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Agassiz Record 1924-05-14

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No. 34.   Vol. 1.
Agassiz, B.C., Wednesday, May 14, 1924
$1.50 per year
Agassiz Pioneer Office
Spring is coming. Now is
the time to start housekeeping.
Fire and Life Insurance
To  guard   against   Spring
rubbish fires; accidents.
Real Estate. Notary Public
Phone 51 Manager-Agent
Sweet:-: Shop
Exclusive Agents
i-AUrr ui-1
The Brandram-Henderson Co. la
showing commendable zeal In advertising their excellent paints. Not only
aro they by a series of large ads. In
the Record telling of the service and
value of their product, but they have
arranged for a local firm—Spencer
and Stout—to carry a full line of
their qolotrA . Now'a thle season to
beautify youil homes, fences and barns
Opportunity knocks at your door.
A dellghtiful afternoon wa.i spout
Wednesday, May 7 at tho homo of
Mrs. Wm. Henley. The prizes for a
guessing contest In which Mrs. Mnhy
winning first, "guessed all but one
rleht" and 'Mre. C. W. Young, the
consolation, "guessing all wrong but
two," brought forth much merriment. Music and delicious refreshments brought the afternoon to a
clone. IThe guests were: Mrs. Mahy,
Mrs. W. A. Heath, Mrs. A. Busolle,
Mrs. 'Herman, Mrs. John Fozzard,
Mrs. C. W. Young, MrB. Arthur
Jenkins, Mrs. Wm. Clark|e, Mrs.
Fleck, .Mrs. John McPherson and
Mrs. A. H. Harris.
Tho May meeting of the Yojtng
People's Society was held In the
Presbyterian Church, Tuesday. It
was tn be the regular business meeting, but owiiy; to Iho fact that so
many members wore absent, It wns
not carried out In the usual way.
Arrangements were .made for a concert which will be given In about
two weekB' time by the society
On Saturday last the members ot
the Agassiz tennis club met for the
first day'B play of the -season. Favored by good weather, a good crowd
turned out and all the courts were
kept busy during tbe afternoon and
evening. Several new members were
enrolled and Judging from the enthusiasm of the players on Saturday everything points to the possibility of another successful year for
the tennis club. Tea was served by
Mrs. (Capt.) Logan and Mrs. W. S.
Will be at the Agassiz Hotel. Friday of each week
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Dentistry in all its Branches. Extractions, Crown and Bridge
work.   Plates.   Latest Methods.
Hogg Bros. Meat Market
Prime Beef, Pork, Veal and Dressed Poultry.
Fish (Fresh and Cured)
Fresh Eggs, Butter (Dairy and Creamery) Lard.
A Trial Order will convince you of the quality of our
Phona SS-M Boa 9.9.
Hardware Store
Soon be time' to can Fruit, Vegetables, Chicken.
Buy yours now, to be ready. Nothing but an Oil Stove
will can Vegetables or Meat, as they have to have a
steady heat.
Agassiz Meat Market
Everything in Meat
on Ice.
Wholesale and Retail.
Phone 16 P.O. Box 147
Kodak Film for Results
Brownie Cameras $2.10 up.
Kodaks $6.75 up.
Fresh stock of Film in all sizes.  Developing and Printing
by most up-to-date and reliable methods.
Phone 42.    W. A.  JONES       Agassiz
"Try the Drug Store first"
The Agassiz Athletic Association
held their third meeting Wednesday
evening May 7, being a very active
evening, great enthusiasm was displayed by the 'members, n new medicine ball was presented.
Mr. Ed. Harrington did a few
stunts on the horizontal bar, with
some of the members trying to duplicate. Luckily no bones were broken.
The local mitt sllngers were present In full force. Some mlxups were
given iby the younger boys, though
possibly lacking In science, were
worth their weight In gold as laugh
Young Walker and Kid Lawson
stop'ped a, couple ot frames nnd were
given a hearty hand.
jPercy Lovell mixed with Humphreys, both boys showing to advantage.
A hew and very promising artist
was ifound In the person of Mr. S.
Foley, (of the celebrated family of
Poleys, S. P. being a well known
local boxer), went two rounds with
Kid Carney which were the fastest
In the history of the club.
The A. A. A. have In the neighborhood of fifty members with good
prospects of quite a number more.
The boys being convinced that the
club has come to stay. It ls under
the able directorship of viz., Mr.
Rus. Clark, Mr. Butler. Mr. Bert
Horwell, Mr. ~E. Harrington, Mr.
Percy and Mr. Jack Stlllson, with
Mr. C. Bates as secretary-treasurer.
The A. A. A. are giving a big
holiday dance on May the 23rd. No
expense ls bein,g spared to make
this the moat elaborate affair of
the season. Mrs. Henshaw, piano;
Mr. M. Inkman, traps and Mr. J.
Inkman, sax., If Mr. J. Is available.
Refreshments will be served. Prizes
for best dancers. A big day ls expected on the 24th, sports Including
baseball, boxing, wrestling and
something for the kiddles.
The Rev. George Turpin leaves on
Tuesday morning for Vancouver to
attend tbe British Columbia conference ot the 'Methodist Church in
Canada. Thla conference Is being
held In the Mount Pleasant Methodist Church, Vancouver and will last
for about eight days.
The Women's Institute will hold
its May meeting at the Institute
room on the ISth inst. The roll call
ls receipts fo.r left overs.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Moore of Esson-
dale, with their son and daughter,
liot'^las and Marjory, also Mrs.
Moore's sister, motored to Agassiz
and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Hlcks ot the Dominion Experimental Farm.
Mrs. H. Fooks and her nephew,
Harry Fooks, has returned from a
visit  to  Vancouver.
Hiss' Lillian Jacques ls expected
to return Friday from a visit to her
uncle, Mr. Jacques, of Merritt, B.C.
Mrs. R. Boynton has Just returned from a visit to the coast.
Mrs. Duncan McRae motored to
Vancouver -with Mr. Fleck In order
to see her husband who ls in the
General Hospital there.
Mr. Percy Lovell has Just returned from a business trip to Vancouver.
Miss Connie Chippendale has Just
returned from Chiliiwack where she
has been with Mr. A. S. Nlchol's
mother, who  has been quite 111.
«V a»aa—a»
A well attended baseball game was
played between the East End team
and the Hot Springs road team. The
play started rather late, < the light
being bad towards t>">. end of the
game. The Hot Springs won the
toss, taking the bat at 7.15 p.m. with
Les Gumpter pitching for t'e East
End. Hiram Graham pitched the
first half and George Jacqic3 the
last for Harrison Hot Spring3 team.
Mr. Rus. Clark acted as refer a and
showed a wonderful eye 'so e r'.y in
tho season, the score being 11-8 in
favor of the East End.
When in Town
Visit our
Ice Cream
We appreciate your patronage
MRS. PROBERT,  Proprietress
E. PROBERT, Manager.
Visit the Government Farm.
See Har '$«m Hot Springs.
The Agassiz Shoemaker
REPAIRS of every description
All Work Finished by
Latest Machinery
BOOTS a specialty.
E. D. Harrington
will be given by the
Agassiz Athletic Associat'n
In the Agricultural Hall, Agassiz
Three Fiece Orchestra
Dancing 9 to 1 a.m.
Prizes Refreshments
Gents 75c.    Ladies 50c.
A cake would  be appreciated
from the ladies
Hotel Agassiz
Courteous Attention,
Mrs. C. Gillis & Sons
Phone 30-L      P.O. Drawer A C
§ of Real Protection
THE quality of any good paint depends on the quality of its basic constituent, White Lead. This is the element that assures durability, spreading capacity and economy, and gives to paint its ability to protect and
preserve. That Brandram's Genuine B.B. White Lead has maintained world
leadership through ten generations of practical painters is proof of its unusual merit.
is unrivalled for covering-capacity and durability.—the finest and whitest yon can
uie, either for white paint or as a white base for tinted painto. This it the white
lead used in B-H Paint and other B-H products.
If you have not yet become acquainted with Brandram's Genuine B.B. White Lead,
try it on yonr very next painting job. You will always uie it, if you once give it
a trial.
Sold by Spencer & Stout. Agassiz THE   BECOKD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
TEA *»s good tea
finer tea and more of it T'
A Friendly Note Of Warning
When n man occupying lhe Importanl nnd high olflce of Lleuiemint-Gov-
ernor oi n Province 1'oela ii fncumbeni on htm to lift his voice In public protest agalnsl the Ht-ltish altitude of people in Eastern Canada regarding matters of vital concern to th^prosperlty and development of the Provinces of
Western Canada, ii is time for those same Eastern people and Interests to
awaken lo ihe facl that they are playing a nationally dangerous game.
Lieutenaut-GoverUfpr Brett, of Alberta. Is not a man to speak hastily or
without giving due consideration lo the effect any statement from a man in
his position may have. Ho is a highly trained professional man, absolutely
impartial, strictly non-partizan in -a poliiieal sense, and Intensely loyal to
Canadian ideals and institutions. Vei on the occasion of a recent visit to
Ontario he was, to use his own words, "goaded'to exasperation" over the
attitude assumed by Eastern people towards the Wesl and fta needs and problems to such an extent that he made known his mind in a newspaper inter1
ilew in the course of which lie asked the very pertinent question: "If a barrier was ptftced al Fori William, what would happen to all lhe Eastern industries"
Answering Ids own question, Dr. Brett declared they would be ruined.
Vet Eastern interests go on blindly, and with a self-suflieiency amounting
to smugness, declaring to the world and convincing themsely.es thai ihey owe
nothing io the West; that on the contrary, it is the East Chat has made and
developed the West, and that his section of the Dominion is heavily in debt
to them.
When a man In Dr. Brett's position even so much as hints in a published
interview at the possible effects of cutting the Dominion in two at the head of
the lakes, and follows lhat up by calling upon the people of the west to realize the absolute importance of "continuing io hammer away until they,have a
real voice in their own affairs," it Is, we repeat, time for the East* to give heed
io Ihe slate ol feeling Ihey are themselves engendering in this Western
We do not believe there is more than a mere handful of people in Camilla
who would like to see Ihe Dominion divided inlo two separate and distinct
British commonwealths, east and west. At lhe same time there are unquestionably thousands who believe that economically Western Canada would be
much better off, and decidedly more prosperous, if it was relieved from the
handicaps imposed upon it through Eastern selfishness and self-Interest.
The West demands the completion of I lie Hudson Bay railway. Every
poliiieal party In Canada has approved its construction and pledged themselves to it. Yet the financial, transportation and commercial interests of
Monlreal, Toronto, Quebec anil the. Maritime Province seaports have Derm
successful in denying I his much needed outlet to the Wesl.
The West stands badly in need of branch lines of railway without which
tens of thousands of settlers are struggling to eke out an existence. Theso
branch lines are likewise essential as feeders to the great transcontinental
lines of our National railways, but Eastern interests opposed to Government,
ownership have thus far succeeded in blocking construction.
The East declares It cannot survive unless its manufacturing industries
are bolstered up by high tariff protection imposed on the whole Dominion.
