be maintained throughout the summer months by its popular mono-
class cabin and Empress class steam-
en, will constitute the Canadian
programme of the Canadian Pacific
Railway's steamships. A combined
tonnage of 197,000 gross tons will
be la operation on the .Atlantic under
the Company's flag, the largest
amount yet assigned by a single line
to steamship passenger traffic on
the St. Lawrence route.
Canada's unfavorable trade balance with the United States is more
than equaled by her favorable trade
balance with thc United Kingdom,
according to trade figures of the
Bureau of Statistics. For the year
ending February, Canada's imports
from the United States were $603.-
000,000 and her exports to that
country $426,000,000, an excess of
imports of $177,000,000. As against
this, Canadian exports to the United
Kingdom were $355,000,000, and the
imports from Britain $155,000,000, a
surplus of $200,000,000 on the aide
of exports.
The lluw Continental remoily milled
"I.AKMALKNK" (U.-ftd.)
In uilmple tiurmlosH hotn'--treutin«ut which
Absolutely cures deafnen, noise), in the heml,
fur thin ti£T.' oin 'meiit, iintnntlv operates
upon the affected purts with complete mri
Mm. K. Wilkinson, of Shid Kernel, Stroud,
writes:—"Pinnae could trouble you to lend
me another box of the Ointment. It li not fur
njysi.-.f, hut ftr afrlondof mine who Is as ha<l
nn I was.aud cumin[ (-ret nuy rest for thu noitsoi
in the head. I feel h new woman, nud can uo
to bed now and tret a good nlirht'g rest, wnli-h
I had not been able to do for many month**.
It ts a wonderful remedy aud I am mmt delighted to recommend it."   ;   .   ,
Mrs.E.Crowe, of Whitehorse Bond. Croydon, writes :-■"£ nin pleased to tell yoi that
the small tin of ointment you scnttninout
Ventnor, hai proved a oomplete eunceSH, my
hearing li now quite normal, and the horrible bead noises have eeased. The action of
this new remedy must be very reinnrkRble,
for I have been troubled with these com
plaints fnr nearly ten yenrs, and havo had
some of the vory best medioal advice together
with other expent-dve Instruments all to no
purpose. I need hardly say how very Grateful lam, fn; my life has undergone nn entire
Try one b< x to-day.whioh oan he forwarded
to any addto.-tfioi] receipt, of money order for
Addresser ier* to:—J
IU,SouU View.sjWatHii.-. St., Durtford,
Kent, England.
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. Z, PARE, Proprietor
Furniture   Mado  to  Older.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly  Dono
C.V. Meggitt
Ileal Ketate and Insurance
OIK llAltKS,
F.x.-ellent fisiilltlr. for anlllssir vour lum
We havo ntteiste nt all Conat and Prattle
Kellnbls- inform itlon Ma-ardln**; Mil. dlftrt'l
cheerfully furnlahotl. We solicit your sa-
For Refreshment
-when fatigued, try a cup of
Always so pure, fresh and delicious*
William Brown, Running
Amuck While Intoxicated, Is Shot and Killed
by R. A. Brown
News of the Gity
A chimney fire at Ed Bailey's' on
Wednesday evening called out the
fire department.
Mark Madden, of Chicago, who is
operating the Providence mine at
Greenwood, spent several days in the
city this week.
Mrs. E. Barron has again taken
up her residence in the city, after
making her home at the coast for a
sbort time.
A shooting tragedy in which
William Brown was shot and
instantly killed by R. A.
Brown, familiarly known as
''Volcanic" Brown, occurred
at about 11 o'clock tonight
at Volcanic City, teu miles
north of this city.
Accoihing to   the   details of  the
tragedy so far brought to the surface
From   Everywhere
Alberta hag maintained an _ _
age yield of spring wheat of 1914
bushels per acre over a period of
twenty-six years, according to a
chart prepared by the Department
of Agriculture. In addition, winter
wheat has averaged over the same
period 20.19 bushels; oats, 86.79
bushels; barley, 26.10 bushels; rye,
18.84 bushels and flax, 8.71 bushels.
A feature of thc annual banquet
and convention of the officials of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, which
were held at Quebec on March 22nd,
was the representation, in the ban-
quetting hall, of a full-sized locomotive of the latest type emerging
from a tunnel. Built of wood a«
Angus Shops, Montreal, it was ia
all respects perfect. At a prearranged moment, it emitted steam
and smoke, the bell rang and the
whistle blew, while the head'ight became a moving picture projector.
Indications of a great season in
Immigration are seen by Canadian
Pacific officials in the arrival at
St. John, N.B., durin/r the week-end
of March 2fl-3(). of 2,441 third-class
passengers, aboard the Company's
steamers Montcalm and Metagama.
