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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jun 13, 1924

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1
The British Columbia   Workmen's Compensation Act is the most complete piece of legislation for the protection of worlringmen in the world.    The
Oliver Government put it upon the statute books.    Workingmen should remember this when they cast their ballots on ihe 20th of June.
BIG LIBERAL
MEETING WAS
Miss Sutherland, Candidate Henniger and G.G
McGeer, K.G.,   Discuss
Issues Involved in PreS'
ent Election
ciAnd KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDIST
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR—No, 33
"Tell me what you Know la tru»
I can'miess aa well an you."C
FRIDAY, JUNE 13,  1924
Unqualified endorsement of the
government nnd praise of Premier
Oliver for bis determined fight f
equalized freight rates were the
dominant notes sounded by all tbe
speakers at the Liberal meeting in
the Empress theater last night. D.
McPherson, president of the Grand
Forks Liberal association, dresided,
The house was comfortably filled.
Mr. Henniger, Liberal candidate,
thought tbe organization uf a counter attraction for the evening by the
Conservative women of tbe city
looked very much like spite work to
keep the ladies away from the meet,,
ing. After paying his respects to the
slanderous Searchlight, he compared
the records of Bowser and McRae
with that of Honest J jhn, and a
comparison of. the leaders of tbe
three parties was also made. He
charged tbat Gen. McHae was trying to buy his way to political
power.
The speaker said he would bave
to apologize for not being able to
call on all the el ctors, as the time
before election was too short. Mr.
Atwood, third party candidate, had
done considerable talking about tbe
Doukhobors. Mr Atwood emyloyed
no one but Douks and Hindus
hig ranch. Personally the speaker
did not favor the Doukhobors, but
he thought they wereimprovi gaud
in a few years tbey might become
good citizens. Tbe slump in copper
mining waou'ue to competition from
South Ameri-a, where tbe metai.
be produced at halt ibe eust it can
in this province.
In spite of the Calamity howlers,
Mr. Henniger maintained  tbat tbe
province ia enjoying a large measure
of prosperity, and cistd tbe wonder
ful increase in automobiles and ex«
ports to prove hie contention.   Exports    could     not    be    increased
witnout increasing the payroll?, and
statistics showed tbat the   payrolls
had increased fivefold. A great deal
had be:n said about tbe per capita
cost of adminstration in this prov
ince, but no one had said anything
about our per capita wealth.which is
twice as large in British Columbia
as tbat of any other province.   Mr.
.Bowser had   told   the   electors  of
Grand Forks tbat the government
had squandered  money   in   otber
parts of the province—in other sections of the province be probably
told the people that money had boen
squandered on the Grand  Forks irrigation system. Mr. Hennigerquot
ed statistics to show that taxes were
lower in Britisb^Columbia last year
than  in   the  state of Washington
and in   many   otbsr   parts of tbe
country. The question of tbe third
party being returned was not a seri
ous one --Millionaire  McRae could
Dot buy his way to political  power,
While he   was not  in favor of the
liquor traffic, he drew  attention to
the fact that the city  had reoeived
over (6000 last from tbe profits of
the  government  stores and other
sources.   The speaker paid a tribute to the members of tbe government, saying tbat tbey were men of
intelligence and integrity—tbe accusations of the  Searchlight were
only hearsay.
Mr. Henniger closed his address
by appealing to the electors for
their suffrage. He waB in a confi
dent frame of mind. He had been
over the riding and tbe outlook was
bright. Had ft not rained the gov,
ernment would have been blamed
for tbe drought.   Now that it has
rainpd, the return of the government and hi» election were assured.
Miss Ann .Sutherland, barrister
of Vancouver, prefaced her address
by sayins that she felt quite at
home in Grand Forks, as she spoke
here during the lust provincial eleos
tion.
Gen.   McRae, she said, was   the
leading spirit in   the  Frnser mills,
but she doubted his clnirn  to being
the largest individual ovner of timber interests, as   there   were many
other men  with large timber intern
ests in the province.   The plank in
the McRae party platform to abolish
political  patronage wns good;  but
the people had not forgotten tl at a
man   named     Rossiter   had   be-n
promised   a   very  phat job in tbe
event the 'party  was successful at
the polls.    Tbe plank providing for
the   posting   of certified copies oi
campaign funds was also commendable—we would  all  like to   know
who   is  financiug  the   Provincial
party.   McRae    made  accusations
agafbstthe Oliver government.   Af-
ter reading    about   McRae's   Port
Mann scandal tbese charges sounded
lovely.   This nine  million dollatB
capitalist pays $18 75 income  tax.
"And why does  McRae have to ob
tain political power t; develop his
timber interests?" asked tbe speaker.
Mr. Bowser, when the women of
B.C.  were fighting for   lit   !mii-
chise, had Baid that he never wuu'd
give tlis women the ballot.   Premier
Oliver, ou tbe other hand, bad faith
tully carried   out every  pledge be I
had  made . to the women.    It was
beyond   comprehension   bow    any
woman    ould  vote for  Bowser or
McRace.   Some women argued lhat
they now had the franchise and tbe
laws in favor of  women, and they
did not care who was elected. They
•hould not forget tbat tbese  law-
could   be   altered   or taken off the
statute books altogether.