The West has learned from bitter experience that it cannot develop and prosper under such a handicap. II the East Insists upon an*must have this
arttttclal stimulus, let them have it, but give to the West, which can stand
on iis own feel and does not require artificial supports, freedom in regard
10 Its own fiscal policies and needs,
The Western Provinces can only obtain "a real voice In their own affairs" by secession, by out-voting the East In Ihe House of Commons, or by
convincing the East as to the justice and necessity of admitting the West to a
larger measure of authority in determining questions vitally and primarily
affecting the West.
Secession should, and will be. seriously considered only as a lasl despvr-
ale remedy.
The ablllt) io otlt-vole lhe Eastern Provinces can only come with enormously Increased population, which increase is being delayed because of the
handicaps imposed on lhe Wesl.
The sane, sensible, patriotic solution |8 lor Hie East to abandon Ihelr
present attitude of regarding the West, as, one paper puis H, a child in need
of a governess, and Ira nit ly admitting ihe right of Western people to a deter*
mining voice in matters absolutely vital lo their own welfare and progress.
Thai unity essential lo Canada's all-round development and prosperity
as a nation can never be realized unless the East abandons its present selfish
and nrroganj overlordshlp, li is ihe Eastern attitude that, provides fuel for
lhe spirit of bitterness which it would be Idle to dmy does exist in the West.
11 Easl and Wesl are to grow together, ihe one aiding and assisting the oilier,
there must be a radical change ol allilude easl of the Great Lakes.
There are 564,510,000 Christians in No reliable estimate of ihe compar-
tlie world and twice thai many non-j alive wealth of nations has been pub-
Christians. I llshed since 1014.
A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups — No Narcotics!
signature of
Mother! Fletcher's Cnstprla hasilatlon ot Food; giving natural sleep
been In use for over 30 years to re- without opiates. The genuine bean
llcvc babies nnd children or Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and
Dlari'lioon; alloying Feverlshncss nrls-
In;; thi'ii-Honi. und, by regulating the
iilouiudi and Dowels, aid* thu assluil-
A University at Sea
Six Weeks' Visit to the British Isles
and Continent
In all respeots the steamship Mctu-
gama will present a university al sea
when she sails from Montreal on June
"ii wiih more than 200 students from
various Canadian universities, who are
accepting the Invitation of lhe Overseas Educational League in vlsil Europe this summer,
According in Hit- lllnernry, the parly
will disembark al Glasgow for a six
weeks' Vlsil lo ilm British Ish-s ami
the continent. The British Empire
Exhibition will Im vlslled, as well as
historic scenes or London and districts
in Scotland, ihe Sir Waller Scoll
country, Strntford-on-Ayon, ami Ox-
lord, ami Ihe fourth and fil'lli weeks
will he entirely Inken tip by London.
The party will go in France dining the
lasl week, ami will sail from South-
ampion on Ihe Empress of Scotland nn
August  Hi For Cniuidu.
Women! Dye Faded
Things New Again
Dye    or    Tint    any    Worn,    Shabby
Garment or Drapery
Each lucent pnekago or "Diamond
Dyes" contains directions so simple
that any woman can Uye or lint any
old, worn, faded thing new, even 1(
she has never dyed before. Choose
any color at drug store.
Discover Coal Seam
Excavations on the banks of lhe
Llllle River for coal, within the, limits
of lhe city of Prince Albert, have
struck a widening seam of harder
quality coal. The engineer at the
work, a man of practical mining experience, declares lhe merchantable
coal is within measurable dislance in
life mine.
A Tonic Medicine a Necessity at This
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are an all-
year-round Ionic for lhe blood and
nerves. But they are especially valuable in Ihe spring when the system is
loaded with impurities as a result of
(he indoor life of lhe winter months.
There is no other season when the
blood is so much in need of purifying
ami enriching, and every dose of these
pills helps to enrich tiie blood. In
the spring one feels weak and tired—
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills give strength.
In the spring Hie appetite Is often
poor—Dr. Williams' Pink Pills develop the appetite, (one the stomach
and aid weak digestion. II is in Ihe
spring lhat poisons In the blood find
an outlet in disfiguring pimples, eruptions and boils—Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills clear the skin because they go
to the root of the trouble in tlie blood.
In the sluing anaemia, rheumatism,
Indigestion, neuralgia and many other
troubles are most persistent because
of poor, weak blood, and it is at this
time when :.U nature takes on new
life lhat the blood most seriously
needs attention, Some people dose
themselves with purguilves, but these
only further weaken themselves. A
purgative merely gallops vthrough the
system, emptying Uie bowels, bul does
not help the blood. On lhe other
hand, Dr. Williams' Pink Pills enrich
the blood which reaches every organ
ill Ihe boili. bringing new strength
and vigor lo weak, easily llml men,
women ami children. Try Dr, Williams' Pink Pills llils spring—Ihey
will noi disappoint you.
Sold by all medicine dealers or senl
by mail at 60c a box by The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock^llle, Onl.
Most cyclones In North America
follow definite I racks which cover
Southern Canada and Northern United
Makes Food Taste Better
No mattor how good your lish  or
meal muy be, whether a roast, a chop,
a  Bleak,  poultry or game.      Clark's
Tomato Ketchup Improves lis taste.
"Let the Clark Kitchens help you."
Capital puni.-hineni has been abolished iu Austria, Holland, Norway.
Sweden, Portugal, Italy and Rumania.
Announcemenl I- made thai Ills
Majesty, with greal regret; lias approved the Uishaiiiltueiii of King Edward's Horse.
Divorces    e\i led    marriages    in
Constantinople during the Inst yoni
according to tlie Dnlly .via 11 correspondent, lie gives lhe olllelnl flg.
ures al 0,560 agalnsl 7,061.
A combined total value ol Imports
and exports of $367,085,780 is the rod-
onl of the port of Vancouver tor 192:',,
according to a stutemenl issued by
the hoard of harbor commissioners. -
Turkish police closed French and
Italian schools in Constantinople, This
notion was taken owing to tho failure
of Hie school authorities to remove
from-1 he schools religious emblems/
tleiw i elghl and len'mllllons of
dollars have been remitted io Canada
ihrough Now York. In final ndjttsl-
iiii iii of British Oovernmenl dobls lo
Canada hanging over from the war.
Police ofllcers are given lhe right to
arrest without a warrant ol anyone
carrying liquor, bj an amendment lo
the Ontario Temperance An. adopted
by the legislature.
A passenger and mail air servi
between Victoria and Vancouver may
soon materialize, if plans are found
feasible. II will be the flrsl service
of ils kind operated in Canada, il is
For making soap.
For washing dishes.
For cleaning and disinfecting
For removing ordinary obstructions from drain pipes and
His Flesh Horribly Burnt
His druggist sold him a cheap Add
corn remedy, instead of giving him
good old reliable Putnam's Corn Extractor which has been for fifty years
tlie Standard remover of corns and
warts. "Putnam's" never fails. It Is
always a success. 23c everywhere.
Refuse a substitute.
Paris Doing Away
i With Street Sweepers
; Modern   Machinery   Taking   Place  of
Women Workers
The  old   woman   who   shiveiingly
I sweep the nm row streets of Paris have
j lost ihelr fight against modern machinery.   The cliv  has  decided ihelr
, usefulness Is ended; lloilci forth only
one  vacancy  in  three  will  be  filled.
j and before long these jobs will be
abolished as their holders die or leave.
These wlraen once were among the
picturesque sights of Paris, swinging
their long-handled, brushwood brooms,
beginning at dawn. But now with
few remaining tin re Is more of pity
lhan ol' romance In the sight. If
won't be long until some good old woman will be photographed leaning on
| her witch-like broom nnd written
about for the newspapers as the last
of the sweepers.
The Motor Car In Canada
The strides made by the automotive
Industry during Ihe last decade have
been remarkable. The motor car is
no longer regarded as a luxury. It
has attained iis rightful-place as a
utility. The first nulo was sold in
Canada in 1SII9. Today Ihe total
registration runs close to 550,000.
Official statistics show thai 996,820
uutos entered Canada (luring 1022 for
touring purposes, representing a traffic value nf $170,000,000. Thus the
aulo took fourth place us a revenue
producer.—From Hie Saskatoon Star.
Painful Sprains, Bruises
Restored By Nerviline
There Is soothing power In Nervl-
; line thai has made it famous for nearly
: fifty years past.     It sinks In deeply,
il penetrates quickly, it takes away
j Ihe pain from a sprain and brings
' grateful relief lo bruised, aching mus-
; ctes.     If your joints are stiff and you
are suffering from Rheumatism or
j Lumbago; If Neuralgia bothers you
! now and again, use trusty old "Nervi-
| line." It works wonders, whether
j the pain Is Internal or external.    Get
a large 35 cent bolile from your dealer
I lo-day.
Prize For Grain Exhibit
As an added inducement for Canadian fanners lo exhibit their products
at tlie Chicago International Livestock
Show llils year, lhe Winnipeg drain
Exchange has donated $500, lo be added lo prizes given by the Federal and
Provincial Governments lo the Canadian farmer who wins the grand championship in lhe grain section of thu
Minard's Liniment for Headache
VV.   N,    U.    1520
A Foe to Asthma. Give Asthma
half a chance ami it. gains ground
rapidly. But give It repealed treatments of Dr. .1. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy nnd It will fall back even
faster. There is no half way measure aboul this remedy. It goes right
to work nnd drives asthma onl. It
reaches the inmost brealhiug passages
and leaves no place for tho trouble to
lurk.     Have II by you for ready use.
The only gold coin In gtmeral use
In Egypt and Hie Sudan is the British
Says Horse Will Go
Professor Furlong of Ihe University
of California, says Hint in unollier
century the horse will be extinct on
our continent. He is so sure about,
llils that he is now collecting skeleton
specimens of horses for the California
The Poor Man's Friend.—Put up In
small bottles Unit are easily portable
and sold for a very small sum, Dr.
Thomas' Eclectrlc OH possesses power in concentrated form, its cheapness and 'lie varied uses lo which ll
can be put make II ihe poor man's
friend. No dealer's slock Is complete
without It.
It Is written In records of the (ivli
War llinl a-code message senl by General Grunt to Washington has never
been deciphered.
Willi so thorough a preparation at
hand ns Milieu's Worm Powders tlie
mother who allows her children lo
suffer from the ravages of worms Is
unwise and culpably careless. A
child subjected to the attacks of
worms Is always unhealthy, and will
be stunted In Its growth. It Is a
merciful act lo rid il of these destructive parasites, especially when II can
be done without difficulty,
Immigrants For West
Six ocean lluers with a tot it I of 2,109
Immigrants ror Western Canada docked at Halifax recently, These new
set Hers I ravelled to Winnipeg over
Canadian National lines for distribution throughoul lhe west.
"I Suffered Terribly
With Sore, Aching Back"
Mrs. Roland Ferguson, 194 Lake St, Peto'rboro, Ont.,
'For over two years I suffered
terribly witli sore back. I was
almost mad with the pain, and had
doctored with it until I was discouraged. Then my father, who ii
a firm believer in Dr. Chase's Medicines, advised me to try Dr. Chise's
Kidney-Liver Pills. I followed his
advice, and am glad to say I was
completely relieved of that torturing pain in my back, It is over
a year since I used these pills, and
I have had no return of the trouble,
but always keep them in the
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills
SS nn. * box of !t& pills, l'lilmaiiNiui, Hates A Co., Mil., Toronto THE   RECORD,   AGASSIZ.   B.   C.