Thc Montcalm had on board 1,584
•of these passengers, which constitutes a  record   for  the season.
tliere seems to have been   strong  extenuating if not   justifiable  grounds
for It. A. Brown's action.    William
Brown, who was a comparatively  recent arrival in the district  from  one
of the southern states, had  been  intoxicated al day and was practically
running amuck.    When night   came
his eldest  step son went  to  R.   A.
Brown's  home for protection.    Mr.
Brown weut out to the barn for some
blankets te make the lad abed. When
he was returning to tbe  house   William Brown  came up and started   a
quarrel.    It is said that he attempt,
ed to strike R. A. over the head with
a club, but that the latter warded the
blow  off with  his lantern,  the lan»
torn, however, inflicting a wound on
his head.    R.   A.   then  ran into the
house and barred the door.    Willirm
Brown,  unable   to    gain    entrance
through  the    door,    commenced   to
bread in the windows.   R, A. Brown
is said to have given the man  several
warnings that if he did not go away
tie would use his gun.  This he finally
did with fatal result
R. A. Brown, who is between 70
and 80 years of age and probably the
oldest old-timer now living in
the Boundarv. has been placed under
arrest and is now confined in the pre
vincial jail in this city.
Coroner Kingston today (Saturday)
impanneled a jury, but after a brief
sitting the session was adjourned until Monday to allow of an autopsy being made on the remains of the dead
But little is known of the record
of the victim of tho affray, but neighs,
bors say  that he  was very vuarreln
A. E Bartholomew, of Spokane,
who is working the Combination
mine at Eholt, is in the rity today.
Mr. Bartholomew's first trip to this
district was made in 1892 —1892, we
Angus Smith has re-located in the
West end after trying far-off fields
for a while.
Even the blind can feel  that summer has arrived, if they are unable to
see it.
Out of a total production of
10,730,150 pounds of creamery butter in 1923, Manitoba exported
3,863,204 pounds, valued at $1,513,-
169, Shipments were made to Great
Britain, New York, Chicago and
Montreal. In addition, about 200,-
000 pounds of butter fat were shipped  to the United  States. ,
In a speech lo the higher officers
of the Canadian Pacific liailway oo
the occasion of thc recent convention at Quebec, Mr, E. W. Beatty,
President, pointed out that 50 per
tent, of the company's stock is held
ln Great Britain, 21 per cent, in
Canada and 20 per cent, in the
United States, it is, therefore, a
coruoratios absolutely controlled
within the British .Umpire and, he
added, that control' it. Aeing appreciably strengthened As the years
go  on.
Quebec's new goldfield in Rouyn
township, north of the Dei Qiiinze
branch of the Canndian Pacific from
Mattawa, li to be made accessible
by an aeroplane service to be Inaugurated by the Laurentide Air
Service Limited, on May lflth. Pros-
icctors, tourists and supplies will
ie able to cross the fifty mile gap
between the end of steel and the
goldfieids, which formerly required
two days to cover, in less than an
hour in the flying boats to bs used
in tb« servjoe.
(ill and foiiks.<;hi:i:n\>oi)]i
The imported strawberry has apt.
peared in the local market.
Tbe fruit trees are now enjoying
their annual spring blossom festiva .
Sunday is Mothers' day, and a
white carnation will be the correct
thing to wear.
Say "Bayer Aspirin"
INSIST f Unless you see the
"Bayer Cross" on tablets you
are not getting the genuine
Bayer Aspirin proved safe by
millions and prescribed by physicians for 24 years.
0  A^* 'A^ept only a
fjfly**^    Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" -boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aspirin Is the trade mark (reflates-ed In
Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
Mtlcacldeater of Sallcyllcacld
Bristling Sardines Fat Herring
Soused Mackerel Fresh Mackerel
Baby Mackerel
Something New.   Drop in Saturday and Try a
Phone 25        H. H. Henderson, Prop.
JT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Hare you seen the new models) They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Real Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people to mount you right.
Open Saturday Even aids Till 10 o'Cloek
bo-minion Monumental Worka
Asbestos Products Co. Roofing
-   - FREE  -   .
To advertise and introduce our goods, we will give away five of
our Special Je Lux long distance threo-tube sets, complete in every way
with aerial, phones, B battery and 90 hour storage A-battery. All
guaranteed.    (Regular $175 outfit.)
Investigate This Offer—We Mean Buainesa
We are out to sell 100 of these sets during tho next two months, at
our special low price of $115, ami will give away one set in every
twenty to the lucky man or woman who is at all interested in radio. All
we ask is the initial payment of $10 on one of the above sets; then as
soon as a blook of twenty orders is completed a drawing will be made for
tbe lucky set, which will be installed vithout further cost. Free demonstration.    Ask for details of drawing.