Miss Sutherland tben   reviewed
tbe social lews enacted by tbe Oliver government,   sucb as the deserted wives'  maintenance acl; the
maintenance  of   parents by   their
children*  adequate    provision   for
widows and children; maternity pro
tection to prospective mothers  who
are obliged to earn a living;  protection to women and girls working in
restaurants,laundries or other places
where police consider it necessary;
prohibition of employment of worn*
en during the night iu any industrial undertaking; provision for vali
dating conveyance of land or assignment of personal property from wife
to husband, as well  as busband to
wife, without intervention of trustees; tbat subsequent marriage legitimizes fjom birth children   born out
of wedlock; the equal guardianship
f infants; limiting tbe employment
ofchildren,  and  prohibiting nigbt
employment of all under   18 years
of age; tbe proper care of   n glected
children;  tbe establishment of juvenile courts so  that cbilden may
not  be associated  with criminals;
the detention am training of subnormal   children; tbe employment
of dental surgeons and nurses every
school   day  at tbe schools, and for
free treatment of venereal diseases;
mothers' pensions; workmen's com-*
pensation;   employment    servic ;
eightxhour   day;  wages to be paid
semimonthly; minimum   wage for
women; Orientals in   laundries; extension   of   weekly    half-holidays.
These laws, said the speaker, are not
freak   legislation—aii    men    and
women who scoff at them should be
ashamed of ibemselves. Other provinces and nations, notably England,
New Zealand and the United States,
are copying  them.    "In carrying
out tbeir policies of economy, does
Bowser and MaRae intend to abolish
ihem I" asked tbe speaker.
B. C. Fruit Industry Sweats
Under Awful Load of
Extortionate Express Rates
Fruit ripening is in the berry fields arid orchards of fertile British
Golumbia. Farmers and their wives and families have slaved to
make this year's crop a success.
OUT OF EVERY POUND OF BRITISH GOLUMBIA FRUIT THE EXPRESS
COMPANIES WILL TAKE MORE PROFIT THAN THE MEN, WOMEN AND
CHILDREN WHO HAVE TOILED TO MAKE THE FRUIT HARVEST POSSIBLE.
LLET
Here are the costs of shipping our B. G.
the cost which our competitors pay:
fruit as compared with
Ok-inagan to Vancouver
350 MILES . .$1.90 a Hundred bounds
Okanagan to Calgary
350 MILfcS. ..$2.40 a Hundred Qounds
(Note—Figures from all B.C. points are
relatively high.)
Grimsby, Ont., to Montreal
390 Miles..... .95c a Hundred Pounds
Grimsby, Ont., to Halifax
1,100 Miles. ..$1.50 a Hundred Pounds
Ontario fruit producers moved 18,000 packages amounting to
twenty-seven million pounds, at a eost of .$253,000. The British
Golumbia fruit producer moved 6,000 packages amounting to
fourteen million pounds, at a cost of $381,000.
WELL DONE, ONTARIO!
BUT BRITISH COLUMBIA PAYS THE BILL
ONE-THIRD THE PAGKGES AT ONE-HALF THE RATE COSTS OUR
FARMERS $134,000 MORE TO SHIP BECAUSE OF THE UNREASONABLY
EXPRESS RATES.
THROW OFF THE YOKE
Support Oliver in His Fight for Lower Express Rates--If
We Fail in This Fight it Will be Notice to Railways That We
are Laying Down on the Job.
In closing ber address, Miss
Sutherland made an earnest plea to
all women to support the Liberal
candidate.
G, Q. McGeer, K. C. said tbat
Grand Forks had a more wonderful
record of activity and history behind it than any other city in west.
ern Canada. He said Mr. Henniger
was one of tbe most respected members from tbe Interior at the coast,
and if the government found it advisable to look in this diriction for
cabinet material he stood a good
cbance of receiving consideration.
He complimented Miss Sutherland
on her address, and said it must
have made an impression on tbe
electors.
Mr. McGeer compared the dis
graceful condition of the boys'
school at the coast under the Bowser regime with the model institution tbe Oliver government had
turned it into. Mr. Bowser promised to reduce taxation. Did he intend   to   abolish   development  in
not be good business.
Mr. McGeer then devoted the
greater part of the time at his dis
posal to a discussion of tho freight
rates question. Japan can got grain
shipped from the prairie to Van
couver at one-half tbe cost a man in
Vancouver haB to pay for the same
service. Wben the case was before
tbe railway commission, he had informed that body that British Col.
umbia is in Canada and tbat it is
this side of Japan. "Bowser says be
will continue tbe fight—he had
fourteen years to start it in," said
tbe speaker. "The people of the
prairies are looking to Oliver to obtain justice. With equalized rates,
in five years Vancouver will be the
greatest grain port in the world."
'Who is this McRae, the hero of
Fort Mann? and wbo are his leaders? What right has tbis crusader
from Shaughnessy and his knights
of corporation men to pose as political purists?" The speaker tben
gave a graphic history  of the past
electors   to   rally to the support of
tbe Liber I candidate.
order to lowar the taxee?   In tbe history of Mr. Bowser and  Mr. Mc-
Without doubt the outstanding
issue of tbe present election cam
paig is freight rates. Opposition
and Provincial candidates are taking
keen delight in robbing Premier
Oliver of the credit for the reductions already gained, but a sure indication of bit- Buccess is the voluntary service given him by prominent
men from the prairie provinces.
Many of these have come to British
Columbia to boost for Jobn Oliver,
tbe man credited with having started and been successful in a move
ment which will mean more to
western Cauidi than any other
issue.
A meeting of tbe Grand Forks
school board wae held in Ihe city
office on .Saturday evening, Chair-
man Laws and Trustees Lawrence,
Luscombe and Mooyboer being
present.