Western Prairie Provinces
Have Created Huge Market
For Eastern Canada s Industries
In Canada the development of natural resources and the advance of
manufacture are closely related, Tho
rapid settlement of Hie prairie provinces, nnd the invasion of the pulpwood forests—lho iwo mosl prominent
features of Canadian development
during the present century—have been
outstanding, but til the same tlmo not
the only lines upon which llils eouii-
Iry has advanced, says lhe Natural
Resources Intelligence Service ol tho
Department of the Interior.
ihe general developmonl m manufacturing forms, In itself, an Impressive record, entirely aside from ihe
growth which hits', and ls, laking place
111 Ihe pulp and paper-making industries.
A wealth of llgtires mlghl he marshalled lo Illustrate the growth of
manufacturing within the past twenty
years or so. For instance, ihe total
value of goods manufactured in Canada, as reported In 1920, was moro
lhan eight times as greal its tlie census returns show for 1900, Such statistics lllelely suggest lhe (Ktent of
progress. Owing to the variations
In census methods, the rise in prices
and so on, they give a rather exaggerated measure of growth. Taking the
other extreme—the most conservative
lest—the number of persons reported
as being engaged in manufacturing
pursuits doubled in lhe twenty-year
The exact extent of growth, how-
-ever, is not the only consideration, ll
is equally Important to nolo.that, the
progress lias been   well   distributed
Beware of Imitations!
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on
package or on tablets you ore not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved
safe by millions and prescribed by
physicians over twenty-three years for
Colds Headache
Toothache Lumbago
Neuritis Rheumatism
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
Accept "Bayer Tablets ot Aspirin"
only. Each unbroken package con-
" tains proven directions. Handy boxes
of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell bottles of 24 nnd 100.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
In Cnnndn) of Bayer Manufacture of,
Monoacettcacldester ot SnllcyHcnctd.
While it ls well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, lo assist
thc public ngainst imitations. Iho Tablets of Bayor Company will bo stamped Willi their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross."
The rabbit is one of the greatest j
pests in\Australia. During the last
seven yeurs tile number of rabbit
skins sold in Sydney alone has averaged 30,000,01)0 per annum. Yet not-
withstanding Ilm huge slaughter, the
rabbits are said to be Increasing by
scores of millions every year.
Appetite Keen
and Bowels
Vou can relish your meals without feat
of upsetting your liver
or stomach if you «'"
put your faith inf~
Carfrr'a Llttla |
Liver Pills.
Foul accumulations that
poison the
blood are expelled from the I
diziinea* and sallow akin are relieved',
Small PiU-Smail DoM-SmaU Pries
W.   N.   U.   1520
geographically ami otherwise, it is
true that both Montreal and Toronto-
Canada's gteut industrial centres—reported more capital invested in manufacturing tn 1920 tluin was shown for
Ihe whole country lu 1800, but tlu
smaller cities hare not been eclipsed.
Twenty years ago only four cities in
the Dominion were credited with n
manufacturing output of n/valua ex-
 ding  ten million  dollars whereas.
Iii Hie la!"st returns, over fifty cities
equalled thai figure, about thirty
doubled and nineteen trebled 11.
Not only geoginphtculy bul in iho
nature of enterprise as well has Canadian manufaclurlng growth been widely distributed. No one or two classes
of Industry have entirely outstripped
the others, Tin: industries producing
textile and metal ami chemical guods,
as well us those finishing vegetable,
animal and wood products, have shown
excellent progress. , For Instance the
Industries manufacturing vegetable
products such as Hour, ..ugar and tobacco, look Ill's! place in 1920 in point
of gross value ot output, hut lhe "iron
und steel" Industries led In number of
persons employed, while tile "wood
and impel" group surpassed all others
with respect lo file net value added to
lhe raw materials by manufacturing
The variety of factors, that have impelled explain the breadth and balance
that have marked the growth of manufacture.
First, the settlement of the prairies
gave a powerful impetus to countless
Industries—producing a huge supply
of raw materials for Hour mills, packing plants anil other, industries finishing farm products, and at lhe same
time creating a large new market for
the machinery, textile, rubber, leather,
furniture and other factories of Eastern Canada. The influence of this
prairie market l"is radiated In every
direction. The purchasing power of
the western sales territory is studied
willi the keenest eye by the manufacturers of almost anything from plows
to pianos.
Secondly, the rise ot manufacturing
in the Dominion owes much to the
wonderful advances made since Hie
opening of tlie century in the use of
electric power. The advances along
these lines have enabled Canada to
realize upon her unexcelled water-
power resources, and hydro'-clectrlc
power has proved a unique asset. Since
1900 the total wnterpower harnessed
has increased Horn about 150,000 to
nearly 3,000,000 horsepower, serving a
variety of uses that touch practically
Hie whole Hold of manufacturing industry. Not only is the investment
in electric light and power enterprises
in Canada greater than in any< oilier
branch of manufacture but, further,
every large extension of walerp
development has brought In its train
a series of subsidiary Industries.
Adding to the opening of the west
and the Dominion's happy position
wllh regard to hydraulic resources,
two other factors of primary importance have contributed to the advance
In manufacture. One Is (lie Influence
of American industries in establishing
branch factories In the Dominion. The
growing value of the Canadian market,
the advanlage of location for trade
with other pnrts of tho British Empire, the availability of raw materials,
and so on, have diawn hundreds of industries of American parentage. Such
subsidiary concerns, backed by the
capital, experience and directing force
of sirnng parent companies, have given the ranks of Canadian manufacturing Industry many of lis most valuable recruits.
Again, the war with Its multiple do-
mnnds tested the resourcefulness of
Canadian initiative as never before,
und revealed an Unexpected capacity
for complex and specialised manufacture. Some of lhe new Industries
then created have not been able to
survive under pence lime trade conditions, but Hie net result has been a
permanent gain of no small Importance in the diversifying of Canadian
mill and factory output.
Sticking to His Gunt
Doctor.—"Undoubtedly    you    need
more exercise—what is your occupation?"
Patient.—"I'm a piano shifter."
Doctor (recovering quickly).—"Well
—er—hereafter shift iwo at a time."
Emigration Methods Changed
Rejection    at    Dominion     Ports    is
Reduced to Minimum
Changes    in    Canada's    emigration
methods in Europe to reduce lho rejection    of    newcomers al  Canadian
' ports to a minimum lia.e hi en made.
F. C. Blair, ol lhe Canadian Immigration department, has returned to
'. London alter a lour of all Canadian
examining centres on the continent.
He stales that under ihe new arrangement, a medical examination of
prospective Immigrants is made by
doctors employed hy transportation
companies, and by ihe government ol
lhe country from which the emigrant
comes.     The    Canadian    authorities
[make u complete civil examination so
I thill everything possible is done lo
ensure t list I. lhe newcomer will nol he
turned hack at the port of destination.
It is understood that If further harvesters excursions lo Canada are con-
dueled next fall, as is probable, precautions will be taken to ensure only
inon-physlcull) lit nnd temperamentally likely 111 succeed Will be accepted.
Tne Many Problems Presented
In  Dealing Properly Witn
Immigration To Our Shores
Woman Invades Lumber Business
Fort William Woman Has Carried Out
First Contract
Fori. William boiusis a woman who
hns entered something new in professions; nothing so prosaic as law,
medicine, business or politics.
The woods, which, since the flrsl
tree was hewn down, have remained
thejMeclusive field ol' tlie lumberman
and ihe limber contractor, art* at last
invaded by the lumber woman, A real
live red-blooded woman takes out her
own contract, superintends the erection of her own camp, employs her
bushmen, puis ihem to. work, and
supervises the cutting of her pulpwood
and when men tall sick, drives a team
She is Mrs. Kate Bower matt, who is
now at the head of the lakes, alter
successfully carrying out her winter
contract and delivering her quota of
pulpwood ,lo th" Hammermill Paper
Company of Port Arthur.
Is In Perfect
Health Again
So Says Madame Blanchette of
Dodd's Kidney Pills
Quebec lady suffered from, bad kidneys for three years and was re.
stored to good health by using
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
St. Raphael, Que.—(Special).—Prom
jftll parts ol" Canada come the same
glad tidings, telling the same glad
story ol sufferers that suffer no longer, of tlie iveak being made strong
nnd healthy, and of lhe good work
that is being done by Dodd's Kidney
Pills. People are now learning lhe
Importance of keeping the kidneys in
shape, of watching for the least symptom of Kidney Trouble, and Ihey turn
at once to Dodd's Kidney Pills, because they know they have a remedy
that they can rely on, a remedy that
never fails. night here in - St.
Raphael, Madame A. Blanchette, a
much respected resident, comes* forward with a statement that adds to
Ihe long list of grateful letters. She
"For Ihree years I suffered with bnd
kidneys and no other remedy did me
any good. Alter laking six boxes
of Dodd's Kidney Pills I am In perfect health again."
All Canada Watches the Crop
Western prosperity has become a
barometer for business throughout
the Dominion. Tlie whoat crop Is of
vital concern to business from Hall-
lax to Vancouver. No other item of
Canadian production, says Ihe Intelligence Service, Is winched wllh lhe
same degree of national interest thai
Is centred upon the progress of the
western crops front the time Ihey are
sown untl! ihey are reaped.—Winnipeg Tribune.
All    popular    songs are composed
and some are decomposed.
The phenomenal increase in lhe volume of immigration now reaching our
shores presents a subjeel of immense
Importanci to the thinking people ol
Immigration Is generally recognized
as one of 'our'social problems," bul
noi everyonn 1'iiillzes thai, hy Immigration, Canada is building up a new
nalional Hie. In a normal family,
each child may be n garded as a
"prpblom.."; bul when ihe family is increased also by adoption, an entirely
new group of "problems" is Introduced Inlo the family circle. The immigrant Is an adopted citizen, and brings
wllh hinv among his "effects" a trunk
full of new nalional responsibilities.
Social workers are, perhaps, a little inclined lo view immigration by its
failures rather than by iis triumphs.
The individual of British or Anglo-
Saxon slock, who "makes good," i.s
promptly and easily absorbed Inlo the
fabric of Canadian life; contributes to
the taxes; casts an Intelligent, 'vote;
and requires—no "specialized" treatment. Tlie social workers are hardly aware of his arrival. The. immigrant who drifts into their purview is
likely to be the ono who lias some
physical or intellectual handicap, possibly only that of a foreign language
which places him at a disadvantage in
competition with those who can speak
and read English, but more oil en lhe
failure of the Immigrant lo "make
good" ls connecled with some physical defect, Ihrough which lie becomes
a public charge or an unit in tlie statistics of correctional or remedial Institutions. Unfortunately, ihere are
no statistics of the Immigrants who
succeed and become "our leading citizens," so lhat the record of immigration, as found In Ihe reports of social
work, is apl to be somewhal pessimistic in lis outlook.
It Is therefore peculiarly interesting
to find In the proceedings of the convention of the Social Service Council
of Canada just published, a suggestion
for the welfare of the immigrant
W'htCh involves tne selling up of new,
specialized machinery for Canadian-
foation, but: simply A more profitable
use of our existing system of education.