Winnipeg Ave., Grand Forks, B. C.
on MONDAY, the 19th <lay of .MAV, 1924, at
lhe hour uf 10 o clock in tht; forenoon, at (he
Court House, Greenwood, hold a Sitting
of the Court of Revision for the purpom*
of reviling1 the List of Voters faf the Grand
l''i. Men-Greenwood Bleotoral i»i strict, and ol
hedring and determlnfug any and all ob- j
jeotions to the retention of any nnme on the
mill List, or to the Kejristration uk a Voter of ;
any applicant for registration; and for the
other purposes let forth in the "ProvInoiaJ
Elections Act".
Dated at Greenwood, fi. C., tbi-. 8th  day
of April. 1924.
Registrar of Voters
for the
<irand Forki-Greenwoo 1 Blectoral District
The Factory Prest-O-Lite Built
From the earliest days of the Automobile, Prest-O-
Lite has been a familiar name to car owners. When electric starters were invented Prest-O-Lite was ready with
a battery to turn over the engine. As one refinement
after another was added to make motor cars more efficient and more comfortable, Prest-O-Lite kept pace and
developed refinements in battery-building.
As cars increased in number and production on the
present vast scale developed, Prest-O-Lite plants were
built and out-grown. The present plant at Hillcrest Park,
Toronto, was erected to take care of the ever increasing
out-put of Prest-O-Lite Batteries.
The selection of Prest-O-Lite as original equipment
on the majority of Canadian-built Automobiles and the
replacement of worn-out batteries with Prcst-O-Lites by
car owners who demand the best battery, enabled Prest-
O-Lite to build the brgest battery plant in the British
Empire and develop the greatest chain of service stations
in Canada.
Prest-O-Llte Batteries now sell at the lowest prices
at which this high quality battery has ever been sold.
Let us show you how you can save money by buying a
Grand Forks, B. C.
Vataent, unreserves', a**-r*7S*
rown landa may be ar*-*tr,*r%*i *y
iritlsh subjects over 11 yean si aaa,
Lnd kf al'.ena «n dwlaiinc lntantlsn
o bllmi) Britlih lubJssoU, oondl-
ional upon residence, ooonpatlon,
nd   improvement   tor    MrHaottonU
Full Information ooncerolns; r«-ra-
Ulons regardlnc pro-s-smptlflM te
riven Ib Bulletin No. 1, Land •******,
How to Pre-empt La-ad," espies* st
vhloh oan bo obtained froo of ohoMf*
y addressing tbo DopartBMat ot
.ands, Viotorla, B.O, or to any Otor-
nment Agent
Rooorda will be granted covering
niy land suitable tor agricultural
lUrpoaMsV and wbioh la not tlmbor-
iand, I-*, carrying oyer M00 board
feet per aore weet of the Ooaat Baaf*
and Mat. foot per aero aaat of that
Application* far pre-emptions ara
j be iiHiiml to tho Land Oom-
ShipYour Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assnre
you tlio most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your trade.
■«..»•.      .*„***      WS       W....XX      VS.       SS—      **~
alned fro** the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
fin raara and improvementa mado
to value  of (10  per aore, Including
clearing and cultivating at leaat flr*
aores, before a Crown Grant oan be
Vot mora detailed informaUon aaa
ho    Bulletin    "How    to    Pre-empt
iVpplicaUons are received for pur-
****e of vacant and unreserved
< Irown lands, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of first-class (arable) land la II
por aore, and second-olass (graslng)
■ i.J f *> so per acre. Further lnfor-
ii'.tioi* regarding purchase or leaae
' I'rown lands Is given In Bulletin
'», 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
caso of Crown Lands."
Mill, faotory, or Industrial sites on
i-il.'or land, net exceeding 40 acrea,
■ ■.*, be purohai- d or leased, the con-
I lions Inaludlng payment of
:*>'surveyed areaa, not exceeding M
■i •->--, may be leased aa homesltss,
cdlttonal upnn a dwelling being
looted in the flrst year, title being
Malnabl* after residenoe and lm-
rovement conditions are fulfilled
• <i land has bcen surveyed.
I'*or giastng ant,   industrial
:'aes areaa not exceeding 640.
may be leased by one person er a
i oder tha Oraalng Aot the Pt-sv-
inoe la divided Into graslng districts
and the range administered under t
.rating       Commissioner.       Annual
,-iailng permits are Issued based on
lumbers ranged, priority bslng given
■ established owners. Stock-owners
tay form   associations    for    range
'.nagement   Free, or partially free,
mils   are  available   for    settlers,
mp-M-s   and   travallera,   up   to   ton
THE HUB-Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.  ARMSON
I have opened a new harness shop aod am prepared
to make harness to order
and do all kinds of repair
work. Shop equipped with
modern machinery. All work
r£Ul. value oi well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a means of getting .and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
* Wedding invitations
Bail programs
Business cards
Vrlting cards
Sh'j "ing tags
Price lists
New Type
.Latest Style
Colombia Avenue and
•Uke Street


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