Tenders were opeuedfor the eree
tion  of a  high school   building, as
follows:
Roberteoo Bros $38,450 00
McDougail & Lequime... 33,760.00
Clark itFromey  30,293 00
W. Bonthron ..'   29,790 00
McCharles& McDougail.   29,650.75
Medby & Vistauiiet  29,485.00
The cnnUact wns awarded to Mc-
Churl'? & McDiugall, The 8ocre-
tary was instructed to have tbe coo-
t act prepared, and tbe chairman
and the secretary were authorized
to sign the same on behalf of the
school board. Tbe cheques of lhe
unsuccessful tenderers were ordered
returned o them upon the cxecu
tion of the contract.
The board decided  to place the
new school 150 feet west of the Ceu
tral Bchool, with tbe main entrance
in line with tbe   main  entrance of
the Central ecbo.ij.
Trustee Luscombe wss anihirized
lo goto Victoria and take up witb
tbe department nf education the
question of using brick and tbe
builer from the Granby site in the
new building.
Applications for the   position   of
supervisor of the  new high  school
were received from Dan A. McDon.
aid, H. W. Young and W T. Luscombe, and also tbe resignation of
Mr. Luecombs as trustee   The resignation   was  accented,  and he   was
appointed supervisor at o salary  nf
!>175 per month, his duties to  commence June 16.   The secretary   wss
instructed to notify theory   council
of the vacancy on the board   and to
request that the necessary stepc  he
taken to fill it.
The members of lhe board met in
the city office on Monday evening
and had an interview with Hon. J.
D. MacLean, m nister of education,
on matters in connection with the
n?w high school.
A lufl meeting of the board was
held on Tuesday evening,when con
siderable business was tinnsacled
A. Sutherland, boiler inspector,
submitte I a satisfactory report of
the condition of the boiler on the
Granby "ite, and the same was ordered ta be forwarded to the educa-
cation department at Victoria, together witb other data in connection
with the boiler.
Tbe contract covering the election
of the high school was gone into and
approved by the board.
The board will request from the
contractors lbe assurance that, so
far as possible, local labor bc employed oo tbe new high sohool.
The board also requested Mayor
Acres to call a special meeting of
the city council for the purpose of
discussing the matter of securing
brick and the boiler from the Ganby
site for the new school bui ding.
Publio school attendance last
month, 37(1; high school, 80.
Miss Edna Stuart was granted
permission to close her room on
June 20th to allow of her supervision of the high school examinations.
Hon. J. D MacLean, minister of
education, waa in the city on Monday, and in the evening he had a conference with the school board on matters in connection with the new school
building.
Persons    who
away   from bome
may yet vote if tb.
find themselves
on election day
y are on tbe list
E. C. Henniger addressed a Liberal
speaker's opinion such action would Uae, and closed by appealing to tbe  meeting iu Fife Tuesday evening.
in iheir own riding by reason of the
absentee clause in the elections act.
They vote as do others here, hut in
a separate booth and tbe ballots are
olaced in a special ballot box. All
absentee votes are then segregated
and sent to tho returning officer iu
tbeir respective idinge, who keep
tbem sealed for twenty-one days.
On the twenty-first day after election the envelopes containing the
absentee votes are opened by the
returning ollicers and counted in
tbe presence of representatives of
tbe political parties. The result of
this balloting is then communicated
to tbe government at Victoria. She {grattii lurfta #tm
<3. A. EVAN3. cOITOfl AH"> PJ3LI SHER
TMBONt GBAND B-QBKB, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SI SUBSCRIPTION RATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Yoar (in Canada and Great Britain) $1.00
One Year (in tlio United States)    1.50
Addi-ear -** —
Phosu 101R
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
'cations to
'-•Thk Grand Fobki Sun
Grand Forks, li. 01
FRIDAY, JUNE  13,  1924
"That Man Henniger"
In Firm and Some of August 18ch,   1921,
thare appeared, under the above  heading,  an
editorial from   whioh   the  following extracts
itrd taken.    The opinion of Farm and   Home
il Jjl i l) )f i'li! •'*,'',; , i i ) !•:)■' H J" l I d
Fsfk-i iTi'Jiiiwo) 1 riling at tha present time
"Grand Forks niy compliment itself
on haviug provided British Oolumbi i with
a real political representative of integrity,
strength and all-round merit in the form
of E. 0. Henniger, the present member
of the legislature for that riding.
"Henniger was elected as a Liberal and
won his seat on the strength of the prom-'
ise. of a badly-needed irrigation project. . . . Henniger was sinceae in his
desire to serve his community and was
not merely looking for a seat in the legislature.
"While there is nothing fancy or oratorical about Henniger, there is a great
deBl of solid worth. He holds his constituency above party.-  .    .    .
"One thing is certain: no matter under
wliBt banner  Henniger travels,   he will
serve his constituency faithfully. He is of
the type for which rural British Columbia
has been looking for a long time.    .    .    .
Grand Forks   will do  well to keep
Henniger where he is. '
The editorial from which the foregoing  extracts are taken is a remarkable tribute to Mr,
Henniger from a journal wliich has shown  no
love for  the government which he supports.
It is a convincing proof that  Mr. Henniger is
recognized throughout the  province as a man
of independence and general fitness for his
position far above the ordinary.    Those   who
are  so vigorously  striving  for his defeat ap
yarently believe that his supporters nave forgotten the degree to which lie possesses those
splendid qualities.   The electors of this riding
would be foolish indeed to discard   Mr. Henniger and elect either of his  opponents, no
matter what their promises or their party may
bc.
for the community that should be given due
consideration by the electors who have not already made up their minds how to cast their
ballots. Perhaps the most notable of these
acts was that of securing quarters in tbe court
house for high school purposes. This was
done at a time when the city really needed
assistance in this direction, and the appreciation of the deed should therefore be proportionately great in gratitude. The housing of
the high school free of expense during the
[last few years has saved the ratepayers a
great deal of money, Surely they will not vote
against the man who was the means of bringing about this saving.