Tlie suggestion is so simple that, at.
first sight, It may appear unimportant;
merely a recommendation that. Hie
Federal Government should make provision for ascertaining, as far ns possible, the educational standing of Immigrants and should turn over this
information to the provincial governments, In order lhat it may be mnde
available for use by the Departments
of Education and Health In each province.
When the final destination happens
to be a city or town with a highly
organized system of education and
public health, lhe problem of assimilation ls likely to be dealt with by
those more or less expert wllh il, but
our Immigration policy Is aimed nt
peopling the remoter districts of the
country where lhe local representation
of the systems of health and education 's often not so competent to deal
Willi the reception of tlie foreign im
migrant, in such conditions much
might be done were lhe provincial
authorities informed of the arrival oi
a group of Immigrants who were not
likely lo III quickly and naluralt) into
existing local circumstances. Information as to educational standing
might reveal the presence. In such a
group .of a teacher who mlghl he, in a
very real sense, the "key man" io
open ihe way to assimilation.
No  douhl.   Ihere   will   he   opposition
lo such a proposal. "Immigration is
a federal mailer," is a slatemenl frequently made ami partially IrUe, hut
since the British, Norlh America Act
explicit)- defines lhe scope of provincial Immigration, this statement
should not preclude co-operation between the federal and provincial governments.
"There is no such Information provided in the ships' manifests witli regard lo Immigrants" is an objection
which is only lo be reckoned as final
by those (and they are not. few) who
appear to think that the manifests
now contain "all things necessary to
the salvation" of the imniigrnnl, and
that there is something sacrillgious in
suggesting that they be changed.
Tho possession of such Intormatlon
by lhe provincial governments would
not only bring the immigrant lo the
notice of tho departments of health
and education, as represented by the
public health nurse and teacher, but.
also within the sphere of lhe churches
and oilier voluntary social agencies
wllh which, lo an Increasing extent,
the more alert, governmental departments are co-operating.
Recent explorations In lhe heart of
Australia have resulted In the discovery of a hitherto unknown freshwater
lake witli a circumference, in the
rainy season, of twenty miles. The
surface was described by the explorers as "a moving mass of ducks."
Minard's soothes and heals
strained ligaments and sore
The following bulletins and
many others, of which these are
examples, are available to farmers, and will be sent free on
request by the Dominion Department of Agriculture. The
information they contain is both
useful and practical, and may
point the way to greater profits
from farming operations.
If interested, clip out this
advertisement,' check bulletins
desired, and mail, without postage, in envelope addressed to:
Publications Branch,
Department of Agriculture,
Ottawa, Canada.
Beat Varieties of Grain.
Alfalfa Crowing In Manitoba.
Crop notation for Ilry Dlatrirta.
Preparing- Land for drain Crop*.
Seed Treatment for (.rain Smut.
Outlook for Dairying- and Marketing.
Milking Machine.
Cultivation of Small Fruita.
The Heaalnn Fir in tha Prairie,
Locust and Grasshopper Control.
i       Jirooding and Rearing Chicks.
:      Artificial Incubation.
Management of Turkeys.
Itopher Destruction.
Grading and Marking Egge.
Feeding Influence on Type of Hog.
Handbook on the Ilacon Hog and Hog
list of 400 Publication..
Post Ollice..
For those Smokers
who like their tobacco
Cut Fine or who
roll their own
JiLiiii-M   Cruz.'    dlro&tOjl   of   lilts   "Cov-
ori'il   Wftffon,"   in   the   man   who   Ih   re-
Hponalble   for *»li*'   splendid   pomedy- |     On Saturday Provincial party dol-
dramo, "Kukhi.-s nf Rod Gap," ono nf 'agates from the chief points of tho
the     Boason's    biggest    rlts.     Hrnestl Dewdney riding noiiiinatod Mr. llar-
Torrenao,   Edward   fclorton,   Lois   Wilson    EPrttie  Riidgowfty.   Louise   Drossfli i „   ,,, ... , .
1                          c              Smith was unsuccessfully opposed by
!    tilt. I.' 'I' 1.1 1,., tl      ..I' II...  III..
Maple Ridge Parliament
old it. Smith as Ihelr candidate for
tho   next   Legislative Assembly,   Mr.
nnd liinlie
all Idg semen stars, I
Ogle, an Dig screen Biars,|Mr B T Marshall of Haney. His
are lhe principal players. The Play ( nominees were Mr. S. Laiiioruuux,
I,-, ndnptpd from Hairy la'nn Wilson's Mnlllardvlile; Mr. U. Mcflowan,
popular novel of the samo nanio, a t Hammond. During the convention
real olnsolo ot American hume:\ The proceedings with the exception of
Hall Roomi boys' oomody "Wedding ! thu nomination election, Mr. Smith
Dumb   Hells"   ana   tho   Aosep'a   Fablo   P/Mldetl.    During    election   Mr.   W.
llopo occupied tho  chiiir.   A discus-
Bion   ns to   whether tho   nomination
I of a candidate shall proceed with 23
playhouse delegates  present  or  referred  to a
—'■"■■       | mass nieeting of supporters gathered
the mothers OT THE world  j at   a   central    point.   Later   it  was
Tho month of May io a most fitting   decided to act at once. All the dele-
on.. In which   to  set  aifdo  a day  de-  *a °s declared  thoy wore appointed
i with  a   free  hand.
lu   the   forenoon   Major   Tapper
| and   Mr.   Bell-Irvine   of    Vancouver
j addressed tlio meeting and gave a
nover-fatl  faith,  love and hope of all   trenchant  exposure  of   tho   "probe"
nevor-fa.ilins   faith,   lovo  and   hope  of  farce, disclosing some details of tho
all  mother* I corruption   which   were  barred   out
More  words are   too  feeble  to  ado-   by the judge  at the commission as
cor loon oom.pl o to tho bill showing on
Thursday,   May   15th,     »t     the     local
voted tit mothers tho world ovtr, May.
is the month] ]of flowers and hope, |
nnd  It  seems  this  Is analaffous  to  the
quately express the depths of the all*
encompassing lovo of a mother. A
man may break every law of man, he
may become as a pariah among his
follows ; but, if he have a mother
living, he has one refuge to which ho
can always go, sure of] a loving welcome, it may ,be that, through years
of disappointment, hla conduct hot
graven lines of sorspw on that beloved face, lacerated a thouand times
that trusting, hopeful heart, but un
worthy as he may have become, even
such a man as this can return to
Mother with the certainty that she
will have for him the same tender
solicitation and love that marked her
care In his infancy.
If I were damned of body and soul,
A mother's love would make me whole.
If I were drowned in the deepest sea,
A mother's tears would reach down
to me.
Possibly it la one of the tragedies
of the world that the praises of Mother are too often Unheralded and unsung. The outstanding qualities of
motherhood are self-denial and self-
effacement. You will not find the
great mothers of the world among the
harridans who disgrace womanhood
and motherhood by shrill platform
demands for women's rights. You
will not find them among the garrulous class of women who harangue
for -birth control, and,j childless themselves, elect to dictate to more fortunate women the proper way to rear
children, The great mothers of the
world,, thank God, are the mothers
that we all remember, gentle and lov-
isg and kind. The mothers who kissed
our childish hurts, who smoothed out
for us the fancied troubles of Impatient youth, and sent us! out into the
world equipped to succeed, if we
would only apply the patient and
loving training that had been ocre
every   step   of   the   way.       ,
Tito thought of Mother cannot long
leave any man or woman, and noj particular Mother's Day is necessary to
keep green in our memories all that
Mother has meant for us. It's just
the thought of a graceful tribute, that
on this one certain day in May tlie
whole country In unison should pay
particular  homage  to Mother.
It's mighty fine on this day to weal
a rod flower t'lpresslve of the warm
love of living mothers, and a white
one in loving memory of the purity
and goodness of the mothers who
have passed on ; but it seems to me
that the real tribute should go further than this, and that the greatest
possible tribute anyone can Pay to
Mother Is to try each day with all
his or her might to somewhat approximate the kind of -man or woman
Mother hoped and Prayed and labored
so hard for usi to become.
Oh, Mother mine, so dean to me,
May tho stars be kind that shine on
thee •'
May   He   keep   you   safe,   who   reigns
May  Hq guard  you safe by His holy
For  you've   kept   me  clean   with   your
love  for  me,
And   that  love   Is  more   than  all  else
to mo ;
In   the   midst   Of   sin,   in    tho    weary
That love shall be my guiding light.
And you'll keep me firm on  the path
you've   trod,
The path of right—thnt lends to Gotl,
A. P.  H,
"This Is my commandment. That
ye love ono another as I havo loved
you."—John  15:12.
Tho words following, "Greater
lovo hath no man than this that a
man lay down his lifo for his
Tho emphasis lies not on "friends"
hut on "laying -down his life for
ihem." Ono can show no groator
regard for those dear to him than
to give his life for them, and this
is the love ye shall find In me. "Ye
nre my friends If ye do whatsoever
I command you." "Ve havo not
chosen me, but I you."
outside its scope, although eloquent
of the "graft" alleged.
Mr. Smith, after nomination, said
he accepted it with a full knowledge
of what they wore up against in
antagonism to highly organized party
machines. They had none. On industrial questions they favored thu
8-hour day as it was a well known
fact that Orientals could not compote with whites without unlimited
hours- Oriental labor, according to
General Macrae, was not cheap. He
spoke of the extravagance of mahogany doors in Essondale's additional buildings and the puerile excuse that they were In the original
building. The ordering of foreign
material for the new structure was
detrimental to home trade and em-
ployment, although their leader had
stated as an expert that the timber
of the province properly conserved
would pay off their present burden
in 20 or 25 years. At present they
were groaning under an oppressive
burden of taxation which was retarding development and ruining
their fine province. As one small
Illustration of incompetence and extravagance, the Pitt River bridge
cost $35,000 and took six months
to paint, while the C.P.R. for a
similar job did it in six weeks for
16000. The administration went to
San Francisco for a lawyer to i defend them at the so-called "probe."
There roads were in a deplorable
condition and the miserably lnade-
kuate sum of $7500 had been given
to put their Barnet-Hastings portion of the Dewdney road in pass
able condition. They must clear out
the present gang and get a pure
administration to redeem their province. It took from 48 to 49 cents
out of every dollar In taxation to
pay interest and sinking fund on
the P.G.E. debt.
He appealed for hard work and
harmony in their political campaign.
Mr. Smith is managing director of
Smith, Robinson & Co., electrical
engineers, who have handled the
Biggest power contracts on the
coast'. He is an ex-alderman of Port
Coquitlam, where he has resided for
the past twelve years.
U.S.O.,  Chapter  115,
gives notice that It lias, under Section 7 of the suld Act, deposited with
the Minister of Public Works at Ottawa, and In the office of the District Registrar of the Land Registration District of New Westminster, a
description of the site and plans of
Booming Ground In the Fraser River,
in the Distill ct of New Westminster,
in front of Lots 1 to 10, inclusive,
of Section 12, Block 5 North, Range
1 West, and Lots 1 to 8, inclusive,
and 10 to 12, inclusive, of Fractional
Section 18, Township !», E.C.M., New
Westminster   District.