Sidelights on a Great Industry
Insured Five Times
Norest Industries Gontrol
Success of *B. G. Business Community
Hon. T D Pattullo, minister of
nnds, b*s succeeded in having New
foundland remove the embargo
against British Columbia fir, which
wood now enters the sister dominion in the same category as the eastern species.
Vast Sums Spent Annually in Various Forins
of Insurance
While Mr. Henniger has been our member
at Victoria every section of the district has
been given equal consideration. No favoritism
has been shown to any part of the riding, and
it is safe to say that none will be shown in the
future, even though the district has been considerably enlarged.
Why do the Bowserite and the McRae party
of slander and destruction speakers lay.so
mueh stress on bringing back prosperity to
the province? The electors have not forgotten the conditions that existed under Mr.
Bowser's former administration. Men roamed
the streets of every city, town and village in
thc land vainly hunting for work at any wage,
and  the soup  kitchens  flourished  in all tiie
•ger cities. Today the Vancouver dailies
are carrying large double-column advertisements for carpenters at $0 per day. Go out
in Grabd Forks and try to hire a man for a
day and you'll soon see where you are going
to land.
Mr. Gyles, manager for  Price, Waterhouse
& Company—the largest chartered  accountants in the world—sta'ed tinder  oath at  the
P.G.E. euquiry: That all si ores were properly
checked out; that uo important document was
missing; that every  voucher, cheque, invoice
ami  payroll  was  produced; that the missing
books had no eifect in  preventi g  the audit,
because they only summarized the  vouchers,
invoices, cheques and  payrolls,  the  originals
of wliich were available,    VVe strongly   urge
Mcliae party supporters to cut out this  item
ami   refer  to  these facts when they read the
.Searchlight.
The most momentous election in the history
of   British   Columbia will be over h another
week,   and     with     the   campaign   warmed
up to a hot piteh the electors are paying more
and  more   attention  to the  issues at stake.
Never befora have so many candidates been in
j the field.   Premier Oliver has   rallied strong
[support for his business policy.thefreght rates
ssue taking first place. Even prominent oppositionists in  Vancouver   and Victoria have
pledged him their support, purely because of
the freight rates fight.    The comment is heard
on Conservative and Mcliae  party platforms
that the Oliver government has done nothing.
It is perhaps only fair to point to the compre
hensive plans now in the hands of the  administratis. Included are:    Highway   construction, includi igthe transprovincial; educational
survey; university construction; freight  rates;
comprehensive social legislation;   eight hour
law; colonization; aid to mining development,
Such a program, already partly carried out,
appeals strongly  to the people, so strongly
that there appears little doubt  but that the
government will be sent back to office  with a
clean-cut majority.
Tlio   forest   industries  of   British
Columbia   rank   easily   first  as providers of revenue to tha general busi
ness community of the Provinoe
if any typical lino of commercial
activity is taken, striking illnstra-
tions can be immediately furnished to
prove this fact.
For instance, how would the insurance compani--* in British Columbia
faro without tli<3 bnsiuess they derive
from the lumbering industries?
The products ofthe forest are often
insured  as  many  as  five  times  betweon the stump and tho retailor:
1. In thb Woods—Insurance of log
ging camps ind cut timber.
2   In the Boom —On the way to the
mill by water.
3. Manufactured—Insurance of saw
mills, shingle mills, box factories,
pulp and papi'r plants.
4. Rkmanufaci'UREd — Insurance on
planing mil! :—sash and door anrl
furniture factories.
5 (a) Marine -insurance on lumber
exports.
(b) Freight —Insurance    on   rail
shipments to inland poiuts.
(j   In tub Pile —In  retailers' yards
The timber industries of British
Columbia represent an investment of
about 1190.000.000. Tho premiums
covering the different typos of insur
,'t.iee on tho property involved would
amount to a largo sum.
Again,at a conservative estimate,
one-fourth of the population ef British
Columbia is directly dependent on the
timber industries for a livelihood.
The insurance on the lives- and
properties of the personnel of the
"lumbering group" must obviously
furnish the companies with tho main
proportion of thoir revenue.
OURSPRINGAND
SUMMERGOODS
ARE NOW ON OUR
SHELVES
The stock is complete in very
line, and up to-date and of
superior quality.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910 „
RchI Estate and Insurance
Heslduut Agent Gruisd Forks Tow osite
Company, Limited
Farms     Orchards     City Property
rAgesiti at Nelaon, Culsary, Wllsitli-cg asul
otber Prairie points.  Vanoouver Affeisi- :
PBNDEtt INVESTMENTS
BATI*I*NBUBY LANDS LTI>.
EituMlsihed In Will, we are ln a poilllou Io
fiiruiKh reliable Information concerning; tli is
district.
Write fnr Tress Ittniattsro
EsC, Henniger Go.
GROCERIES —This de-
partment 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 ever.
PRICES—It will pay you
to get our prices before
buying elsewhere.
DONALDSON"
Phone 30
Grain, Hay
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cci lent and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand  Forks, B. C.
WARNING
This series oj article, communicated
by tlie Timber Industries Council
nf British Columbia.
UpH-ClJiYTHOL PLEBISCITES ACT
PROCLAMATION OF RETORNINO
(■OFFICER
Day  by  day, in  overy way, the  feelin- is
getting stronger aud stronger that M,? fie .
n ger wil poll a much larger vote in  the citv
9* Grand barks next Friday than he did  four
<v4ncien^Jiistorj^
The Vale bridge was a heavy drain on the
ciiv treasury for i wenty years. Mr. Henniger
induced the governmeut to takt; it over, and
tli.' expense to the eity stopped. Ynu might
try to figure out how much tbis act has saved
the eity before you cast your ballot on Fridaj
next.
Vuh may already havo forgotten it, and we
I thci Tote wish to remind you ofthe fact that
Mr, Chief Justice Galliher verdict was: "I
find nothing in the evidence of this inquiry to
warrant the impuation that there was any-
:hing dishonest, or any dereliction in duty, or
■Jisregard ofthe public interests, or waste, extravagance or incompetence in the carrying
)ut of this work by the government."
Besides fulfilling all bis pre-election pledges,
lr. Henniger has  performed   in any  service
*  grading  on  the Phoenix  branch   of "the loeiVing the votes 'ot.h*'^d°£*Z^B
All contractors are  now actively  engaged
grading on  the Phoenix  branch  of th
Great Northern. The contracts on  the Curlew Midway  branch have also  been let and
work has been sterted.
The .Southeast Kootenay coal licenses have
lieen issued and Grand Porks today have more
prospective millionaires than any other city
in Canada.  The Sun man is one of them.
James Reeder, a former citizen of Grand
Forks, returned to the city last Saturday from
Coleman, Alta. He left today for Summit,
where he will conduct a hotel during railroad
construction.
Jlev. Eliliu Manuel,new pastor ofthe Meth
odist ehureh, will arrive in the ciey next Fri
day.
Frank Hartinger will build a two-storey
brick and stone addition to the Columbia
brewery during the coming summer.
J. A. McCallum today received word from
the Canadian Pacific liailway company that
the entire Columbia & Western laud grant had
been placed on the market.
Frechette & Hallberg have opened a harness shop of Government avenue in this cily.'
Province of British Columbia.
Ill the tir-iiid Porks-Greenwood
bluetoral District!
To Wit;
PUBLIO NOTICE is hereby given
to the Kleoturs ot Che Electoral District aforesaid that I have received His
Majesty's Writ to ine direeted, and
hearing date the 10th day ot May,
1924, commanding me to cause the
following question, namely:—
Do you approve of the sale
,±.of ibeer by the glass in
. licensed premises without
a bar under Government
control and regulation?
to be submitted according to law to
the Electors (junlilied to vote for the
election of a member of the Legislative Assembly for the Electoral District aforosaid; and, further, that in
obedience to the said Writ a poll
■-ihii.il be opened at eight o'clock in the
forenoon and shall be closed at seven
o'clock in the afternoon on the 20th
lay of June, 1924, for taking and re
"•:ving the votes of the said Electors
in each polling division of the Electoral District aforesaid at the respec
live places following:—
POLLING DIVISIONS.
Ueaverdell Fife
Boundary Falls Grand Forks
Bridesville Groen«ood
Brown Oreek     Midway
Carmi Paulson
Cascade Riverside
ChristianValley Hock Creek
Eholt Westbridge
Of which all persons  are  hereby  re
c'uired to take notice and  to govern
'liemselves accordingly.
Given   under  my hand at Qreen
wood, this 16th day of May, 1924.
GEORGE H. GRAY,
Returning Officer.
Dear Sir:
The hours set by the City Council from this date for
Lawn and Garden Sprinkling are: from 6 a.m. to 9 a.
in. and trom 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. and such sprinkling
shall be done only through sprays and nozzles exceeding not three sixteenth inch in diameter. Consumers
are  requested in case of fire alarm to turn off all taps.
I am instructed by the City Council to impress upon
you the necessity ot" strictly adhering to the above
regulations as any person guilty of infraction is liable
to prosecution.
Grand Forks, May 12th,  1924.
JOHN A. HUTTON.
City Clerk.
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We  are  agents  for the well known Massey-
JHarris  line  of   farm   equipment.     Let  us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
I Ad important step in the prevention of accidents in coal mines has
been taken by Hon; William Sloan,
minister of mines. The department
lias secured a big supply of the most
up to due "gas masks" for use by
ceal miners, and officials claim that
in the event of disasetous explosions
in conl mines there should be little
.1 any loss ot life.
The ordinary way to measure distance is
by miles. You think any place you have
in mind is so many miles away. Measure
the distance by minutes. Say to yourself,
"Such or such a place is so many minutes away," meaning, of course, that if
the telephone is used distance does not
need to be considered.
If you want to talk to a friend or discuss a business matter, no place is very
far away. Not only that, but the means
of communication is always right at hand.
Evdry telephone is a long distance telephone. Besides, if you talk in the evening, you can take advantage of the special rates
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE COMPANY THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Get behind
9L
(fir
Equalized
IreightRaies
ir si-nils
E. C. HENNIGER
CI
Equal freight and exprass rates, east and west, means
reduced rates on groceries; clothing; shoes; kitchen
utensils and hardware; factory machinery and a hundred and one things.
j} Equal freight and express rates, east and west, means
reduced rates on fruit, fish, lumber and general produce shipped out of British Columbia.
0 Equal freight rates means reduced cost of production;
reduced cost of living; more factories and larger
payrolls.
<I THE ONLY WAY YOU CAN HELP IN THE FIGHT
FOR EQUAL FREIGHT R4TES IS TO VOTE FOR
THE CANDIDATES WHO SUPPORT JOHN OLIVER
IN HIS FIGHT FOR EQUAL RIGHTS.