AND TAKE NOTICE that after the
expiration of One (1) month from the
date of the first publication of this
notice, Abernethy Lougheed Logging
Company, lit ml ted, will, under .Section
7 of the said Act, apply to tho Minis-,
tor of public Works at his office In
tho City of Ottawa, for approval of
tho said site nnd plans and for leave
to construct  tho said Booming Ground
DATED   at  New  Westminster,   B.C.,
this  23rd  dny  of Apnil,  A.D.   1924.
per  G.   O.   ABERNETHY,
An interesting report of tho Liberal
Convention Ih unavoidably crowded
out  of  this  Issue.
Rawleigh's Products
We call on our patrons and sup-
lily Veterinary Supplies, Extra
Toilet-Articles, Spices, Medicines
Genl. del. Mission City, or
Gazette Office,
Hammond, B.C.
The regular monthly meeting ol
lhe Mnple Ridge municipal council
was held on Saturday with Reeve
Muclver In the chair,
Mr. Sagltta, a Japanoso settler,
v:ked Hint pome Btumpa on Stevens
road he blown Up 1" give him accoss
to n garage he proposed erecting. It
n-a.i referred to Coun. Gamble who
has already vastly Improved the
Mr. James Best came forward with
a request for the repair of the Haney
road to facilitate the path to righteousness via St. Andrew's church,
and found he had been forestalled
by his hopeful, sen. Councillor Walter
Best's grading und gravelling the
road. Mr. Best senior smiled be-
nlgnantly and Invited the "chip of
the old block" lo dinner.
A petition from the residents easl
j of Webster's Corners for the extension of the rural mall delivery one
mile was ordered to be forwarded to
the Postmaster Genera] at Ottawa.
and a copy sent to Mr, Elgin Munro,
M.P., both with the council's endorsement. Councillor Gamble explained
that Iho petition would have been
presented before, bul the petitioners
thought Ihey were already included
in the route. Now that the delivery
Is dally their Inclusion was morn Important even If ;i necessitated closing the branch post office.
Mr. W. H. George wrote that tho
council take advantage of the government dredge being In the neigh-
hood to level the road on the town
line road east of his property, about
100 yards, where It deflected the
water from the Lillooet river over
the centre ot hi:, farm. It would also
save the road from washouts In 'lood
time. He also suggested the council
open the dredge cut on the road allowance and put the water where It
belonged as it was about four feet
higher when the water was normal.
He said It was now ten years since
the Maple Ridge council began to
"monkey" with this road In order
to destroy his farm and it was about
time to fix tt.
Coun. Best remarked they were
not in the Dyking construction line
at present.
The council discussed the situation,
as complying with Mr. George's request meant damage apparently to a
neighbor's property, Mr. Reddicllffe's
and bringing that gentleman's wrath
upon their heads.
Finally the clerk was instructed
to reply in regard to continuing the
dyke to the Townllne road that if
Mr. George and Mr. Reddlcllffe came
to terms as to what was required the
council would consider the proposition  on a  proportionate basis.
The Department of Public Works
through Mr. E. R. Taylor, confirmed
the arrangement with the council to
take over the control of the secondary highway In the municipality.
They also asked for the $1500 contribution of the council and authority to Mr. Taylor to regulate the
extraordinary traffic on the road.
The council agreed to each request.
Authority from the Forestry department was handed to Councillors
Gamble, Owen and Blois to issue fire
permits in each of their respective
wards, 3, 4 and 5.
Messrs. Kilam and Beck forwarded
a cheque for $336.30 payment of the
purchase~of tax sale lands by their
client, Mrs. Catherine Martin, with
a request that it be assessed in the
circumstances as improved land.
The Union of B. C. Municipalities
Informed the council of the annual
convention at Penticton; that a
scheme for the broadening of the
basis of taxation would be submitted by the Associated Property Owners; invited resolutions and payment
of the council's subscription of $20.
The council Instructed that the coh-j
ventlon aid them In their fight for
telephone extension.
Mr. J. West appealed In regard to
the Lillooet river dredging scheme
which meant the protection and
practically reclamation of some 1600
acres. He was interesting tho provincial government In the matter and
thought they were favorable to the
scheme. He was also given to understand that the operations of the B. C.
E. R. Company would eliminate future floods to a great extent.
The Reeve was also impressod
with the favorable view of Dr.
Sutherland, minister of public works,
In regard to the removal of jams and
logs In the river and straightening
Its course. He had made no promise
but he thought the fact that, the vicinity was well populated nnd settled
would have Its proper effect. The
vast Improvement effected on the Coquitlam river by the clearing of the
Jams and deepening and straightening that river's course was cited as a
Mr, West will continue his efforts
to bring the project to fruition.
Mr. Vernoa Edge discussed with
the council the subject of raising the
Wilson rond and widening it during
the presence of the dredge in Ihe
locality. The South Lillooel periodically washed the gravel from the
road, made holes In It nnd generally
tore II up. He estimated roughly Ihe
cost at from $2110 to $.'1110 and suggested It bc defrayed proportionally
hy the council, and himself.
Tho council decided lo lnspoct the
road and surroundings, which they
did, und In a subsequent discussion
agreod to mako a special appropriation to Councillor Best of $200 for
the work of raising und widening
the Wilson road for a length of some
1000 reel.
Another Inspection wus made of
tho conlrnct. work on tho Week's
road washout. As a result they wore
Instructed to widen and grade the
road additionally, to the satisfaction
of Councillor Best. The contract
price or $7li0 to which Mr. J. nest,
Pitt Meadows and Maple Rldgo contribute a third each, would then bo
Messrs. Matchett, Scott and Mus-
salem. appeared ns a deputation lo
again urge In the extension ot the
McKechnle road and connection with
the Ahornelhy nnd Lougheed Camp.
The sound arguments In favor nf
this project do not reqnlro repetition nor their acceptance by the
council. Tho difficulty is tho money
■—there's the rub".
The Reeve said the Important
part was to get tho money before
thoy started.
Councillor Gambia thought the
work could be commenced now on
a preliminary scale.
Councillor Best would be willing
to give $100 out of his appropriation. The road would be a benefit
to settlers delivering produce at the
Coun. Gamble—"And also facilitate settlers getting to work there."
There was about 2 1-2 miles to construct, he thought, but was not sure
exactly, the distance from McKechnle corner to the camp.
Coun. Best—The engineer estimated tbe cost at $2300 approximately but ot that Abernethy and
Lougheed would contribute in work
some $1200 for the cut on the hill
and he thought they would not stick
at that.     .
The Reeve discoursed on the value
of the road ns a means of opening
up the district. -There was only a
trail  existing at present.
Further deliberation will be hold
Mr. S. Genge reported the evidence ready and; adequate for the
action against the B.C.E.R. company
for a breach of their agreement
There was no doubt the agreement
for which the franchise was granted
had not been lived up to by the
A committee consisting of tho
Reeve, Councillors Best and Blois
were appointed to accelerate the
bringing on of the action and presenting the case to counsel.
A letter from Mr. M. BMl wo?
read courteously requesting thai
$100 be spent on his road. Thc
clerk was instructed to reply that
$30 had been appropriated for the
road and that if funds permitted an
additional appropriation later would
be made.
On the motion of Councillor Owen
Mr. Vernon Edge will be Instructed
to survey a road into Mr. FIngland's
property, off Webster road. The
right of way would be donated by
an arrangement with Mr. Flngiand
and Mr. Bell.
Oiling the roads was discussed as
was done lagt year and prices will be
obtained fof the stuff from the oil
Bylaws concerning the revenue
and percentage added if the taxes
were not paid in tbe time set forth
were finally passed.
Advertlaeiuenta In thla column moat bt
A Baby's Sturges Can.     Apply
ONI'! MARIS. 7 years, ICOOllis. Cash
or  part  stock pnymont.
D,   A.   CUHIUB,
tl.lt.  No,  1, Chilliwaok,  B.O
I'hono  H-F
HKAVV TRAM, condition tip-top
See them Ma.illlh, at my homo,
Dewdney road, 4 miles west of Stave
L,   0,   WAY.
i-ob BAiva
YOUNO   PIOS,    pedigreed    breeding
Htock.   Duroo-Jersoy   and   Berkshire.
Phone   2t-X Hampton   Head
Carman,   j;ui per ton,   $l.'00por suck.
Also  young  Pigs,
Phono   "4-M Port   Hammond.
aOOD     HICIPEIIH.   due y   freshen,
Jersey   and   Jcrsey-llolsteln.
Phone  32-M      BlnckStOok  road,   Hnnoy.
SEED   POTATOES/—Three   tons   of
Scotch Champion seed  for salo.    $2.00
por sack.
Excellent   Eating   Potatoes   $30   per
ton ; $1.50 nor sack
Phone  37-F Hammond
SEED   POTATOES.    Carmen's   Prolific No.  1.    Also Honey Makers.
$40 per ton, |2 per sack.
Phone  37-F Hammond
FRESH COWS. Holstein and Shorthorns. Apply
Ford Road,  Pitt Meadows.
Phone  Hammond  15-F
Who was the young man, who. becoming so entranced in escorting
home his lady-dove from, a partp;
forgot that he came to the party In
his Ford, and journeyed halfway home
ward on foot befoiie it dawned on
him that he was taking home another girl and - had forgotten his
Lizzie 7
Subscript inn  List—May  7, 1024:
Previously acknowledged  $274.75
Anonymous      25.00
E.   L.   Miinroe     10.00
A.   Brooks          100
A. Batterham        1.00
D.   McGillvray        3.00
L. Huuha       1.00
Totnl  $315.76
Amount promised, $50.00,
We still have a hundred dollars
to raise and only two more weeks
before tho park will be finished.
Get your name on tho list—and feel
that you can enjoy the park, knowing that you have done your part.
I Have all kinds of Vegetable and
Flower Plants this Spring.
Good  Selection   of  Perennials
Ontario Street HANEY B.C.
Those Magic Boots of Old
The story of the seven-league boota
waa written In the days long- before
tha present time with its great possibilities. These days there ls no need
for Much wonderful steppers. There
is the telephone. It is no effort now
to talk a hundred times seven leagues
The world fa virtually at one's door.
This age of wonderment is -based, too,
on Imagination, but it is imagination
plus practical experiment and great
Prime Steer Beef.
Veal Pork Mutton
o    Sausages.]
Port Hammond p
Provincial Party of British Columbia
A   Clear,   Courageous,   and Sincere Program for the
Salvation of British Columbia.
Electors:  Read, Think and Act.
Mr. HAROLD R. SMITH, M.I.E.E., Pro. Eng. B.C., is the Provincial Party Candidate. He is
an eminently successful business man; a recognized Engineer. He is a right-thinking man,
a good fellow, a lover of fair play, and has not been contaminated by party politics. He is
an extensive employer of labor, his men swear by him, and he is one who has risen from the
ranks. Back him up, he will back up Dewdney's requirements in Victoria for you; give
him your support and cut out forever the stigma of Politics as we have known them in
British Columbia in the past.
The Provincial Party Platform
which Mr. H. R. Smith swears to uphold:
Plank No. 1.—Provide a strong, efficient, business administration.  Resolution No. 53.
Plank No. 2.—Exercise the strictest economy
with a view to reducing taxes.   Resolution No. 1.