TO WIN THE FIGHT
TIMBER
British Columbia's Greatest
Industry has helped to build
and is now further developing
a huge trade with the world.
Raw material is essential to
keep* f osier and enlarge Ms
business.
Prevent Forest Fires
It Pays
OF CITY COUNCIL1'
POHEST BltANCII
VICTOBIA, B.C.
,     -'VA-.. -   ' ,
.''-..-•."v..,'--!
SECTIONS 108 AND 163
BOVINCIAX   ELECTIONS   ACT
M lyrtr Aeres and Aid Lid 'iooat,
McDonald, Mclnntsaud Miller were
present at the regular mf-tiig ct
the city council on Monday evening.
J L. Wren notified the city thnt
vvater from the Hull C"'ek flun e
was d uimning his roud utid usbtd
tb'it tht oity take action to prevci t
tbe s-inie The requept was not
granted.
The request of T. Me-ikos, city
electrician, for a two weeks' vacation, cooiinencir.g ahout June 23,
was granted,
The achool board notified the city
council of tbe resignation of Trustee
W. T. Luscombe, and asked tbat
the necessary steps be taken to fill
the vacancy. A resolution was
passed providing that nomination s
for candidates be beld in the council chamber on June 16 at 12 noon,
and a poll be taken on June 19 at
the usual hours. John A. Hutton
was named reluming officer.
Tbe mayor and the chairman of
the tin ince committee were Darned
a committee to interview Hon. J.
D. MacLean, minister of education,
in connection with the laying of a
cement sidewalk on Winnipeg
avenue adjoining the court house.
The board of works was autorixed
to negotiate for gravel to widen the
Winnipeg avenue fill.
The water and light committee
was authorized to call for tenders
for 25 cedar poles, 35 feet long, 8»
inch tops. Tbe committee wag also
authorized to have the trees in the
streets where they were interfering
with light and power lines trimmed.
A resolution was approved prohibiting tbe planting of poplar?,
cottonwoodB or Manitoba maples on
any of tbe city streets.
The council went on record as requesting the collection of tbe usual
license from tbe Chautauqua sbould
they show in Qrand Forks in 1925.
The parks committee reported (he
work at tbe Tourift park completed.
The city d'rk was appointed approving ofli ier under Ihe land
registry act.
Notice was given of the introduction of the u*ual salary bylaws.
(j'llANIt FOI*KS-<°IiKBNWOOD
lil.l't"1'llllAI. UI8TIIICT
The following Candidates Imve up
pointed their Election Agents as f■ • I
lows:
Candidate, Cliuton A.   H. Atwood;
Agent, B. V  Kier, Rancher Green
wood, B   C
Candidate, K. C, Henniger; Agent-,
Frank I! Hetheringtun, Birrister,
Grand Folks. H. C.
Candidate, John McKie; Agent, A
F. Crowe, Barrister, Grand Forks,
B C.
Given under my hun.l this 29th day
of Mav, 1924, at Greenwood, B. C.
GEORGE HERBERT GRAY,
Ret nr ning Officer.
biiiiiij'tii-j bl
tt ilsicfiin-'ii y >■
VOTE
LIBERAL
CORPOHATION OF THE CITY OF GRAND
FORKS, B. C.
POLES WANTED
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned for the delivery in the
City of Grand Forks, as and where
directed, of 25 cedar poles, 35 feel
long, not less than 8 inches at top.
JOHN A. HUTTON, Clerk.
A man's truo wealth is the
good he does in the world.
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vaoant, unreserved, cur- ■ - "i
'ro-j-m landa maj be pre-fn*tpu-d ->■
Irttlsh subjects over 1* yeara ot r..; *.
md by al'ens .n d-^larlpft Itiienv.;**,
to bocom > British -subject*, cuum-
loom* upon residence, oocupatl**:.,
md improvement for agrloultu--**!
pulp-Mi.
Fall Info.-iss-tlon concerning reg-,:
atlons reganling pre-emptions U
*sir*a ta Bulletin No. 1, Land Sei-;-. -
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies .'■
vhloh oan be obtained free of abar*?
by addressing tbe Department ut
Uinsla, Viotorla, B.C, or to any Oov
< mutant Ajrent.
Ros-jai-ds will be granted covering
mly land suitable tor agricultural
purpoaia, and wblcb ls not tlmlier-
lansl, La, carrying over 6.000 board
feet nr acre west of the Coast Range
and MM feet per acre east of that
Range.
tpUcaUons for pre-emptions are
I addressMd to tbe Land Com-
nlsgloner of tbe Land Recording Division, ln whlob the land applied fer
ls situated, and are made on printed
L'Os-m-L coptes of wbioh oan be ob-
talnod from th* Land Commissioner.
Pre-emy.lons must be occupied fnr
tre* fear* and Improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, Including
clearing and cultivating at least five
aores, before a Crown Oram can be
reoelved.
•Tot more detailed lnforu .tion see
the Bulletin "How to I r« tm;i
La-ad."
PURCHASE
Applications are reoelved tor p- r
cbsU* of vacant and unreserved
Grown lands, not being tlmborian't,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of first-class (amble) land Is J5
por acre, and second-clans (grazing)
land $£.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown Intirla Is given in Bulletin
Ne. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of down  Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sltos on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may bs purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment ot
stumpage.
HOMESITE LIASES
Unaurveyed areas, oot exceeding 10
acres, may be leased as homeslles,
conditional opon a dwelling bain,-
erected In iho flrst year, title bolns
obtainable after residence and Im-
provement conditions are fulfills ,
and land hss been surveyed.
LEASES
For graslng and   Industrial    purposes area** not exceeding 040 tutrix
may bo leered by one person sr a.
company
GRAZING
Grazing Act tbs Prov-
d Into gracing districts
e administered undor -i
mmlsslonor. Annual
Its are issued based en
.ed, priority being given
! owners. Stock-owner-s
.ssoclatlons    for    range
Froo. or partially froe.
avsJIable    for     settlors,.
ti—Vollers,   up   to   u-a
Under the
lnos Is dlvld
and the rang-
Graslng       C
-*ra**lng perm
■lumbers run-.
j Establish ■(
nay form    a
lanagoment.
•iinlts   are
..mpers   and
li.ud. TUB BUN: GIAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Best Tea
earns the greatest sale,
•ww* mn *£**** Hoie
is rewarded by- having the largest sale
in North America.  Have you tried it?
News of the City
F. B. SfoObarles, of Nelson, one
of the contractors of the Grand Forks
alghschool, spout several days in the
oity this week
For iti size, iln m isq lit > is  pi-oba
bly tha bravest animal iu  tin   world.
rhe Provincial pirty mjeting tbe
E nproi* oi Moi-l-iy night drew a
f iii' siz id auiienc-j nml the ijMak'-rs
—Citldidatt) Atwood, Geu, McRa e
anl \[*j Gray—weregivan an impartial hearing .
Tomorrow evening the Libsrals of
Ci'^ide will bj addressed by Oui 1 i-
date H'aniger and VLiss i.nn3uth.
erland, barrister, of Vancouver,    On
Tuesday evening a rally will be   held
:il Brown Creek, and Wednesday
night the la.st mooting will be held in
this city.
There ure 19-SI names on the Grand
Forks-Greenwood riding voters'   list.
Chief of Police Savuge made a klip
to Midway on  Monday
Axel Gustafson, of Greenwood, who
was badly injured iu an automobile
accident on the Doukhobor hill lust
week, is improving in the Grand
Forks hospital
Jack McLeod, who was wanted in
this eity on a charge of stealing a
club bag lowled with booze, was arrested iu Midway last iSatiuday.
The gardens and crops in the Valley aro in excellent condition after
'.he heavy rains we have had . duriug
the past two weeks.
ps
ere an
d There ||
British Columbia's agricultural
production last year increased i>
value $4,000,000 over the 1922 period,
figures compiled by the provincial
Department   of   Agriculture   show.
A steady increase in the volumo
of wheat exports from Canada it
noted in the monthly statement just
issued by the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics. In April, 1924, 6,085,465
bushels in all were exported, ag
against 5,143,304 in April, 1928.
It is anticipated that hundreds and
thousands of visitors to the beautiful Annapolis Valley, Nova Scotia,
will help to celebrate the famous
fruit-district's "Apple Blossom Sum-
day," which falls on June 8th thit
year. The entire orchard belt, extending from Annapolis Royal to
Windsor, a distance of about 80
miles, is always white and pd-sk
with blossom in ths first part of
Juno.
To the Electors of Grand
Forks-Greenwood Riding
The time at my disposal is not sufficient of permit ot my calling personally upon every elector in this
riding. I am therefore taking this means of soliciting
your votes and support ai the coming election.
Being practically iree from private business connections, I can honestly" promise that, if elected, I
will be able to give every needed attention tc your
interests.
E. C. HENNIGER.
Hon. Honore Mercier, Minister of
Lands and Forests, speaking of arrangements made in the province for
forest protection this year, stated:
"I really believe that the way tho
service is organized and with tho
good-will manifested by all classes
of the community, who realize tho
importance of protecting your national domain, the year will bo ■
good one and the losses reduced to
a minimum.''     ,
The report of the gtati-rtician to
the board of grain commissioner!
for April, recently issued, records
the heaviest spring great lakes shipping season on record. The report
says that there are indications that
all the surplus of tht western cropt
will be moved as fast as transportation facilities permit, as export purchases are to bt heavier than usual
and all ocean tonnage out of Montreal for May and June has already
been engaged, as well as part for
the July loading.
Something new in the way of railway equipment is tihe new storage
battery car now operating oveT
Canadian Pacific lines between Gait
and Hamilton. The car attains a
speed of 3& miles per hour and
makes two trips a day in each direction. It has three compartments,
general, passenger, smoking ond
baggage, is of all-steel construction
and will accommodate 50 passengers.
The service is reported to be giving
every satisfaction te the people of
tht district.
TIMBER SALE X6084
SEALED TENDM4S will be received lirt^M
Distrlot Forester, Nelson, not latir than
noon on the 17tli dny of June, 1J21, for
the purohase of Uosoce X608-1, ilour Humming-Hird Siding, lo cut mill) lineal feet of
Poles,
0Oe year will be allowed for removal of
timber.
Further particulars of the District Forester, Nel-son, 11. C.
Thirty Years of D
Experience Certainly Tells in Making Tires
■ ■Bi
You cannot go astray In your tire purchases
if you buy this kind of experience:—
1894-1924
Many a man is driving
a motor today who was
not born when Dunlop
Tires flrst appeared on
the high way r of Canada.
Thirty years is a long
time in the Tire business.
It is the very beginning
of the industry. 1888
saw the world's first
pneumatic tire; 1894 saw
the industry taking hold
in Canada.
Doesn't it stand to reason, in view of the above
facts, that we must be
better equipped and better qualified to serve tho
exacting demands of Tire
users ?
Knowing the past of the
Tire Industry so well, we
must have pretty good
intuition regarding not
only the needs of the
present, but the possibilities of the future.