Plank Noi 3.—Abolish the personal property
tax.  Resolution No. 3.
Plank No. 4.—Reduce the* number of members in the legislature. Resolution No. 4.
Plank No. 5.—Cancel the increase of salary and
indemnity, voted by the present members and
ministers; discontinue the sessional allowance to
salaried ministers.   Resolution No. 5.
Plank No. 6.—Abolish political patronage in all
forms. Resolution No. 6.
Plank No. 7.—Award public contracts (after
proper advertisement) to the lowest tender complying with requirements; bids to be opened in
public; cost plus system to be discontinued. Resolutions No. 7 and 8.
Plank No. 8.—Require the filing of certified
lists of all campaign contributions. Resolution
No. 9.
Plank No. 9.—Make a survey to ascertain the
true financial standing of the province. Resolution
No. 10.
Plank No. 10.—Establish independent audit by
chartered accountants, of all public expenditures;
publish financial statement annually. Resolution
No. 11.
Plank No. 11.—Establish.freedom of individual
members in the legislature by abolishing the
abuse of caucus. Resolution No. 12.
Plank No. 12.—Fill vacancy in legislature within three months of its occurrence. Resolution
No. 13.
Plank No. 13.—Prohibit members of legislature
or their firms doing business with the government. Resolution No. 14.
Plank No. 14.—Reorganize the agricultural department so as to give special attention to distribution and marketing of all farm products. Resolution No. 15.
Plank No. 15.—Equitably adjust charges
against agricultural lands specifically pledged for
public utility works; including Sumas, Soldiers'
Settlements and similar land schemes of the Oliver
government.   Resolutions No. 16-20.
Plank No. 16.—Irrigation: Inquire into and
report on the problem of irrigation by a board, the
majority of which will be bona fide irrigation
farmers. Resolution No. 17.
Plank No. 17.—Agricultural Credits Act: Revise the Agricultural Credits Act to provide long
time loans for farmers.   Resolution No. 15.
Plank No. 18.—Soldier Settlers: Meet representatives of soldier settlers to 'determine their
disability with a view to granting relief, by legislation.   Resolution No. 18.
Plank No. 19.—Colonization: Adopt "an active,
comprehensive and intelligent colonization policy,
limiting settlement to land classified as agricultural, and located within reasonable distance of
lines of transportation.   Resolution No. 19.
Plank No. 20.—Homesteads: Abolish provincial charges on timber cut from pre-emptions.
Resolution No. 19.
Plank No. 21.—Make eight hours the legal
working day for manufacturing industries; anything over that to be overtime, Resolution No.
Plank No. 22.—Insert standard wage scale in
all government contracts.   Resolution No. 22.
Plank No. 23.—Encourage the settlement of
labor disputes by conferences and arbitration.
Resolution No. 23.
Plank No. 24.—Medically examine persons preparing food for public consumption. Resolution
No. 24.
Plank No. 25.—Investigate health insurance on
a contributory basis, and make better provision
for the care of aged and indigent. Resolution
No. 25-26.
Plank No. 26.—Demand from the federal authorities action to stop Oriental immigration. Resolution No. 27.
Plank No. 27.—Withhold naturalization from
Japanese and all others who can pledge only a
hyphenated allegiance to Canada. Resolution
No. 27.
Plank No. 28.—Take all possible steps to prevent the further owning and leasing of lands by
Orientals.   Resolution No. 29.
Plank No. 29.—Use every endeavor to prevent
Chinese invasion into our mercantile life. Resolution No. 28.    '
Plank No. 30.—Tax net profits only. Resolution No. 30.
Plank No. 31.—Encourage prospecting; discontinue mineral reserves; stop wild-catting. Resolution No. 30.
Plank No. 32.—Restore the confidence of mining investors by repealing un-British legislation.
Resolution No. 31.
Plank No. 33.—Give special attention to the
industrial development of the province, and take
such steps as may be found necessary to secure
the influx of capital for this purpose. Resolution
No. 32.
Plank No. 34.—Enforce strictly and impartially the liquor law. Replace the present liquor
board with an independent business commission
directly responsible to the legislature, and not to
the government. Administer the law primarily
not for profit, but for the promotion of sobriety;
and refer any change in the principle involved in
the present law, to the electors on an issue clearly defined and at a time when the maximum vote
thereon may be obtained.   Resolution No. 33.
Plank No. 35.—Appoint a non-partisan Royal
Commission (preferably with one of the chief
justices of B. C. as chairman) representative of
the different interests of the province and charged with a full investigation of the P. G. E, Railway and its possibility of completion and successful operation as originally planned; with full
power to call in experts or other assistants required ; to report to the legislature and assist it
in determining what is to be done with the prop1
erty, in thc best interests of the people as a whole.
Resolution No. 34.
Plank No. 30.—Impress upon the federal government the urgency of carrying out its transportation pledges to the settlers in the Peace
River Block.   Resolution No. 35.
Plank No. 37.—Appoint an honorary non-political commission to administer our game resources ; devote license fees to developing this asset; limit trapping licenses to resident British
subjects.   Resolution No. 36.
Plank No. 38.—Continue in employment capable officials irrespective of their political affiliations; recognize promotion within the service;
abolish patronage in appointments; and give preference to disabled veterans. Resolutions 37-38-
and 39.
Plank No. 39.—Urge federal legislation extending the use of the lash to all drug peddlers and
not alone to those selling to minors; press for the
more vigorous enforcement of this and the deportation penalty; and co-operate with the other
western provinces to establish hospitals for drug
addicts.   Resolution No. 40.
Plank No. 40.—Export of Logs: Take every
reasonable step to prevent the export of unmanufactured timber.   Resolution No. 41.
Plank No. 41.—Municipal   Conferences:  Call,
conference without delay with municipal representatives to adjust difficulties with municipalities.   Resolution No. 42.
Plank No. 42.—Educational Survey: Make immediately a business and scientific survey of tiie
provincial educational system.   Resolution No. 43
Plank No. 43.—Transportation Rates. Use
every effort to equalize freight and express rates,
east and west; to prevent their increase; and to
promote shipment of grain by the Pacific route.
Resolution No. 44.
Plank No. 44.—Fisheries: Secure if possible
provincial control of fisheries in the hope of conserving this most important asset. Resolution
No. 46.
Plank No. 45.—Highways: Complete the missing links in the provincial highway, and assist
colonization and development roads. Resolution
No. 47-48.
Plank No. 46.—Appoint a woman member on
the Mothers Pensions Board.   Resolution No. 49.
Plank No. 47—Land Titles: Simplify, safeguard
and stabilize land titles in B. C. Resolution No.
Plank No. 48—Water Powers: Conserve water
powers in future for the public. Resolution No.
Plank 49.—It is the sense of this convention
that the Provincial Party, in the event of its being in the minority in the House after the next
election, will not unite with either the Conservative or Liberal Party,   Resolution No. 52.
Plank No. 50.—The one and all important policy of the Provincial Party is honest, economical
and efficient government in tlie interests of the
general public, and all other planks and convention resolutions and policies are subsidiary there
to.   Resolution No. 53,
Donated by one supporter. THE   RECORD,  AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
Manufactured by
al Tobacco Company
Canada Limited f) Always
A Daughter
Of The Ranch
A Story of Romance and Adventure
of Western Pioneer Days
— BY —
(Published by Special Arrangement
with Uie Author)
With renewed l.optj they resumed
their advance. Settling iuio a steady
caniNi', miles ol' prulrie were passed
in silence. Alter three hours of
steady travelling, Ahey came to ihe
stretch oi" broken prairie, where Ihe
outlaws bad slopped for rest and refreshments. Here they also stopped
to water and food their horses and
give them a short rest. Thej* estimated that u two hours ride? would
bring them to the vicinity of the
Souris River.
Their next two hours ride proved
uneventful. When, according to
their calculations, they were wilbin
about two miles of Ihe valley, to escape detection, they decided to make
a detour and approach the river some
distance to the oast of the point towards which lhe trail of the bandits
led. Wiih this object In view, they
turned lo their left nnd followed a
slighl depression in the land, evidently
a waler run, or coulee, which they
judged would lead to the valley to Ihe
south. In this they were not mistaken, lor, as they proceeded, It became
deeper wiih more or less scrub willows growing along the bottom of ii.
' This offered more or less cover for
Ihem as they continued to approach
the valley.
By following lhe windings of ihe coulee, which deepened the further Ihey
advanced, Ihey at last emerged from
its mouth as it cut into lhe high banks
of the Souris Valley. Down the sides
of the valley they carefully worked
their way till Ihey gained the level
ground beneath. Here, in a sheltered nook, protected from view by lhe
So Thinks Mrs. Tracey of
Ontario, Regarding Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Knlghi inglon, Ontario.—"I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at the change
of life for troubles
that women often
have at that. time.
I had not been well
for a year and was
not really able to
do my work. A
friend who Had
taken the Vegetable
Compound herself
recommended it to
me and I think Its
ukg saved mo from
an operation. I Alghly recommend
it to all women who have troubles
like mine, and am willing for you
lo use my testimonial."—Mas. Da.mel
.1. Tracey, Knlghtington, Ontario.
Some female troubles may through
nrglrct reach a slage when an operation is necessary. I3ut the more common ailments are not the surgical
onns* Ihey are not caused by serious
displacements, tumors or growths, although thc symptoms may appear the
When disturbing symptoms first
. ppear take Lydia E. J'inkliam'a
Vege^ble Coiniwund to relieve the
preset*, distress and prevent more
•ferlous trouble*.	
w.   N.   r,   1.''"
surrounding I lees and underbrush,
they held a consultation to formulate
their plans of procedure from this
point. They concluded that the camp
of lhe outlaws must be at least two
j miles to ihe west of their present
I position. They accordingly decided
j to work their way carefully in that
! direction, hugging the hillside as
j closely as possible, and, at the same
i lime, keep under the cover afforded
j by the underbrush and trees that grew
j on the bottom flats. Acting according to these plans, they proceeded ou
their way, keeping, at lhe same lime,
a sharp lookout lo avoid discovery.
They felt certain thai I be outlaws
would have sentinels posted against
surprise and attack.
Finally they came lo a spot Ihal was
well protected from view on all sides.
Considering it. a safe and well secluded spot, they decided to leave their
horses, to" "permit them lo carry on
further observations without their
encumberance. Leaving them tethered lo graze, they took their firearms
and cautiously advanced. Keeping
well under cover, Ihey made their
way slowly along. Finally they came
across the trail by which the bandits
bad descended lhe side of the valley.
Realizing that Ihey must be now fairly close up to their camp, they decided lo proceed no farther in that direction. Ronald proposed lo his companion that he take a safe position,
concealed in the underbrush, and keep
a sharp lookout for any movement
lhat might take place. He, himself,
would climb ihe bill and take observations wiih his field glasses from Ihe
higher ground with a view fo gelling
the exact location of the camp.
Leaving his rifle with Mr. Fraser,
Ronald ventured on alone. After cautiously ascending the hill, he worked
his way up io a point where he almost
had a clear view of the valley through
his field glasses. As far as he could
see from his position there was no
sign of man nor beast within his
range of vision. A curve in the valley, about a half a mile lo the west of
him hid from view a section of it
lying beyond. He, accordingly, decided lo work bis way along the brow
of the hill to the projeciing point of
lhe curve from where, he ibought, he
could get a broader view along lhe
length of lhe valley in bolh directions.