DUNLOP TIRES
30 Years in Canada
Money cannot Buy More—Usage cannot
Demand More—than what you get with
present-day Dunlop Tires.
There's a Dunlop Tire for every purpose.
—For Ev-^ry type of Rim—
—For Every Pocketbook.
Dunlop Dealers Everywhere Ready
to Serve You
Also Makers of Dunlop Rubber Belting,
Hose, Packing, etc.
Dunlop Rubber .Tile
Flooring, Dunlop Uub-
beroleum.
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co.
Limited
Head Office and Factories: TORONTO
Branches in the Leading Cities
-rjm-J*s*rxl--3m,-..l
iii-  iu,m.lmmlm^m*.mU-~:>C.~-m,t.,mm?±--*~-
A
SPIRIK
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
For Pain      Headache
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago    Colds
Ovj-fc '******* AccePt on*y a
%„mj**i Bayer package
whichcontains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aspirin Is the trade mirk (registered In
Canada) of Bayer Manufacture at Mono-
acctlcacldeiter of Sallcj-llcaclil
FRUITGROWERS
We will handle your Fruit and
Vegetables for 10 per cent or
buy it outright. Write us for full
particulars.
LANGSTAFF LIMITED, MOOSE JAW, SASK.
THE WEATHER
The following is the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F. Lr.v'e ranch:
Max.
June   6—Friday    55
7—Saturday    78
8- Sunduy  77
9—Monday      75
10—Tuesday  71
11—Wednesday... 72
12- Thursday  78
JUST ARRIVED
A FRESH STOCK OF
Bristling Sardines Fat Herring
jgSoused Mackerel Fresh'Mackerel
Baby Mackerel
Something New.   Brojj in Saturday and Try-a
Sample
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 H. H. Henderson, Prop.
CLEVELAND
RIDE THERE ON
A	
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy roach.
Havo you soon the new inodols? Thoy'ro as graceful as swallows! As
bright as now coin! As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Stoel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Hercules Brake, Everything complete Ileal Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. We are tbe people,to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER 8fl^.8iSatt
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
Min.
42
45
44
46
52
50
47
Inches
Riinfa'l  1,19
TIMBER SALE X6263
SEALED TUNDBES will be reoelved by the
Distrlot Foreslor, Nelson, not later than
noon on the 17th day of June, is""
ior tha purohaie of Lioenra X6265, near
HummlueB rd Siding, to cut8,900lineal feet
oroeilar Poles.
On- year will be allowed   for removal of
further particulars of the Distrlot Fores-
ter, Nelson, ■
1 —— ts* ttetwmmammmatmm
Provincial ElectionsAct
Form 12 (Section 41)
PROCLAMATION OF RETURNING
OFFICER
Province of British Columbia.
In the Grand Fords-Greenwood
Blectorul District.
To Witt
PUBLIC NOTICB is hereby given
to the Voters of Grand Forks-Greenwood Electoral Distr.ct that in obedience to His Majesty's Writ to me
directed, and bearing date the Tenth
day of May, in the year of our Lord
one thousand nine hundred and
twenty-four, I require the presence of
the said Voters at my otlice at Green.
wood on the 30th day of May, at
twelve o'ciock noon, for the purpose
oi n >minatin-s- and electing a person
to rjpresont them iu the Legislature
<it this Provinoe.
I'he mode of 11. initiation of canclin
dates shall bu as follows; —
Cue candidate shall bo nominated
in writing; tho writing shall be sub.
scribed by two registered voters of
the district as proposer and seconder,
uml by tun other voters of the said
district as assenting to the nomination, and shall be delivered to the
Returning Officer at anytime between
iho date of this Proclamation and one
p in. of the day of nomination, In the
event of a poll being necessary, such
poll will open the 20th day of June
at
Beaverdell Fife
Boundary Falls Grand Forks
Bridesville Greenwood
Brown Creek     Midway
Carmi Paulson
Cascade Riverside
Christian Valley Rock Creek
Eholt Westbridge
of which every person is hereby re»
q lired to take notice and govern him-
s If accordingly.
Given under my hand at Greenwood, thie 16th day of May, one
thousand nine hundred and twenty-
f'iur.
GEORGE H. GRAY,
Returning Officer.
An Added Value to any Car
The majority of Canadian-built cars
carry Prest-O-Lite as original equipment but Prest-O-Lite is equally
powerful and efficient on any make
Of car. Back of the car equipped
with a Prest-O-Lite is the wide
spread system of more than 1,000
service stations. No matter where
you go there is a Prest-O-Lite service station to give you the kind of
service you need. Install a Prest-
O-Lite Storage Battery in your car
and enjoy freedom from battery
bother.
Storage
,-ri*frtoet*7Tycar
McPherson's Garage
Grand Forks, B. C. ,
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
Oeuler in
Havana Cigars* Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Graud For-ie, II. C.
Ship Your Cream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest prioe and assnre
you tho most aoourate t wt, Give your
local creamery your bride.   *
KETTLE VALLEY [SEMEN COMPANY
A. E. IPOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
t*t*mt
's<>minion Moaumontal Works
Asbestos Prod tic Is Co. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332 SRAND FORKS, B.
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Company
DAVIS S HANSEN. Props
•City Baggage and General
Transfer
Coal,
Wood and
lor Sale
Ice
Offloe at
R. F.  Petrie'.
Phone 64
Sti
ore
THE HUB—Bring your boot
jjand  shoe repairs   to    my
•/tshop for neat and prompt
■Iwork.    Look   for the big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
P. A. 2. PARE, Proprietor
Yale Hovel,  Fibst.** i ubkt

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