As much open ground lay between
him and lhe potnl he wished to reach,
he decided lo make a detour along the
prairie, In order to reach it, from ihe
rear by creeping along in ihe grass in
the most exposed places. This meant
a tedious undei hiking and a dangerous one, ihal would lake some lime to
achieve. lie, however, decided to
lake ihe chance, even al Ihe risk of
exposing himself io lhe danger of discovery. It took him nearly an hour
lo accomplish bis purpose, bjii eventually BUCCQi tied in safely reaching lhe
desired position. In a short lime be
had examined all lhe section of the
valley visible Irom Ihal point of vantage, Si ill he could see no sign of
[lie camp.
While he commanded a good view
of lhe valley, ye! there .was a seelion
close beiienih his poinl of observation that he was unable lo flee owing
io a shelving jiroJGcllon of the bank
aboul fifty feel below him. To enable him lo gel a belter and closer In
view of lhe ground at the base of Ihe
hill, he made his way down lhe sleep
dec]Ino to Llils shelving bank, which
he was able to do successful**' und"i'
cover of buffalo wllows lhat grew in
the slighl depressions on tbe hillside.
Ills efforts wore rewarded by discovering ihe camp, ami), at lhe same
lime obtaining n good view of the recess In lho embi.nknunt in which ll
was located. It lay not more lhan
four hundred yarns beneath and to
ihe wesl of him. As be examined
the ground ihrough his field glasses,
he could see a IHUilber of horses concealed i'l Hie b''LBh. He also had a
clear view of lhe open space Within
llils enclosure, where the lenl was located. He couhi distinguish three
men, two reclining on tin1 grafts, and
lhe ihlrd lei«nMv saunierlng about.
To lhe right was tin; tent, but, apparently there was no one in lis vicinity.
Well satisfied with his Investigations
so far, hi' decided to remain where he
was io await further developments,
The two men, who wen' ml using, he
accounted for by assuming Ihal ihey
would naturally be posted as sentinels.
But, so fai, he could sec no sign of the
missing girl. He was, however, well
satisfied thai she was iher\ and, acting ou ibat conviction he kepi his attention livened m Ihu lent and
Me remained stationed in this position lor aboul Iwo hours, when he was
finally rewarded bv seeing Ihe object
ol his search coining out of the tenl.
She siood for a few moments al lhe
entrance, evident h regarding and
Watching Iter raptors. Then she
Bt rolled aboul and look a circle around
to lhe rear of the tent. Finally silling down and reclining on the grass
she remained in this position for some
lime. Later she arose, aud sauntering about the tent, she finally came
back from the rear and re-entered It.
Cheered nnd encouraged by Ihe
sight   of her,   lie continued   to  closely
watch her every movement. wiih
his glasses focused on her and her
surroundings, he took In lhe smallest
details. The young woman who hail
fascinated his imagination, and the
vision of whom had never left him
since be accidenlly met her ou the
hail lhe previous evening, was within
a few hundred yards of him, so far
safe, bill yel held caplive by a villainous gang of outlaws. As he sat
and watched her, he chafed under lho
self-restraint, imposed by his conviction, that an attempt at rescue In Ihe
open would prove futile. In his momentary eagerness he deplored Ihe
oversight of leaving his trusty rifle
behind, even ihough his heller judg
men! discountenanced the nollon he.
entertained of being able to pick the
outlaws off one by one, and thus res
cue her from their clutches. But
seiting aside all rash schemes or an
advance in the open, which would only
expose him 'to unavoidable dangers,
he coniinued his observations of the
movements in the camp. His better
judgment counseled him to wait, till
the darkness of iate night would enable them to achieve their purpose by
strategy. Under the cover thus afforded them their chances against Ihe
odds of numbers would be equalled,
As twilight was deepening and lhe
shadows of evening enveloped the
valley, he saw the two missing men
return to camp. They approached
and spoke textile man whom, from his
action, lie had taken to be the leader.
Apparently acting on Hie information
given, he motioned" to tlie other men
lo approach. Acting on his evident
instruction they watered and tethered their horses on the more open
ground. When ibis was done, he dis-
l inguished them In 1 he gloaming
making their beds for the night's
camping. As this preparation had
an important bearing on his own plans
for the nigh!, he, in Ihe semi-darkness,
tried io take in all lhe details. He
noted lhe location of their beds with
respect to the tenl, and all the movements of Ihe leader till -he settled
down reclining in front of if.
Convinced that no immediate danger threatened the girl, and satisfied
lhat he carried in his head Ihe plan
of the encampment, ha decided to return to Ids companion. Under cover
of the darkness be carefully worked
his way back lo ihe lop of the hill,
upon gaining which he made rapid
progress, and was soon able to join
his comrade, who was by now impatiently awailing his return.
Without wailing to exchange views,
they walked buck in silence to the
place where they had left Ihelr horses,
a few hours before. On reaching
Ihem ihey sat down to discuss the
situation, and to lay their plans for
action. Ronald gave in detail the
location and position of Ihe camp as
he had seen it. He pointed out the
position of the men, the tent, the man
on guard in front of it, and Ihe horses
grazing in lhe vicinity. Mr. Fraser,
Who had carried on some independent
investigations of his own, discovered
that the trail Ihe bandits followed
along lhe foot or the hill, from the
point they descended into the valley,
could be easily followed in Ihe dark.
They then decided that, along about
Ihe hour of midnight, they would work
their way along the irail to the edge
of the camping ground and, if all were
quiet, Mr. Frasi r would lake up a
position oul of sight, and be prepared
By an overwhelming majority
the people of Western Canada have decided that Blue
Ribbon "Mountain Grown"
Tea is the best.   Ask for it.
•BE pre par to*
far as possible,
Don't Lose Your Hair
Try Cuticura
If your scalp Is irritated, Itching
and burning and your hair dry and
falling out in combfuls try the following treatment. Touch spots of
dandruff and Itching with Cuticura
Ointment and follow with hot sham,
poo of Cuticura Soap.
Saaa2S<. Oi.ta.at 25 .aaafc. T.lcJSt. Sold
throughout tlieDomlnion.Canadian Depot:
lw» Li.il... 344 St. Paal St., W., Maatnal.
aW^Cuticura Soap ahava. without mua.
ii) ntlvanco It needed, Ronald wimhl
quietly approach the tent, and, It pojt
| sible, rescue the girl wlllioul rousing
the men, :>r. If nils wero mil possible, ho was to rush In, shoot hot'
guard, ami glvo tlio Klrl ii ohanee io
escape In iIn- underbrush.before Hi
sleeping men vcould huve u chance to
gel Inlo action, It was a desperate
undertaking, bul life occnslon do-
mantled desperate measures. Willi
their plans outlined, ihey Impatiently
nwnllctl tho tlmo for action,
(To be continued)
The Boy Scout Ideal
League of Nations Put Their Seal of
Approval on Movement
A   friend   who   Is
closely     conversant
with I lie methods of
the   League   of  Nn-
jsT/ tlons sent me lately
3:i»        'lis   congrafulalltfhs
"■""- on Ihe fact that the
league bad passed a
resolution Inviting
the governments of
all the member nations to facilitate, as
an interchange of
visits between the Boy Scouts, the
Girl Guides and students of the various countries, lie considered this a
particularly high tribute to our work
and to its ideals, more especially as
"students" had only been included in
the .recommendation as an afterthought.
The resolution was primarily framed on the deserts of the Scout movement. He said lhat the league realized the value or our training because
in its own work it is occasionally
liable itself to feel the want of Scout
upbringing among its own members.
Why? Because no country as far as
he knew had as yet included in its
school curriculum the one quality,
which above all others was most needed among mankind today, and which
alone lhe Scout and Guide movement
has taken up as the aim of its training, namely, in self-denial, service for
Everywhere men are still being
trained in a school where self-interest
is taught as the motive, where efficiency for success in their career is
the first aim, where the higher quality
of submission of self to the. interests
of others Is omitted. It ls in this narrow upbringing lhat Ihe average man's
outlook on tbe world is at present
formed, hence rivalry, fear and
islrust between man*and man, class
and class, creed and creed, nallon and
nation; cult or self is the root of all
vll. Should his innate better sense
prevail, so lhat here and there an individual rises in spile of ll to be a
patriot, bis vision In very many cases
is sllll strenuously limited lo Ihe individual Interests of his own country.
Overstrong nalional patriotism is still
Inclined lo bind him lo a wider field,
that of world patriotism.
The Seoul's training Is In service,
so Ihal Is where lhe Scout Ideals
made their appeal, namely among
men who could really appreciate their
value, and who saw In lhe teaching ol
rvlce" the satisfaction of a worldwide need. Hy "service" I mean the
submission of self lo lhe willing rend-
rlng of helpfulness lo others wlllioul
thoughl of return or reVard.
Very Dry In Worcester
Al the Hotel Windsor In Monlreal
recently a man, evidently of Scottish
descent, was approached by Colonel
George Ham, famous raconteur, and
one of Montreal's leading citizens,
How Is your brother Jock gelling
along down in Worcester?" asked lhe
colonel, "it must bo pretty dry for
him down flier.!."
"Dry!" replied Sandy. "Man, he's
gone parched. I've Jusl. had a letter
from Jock and the postage stamp was
■tuck on wllh a pin."
Montreal  Heard C.N.R. Concert
Among   lhe   measagos received in
Winnipeg following the first Canadian
National Railways concert broadcast
from   CKV,   was  one   from   Montreal
Slating Ihal the programme had I n
heard very clearly there and was much
At 80 Years Of Age
Wan Troubled With
Shortness Of Breath
Palpitation Of The Heart
And Fainting Spells
Mrs. M. O'Connor, Whllestone, Ont,
writes:—"I have been troubled, most
of my life, with shortness of breath,
palpitation of tho heart and fainting
spells. I was advised by a friend to
try Mllburn's Heart and Nerve Pills,*"
which I did, and at once found -relief, and 1 have never had a really
bad spell since.
I am 80 years of age and always
keep them in Ihe house, and when I
feel any symptoms of my old trouble
coming on all I have to do Is lo tako
a few doses. With the help of your
Pills I expect to see many years yet.
1 always recommend them to any one
who ls suffering from heart trouble."
Mllburn's Heart and Nerve Pills are
50c a box at all dealers, or mailed
direct on receipt of price, by The T.
Mllburn Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.
Writing Bird Book
H. H. Mitchell, provincial taxidermist, is writing a book ou bird Hie in
Saskatchewan. He Is making men-
lion of 300 varieties, including lhe
rare whooping crane, the biggest,
and the humming bird, Ihe smallest.
Dismiss that coudh
take      K
Free Recipe Book-
Write thc Borden Co.
Limited,   Montreal.
A Soothing. Effective, Penetrating OU
thnt hai brought prompt relief to hundred-, suffering from catarrhal deafness,
head noises, discharging or Itching ears.
Just rub It back of the ears and insert in
noitrlta.  For Hale Every where. 9l.i(5.
Jnferesfj'n.J thnctiptive folder
sent upon request
A.O.Lconird,,lflc.70 filh Ave.,NewYork, p
Till':   RECORD,   AGASSIZ.   B.   0.
^There's Nothing
Jo Equal "
Demand and Supply
American Farmers Will Soon Produce
For Home Market Only
Nol until Amorlcaa farmers have
ailopled ihe policy ol producing only
ennugli when I for lhe domestic mar*
Itel will a Inrlfl bc nblo to afrord real
proloollon to Ihem. The bliobr drill
of economic Inrces seems ilOBttnetl In
lime in bring aboul a condition in
which American wheal fanners will
produce for Uie homo market only.
Last year lhe world look only 173,600,-
000 bushels of our wheal, Including
Hour, compared Willi 288,800,000 bushels in 1022, and wllh 866,000,000 in the
fiscal year 1020. Willi Ihe oilier
great wheal producing countries able
io grow wheat cheaper than ihe tinned Slates, and wllh lhe present greal
world sowings, a substantial reduction of our wheat acreage Is Inevitable.—Nciv York Herald.
! Established a Record
I Twin    Brothers   Work   Together   For
i Sixty-One Years
|    Richard    and    John Webber, hvin
brothers born near llarnslaple, Devon,
iln ISSI, have established a record of
' coincidences.
|     When  twelve years   .of    age    Ihey
i siarled   work   together  In   Wales  as
I moulders,  and  have  worked  side  by
! side al the same occupation ever since.
I Both  were married on the same day
\ and  they  live nexl   door  lo one another.
Each has len children,
They have both been Sunday school
teachers and choristers for 67 years.
Because they contain mercury and mineral salts, many
pills are harsh. The easiest and
safest laxative is Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and
Butternut. They clean the
stomach, intestines and bowels
—drive out waste matter, tone
the kidneys, and forever cure
Dr. Hamilton's Pills
Instant Relief
As a general tonic and system-
cleanser nothing is so mild and efficient us Dr. Hamilton's Pills of Mandrake and Butternut. At all dealers.
25c per box, five for $1.00, or The
Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
The Canadian spring weather—one!
day mild "and blight; the next raw and I
blustery, is extremely    hard   on    lhe
baby.     Conditions are such   Ihal   the,
mother cannot take the little one out;
for the fresh air so much lo be desired.   He is confined to lhe house which |
Is often over-healed and badly venlil-
ated. He catches cold; his little stomach and bowels    become   disordered
and lhe ninlllf r soou has a sick baby
to look after.    To prevent this an occasional dose ot Uaby's Own Tablets j
should be given.     They regulate the
stomach and bowels, thus preventing j
or relieving colds, simple fevers, colic |
or any other of the many minor Ills of j
childhood.     The Tablets are sold by i
medicine dealers or by mall al 25c a I
box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine j
Co., Brookville, Ont.
of |
Saskatchewan Representation
Saskatchewan will again be represented at Toronto and Chicago live-
slock exhibitions to be held this year.
This was decided at the meeting of
the Saskatchewan Livestock Hoard
held In Regina a few days ago.
Eaiy Now to Lose
a Pound a Day
—In litis delightful, simple wi,y. So drugs,
nn dangordiTs thyroids, no bitck-lirenklng
exercises, no massaging! Write for free
.siiunile of Alexander's Reducing A'iia-
ntlnoV AI.lOXANDHIt LABORATORIES, Ml Iiotiiui KUIa.. Toronto, Ontario,
Pay For Occupation Armies
An agreement between Foreign Minister Kalloff and the Inter-Allied commission lias been reached hy which
Bulgaria will pay 25,000,000 gold levus
for the expenses of the armies of occupation after Hie armistice.
team ,oiv »a.es its car. aooa-annua. «o.caic»"w.»
McKim's Directory Of
Canadian Publications
Dally Newspapers Have Decreased As
Well As Weekly Newspapers
There are 1,499 newspapers and
regularly published periodicals in Canada, against 1,552 a year ago. Daily
newspapers have decreased from 121
to 114; serai-weeklies from 34 to 30;
and weeklies from 1,022 to 975. On
the other hand, a small increase has
laken place during the year in the
number of monthly and semi-monthly
These facts are shown in McKim's
Directory of Canadian Publications,
under which name the Seventeenth
Edition, of the Canadian Newspaper
Directory has just been issued. It is
the only complete directory of the
publications of Canada aud Newfoundland, giving accurate, physical
and circulation details of each publication.
Al lhe back of Ihe book are several
lists of publications arranged for convenient use by the advertiser, such as
the condensed list arranged by Provinces, laic list of daily newspapers,
tlie newspaper list arranged by counties, Ihe classified list of general and
special publications, and a list of
publications in languages other lhan
English or French, .with statistics as
lo the populations they reach.
Information on Ihe geography, population nnd industries of each province
is given, ns well as detailed facts
aboul each city, town and village
where a newspaper or other publication Is issued. McKim's Directory
thus Is a valuable compendium of information commonly required by
those whose business demands a general or specific knowledge of Canada.
A. McKIm, Limited, is the publisher.
In Ihe preface it modestly states that
il is only because of the service II
renders lo advertisers lhat it has become and remained the largest Advertising Agency In Canada.
The price of McKim's Directory of
Canadian Publications is $:',. copies
may be had from the McKIm Olllces
al (Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg,
Hamilton, and London, England, 6
Norfolk SI., W.C.-2.
A Record-Breaking Play
Great    Crowds    Force    Hold-Over
" Llghtnin'"  Another Week   In
Tu meet the rccnril-breaking demand lor seals, "Llghtnin'" will remain ai ihe Walker Theatre, Winnipeg, through Easier week, with the
annual matinees on Wednesday and
Saturday. Early Ibis week, when It
became apparent that thousands would
be turned away* unless ihe famous
comedy classic could he held over, arrangements Were tuillle to extend Ihe
engagement to Saturday night, April
2ti. ou the following Monday, April
2s, the company will move lo Saskatoon, lo split the week with engagements of Ihree days each at lhe Empire Theatre In Ihal city and lhe Regina Theatre, Iteglna.
Nol since Ihe farewell lour of Sir
.1. Forbes-Robertson has the Walker
Theatre held such large, enthusiastic
audiences ns have surged in to meet
1)111 Jones, the llliiatlous vaudeville
actress, the Reno judge and the oilier
widely - discussed characters of
"Llghtnin." The thrilling courtroom scene, the hotel astride the
California-Nevado stale Hue and Ihe
other high lights of the play have captivated Winnipeg audiences as completely as they did Broadway during
its historic run at the (Jalely Theatre.
Thomas Jefferson, Bessie Bacon,
Charles E. Evans and lhe other artists who are Introducing " Llghtnin' "
to Canada, will be sent lo London next
The Tobacco ot Quality
(which keeps the tobacco
in its original condition
also in
Manufactured by Imperial Tobacco Company of Canada Limited
Stops Coughs, Colds
Sore Throat in a Night
Think of a medl
cine so healing, so
balsamic and antiseptic that every
trace of cold and
soreness goes before
ZONE" is so certain
In catarrh, bronchi-
Is, that every -case
Is relieved promptly.
Expert ment no
longer — success is
guaranteed If you use CATARRHO
ZONE—a veritable death to catarrhal
diseases, because it destroys their
cause and remedies their effects.
Delightful and pimple to use, quick
to act, sure In results. Better get
size, sufficient for two months' treat,
ment, price (1.00; small size 50c, At
all druggists. Refuse a substitute for
CATARRHOZONE. By mail from
The Catarrhozone Co., Monlreal.
One New York physician says that
business men who occupy offices on
the upper floors of tlie great skyscrapers get flighty after a few years, and
unless making a change, become mild
ly insane.
pi „.. „„,.,___„_ „..,
A Fresh Powerful Battery
at the Right Price
NOTE—We guarantee these
Datterles Eighteen Months. It
dissatisfied In 90 days, return
Freight Collect and we will
refund money.
-••J,^i,,,w' • ''alt, tl Plata.    Per
Poid, Cha.ro ,|  490 SunMlnr   Cr..-
'»'«•    114.71
Na. IS Battary, % Salt, ,1 Plata     Par
!».' l?'.~a~l'.- »Jt!'i''l'"k.r till »
«!1Mil.u«hllnfllt IJZJ.
''•*• SI. IS
?:.iV..;.°!*,'!;^:!; A". ,1'ssfS
■• met sa auia modal aad teal S ttr.
For years Mothers Craves' Worm
Exterminator has ranked as a reliable
worm preparation and It always
maintains Its reputation,
VI,   N.    U.    1520
Pershing May Retire
Famous American Gemral Will Be 64
Yeara Old on Sept. 13
General Pershing his settled down
for the last mile   or   his   remarkable
army care tr.
He has returned lo his desk from
a six mouths' trip In Europe, where
he re-vlslted    the    battlefields    and
completed his story of lhe world war.
On Sept. 13 he will be 64 years old,
nnd will retire from active service automatically, unless   congress   acta on
a peudlng bill lo waive lho age limit,
| so that lie may continue lo give lhe
| army lhe benefit of his unparalleled
I military expellence.
'I Minard's Liniment Relieves Colds
The ease wllh which corns and
warts can be removed by Holloway's
Corn Remover is Its strongest recommendation.     It seldom fails.
Currehium, a new gas recently made
by an electric process In Los Angeles
for use In airships, Is declared to be
non-inflammable, non-explosive, cheap
and easy to produce.
Wearing  Military  Uniforms
Unauthorized    Persons    Who    Wear
Military   Clothing   Will   Be
Prosecutions have been Instituted
by the Department of Nalional Defence against unauthorized persons
wearing military uniforms and clothing. During the past four years
Ihere has been an annual loss of the
department amounting to tens of thousands of dollars, due to military uniforms and clothing^lssued to Ihe personnel of the non-permanent active
militia being worn by them In lieu
ot civilian clothing. Although such
olsses are borne largely by the do
pertinent, officers commanding units
must bear a portion or Ihe cost of the
missing articles.
If these losses continue to occur It
will be necessary to lake some drastic action under the provisions of Ihe
criminal code In order to protect the
treasury and relieve commanding officers of this undue financial'hardship,
according to officials of the Department of* National Defence.
The unauthorized wearing of parts
of uniforms has become widespread,
due largel yto the quantities of surplus English military clothing being
sold by dealers in Canada. A recent
warning Issued by the department in
this /matter has brofght numerous
complaints from all parts of the coun
try. It Is pointed out by officials that
contrary to the current impression
there has been no extension of the
provisions of Ihe criminal code, and
the department merely draws attention of the public to laws that have
been In existence lor a number or
Old Ducal Castles
Qnc of the famous old castles of
Germany, that of the Saxe-Coburg
ducal family, has been restored inside
and out to tho design which prevailed In 1830, and the owners believe
that they have measurably added to
the value and ptcturesqueness of tho
You are not
experiments' n g when
you   use Dr.
E^-™""""" Chase's Ointment for Eczema and Skin Irritations. It relieves at once and gradually heats the skin. Sample box Dr.
Chase's Ointment free II you mention this
Kaper and send 2n. stamp for postage.  60c. a
ox: all dealers or Kdmaiison, Bates & Co.,
•Limited, Toronto.
Pay your out-of-town accounts by Dominion Express Money Orders.
the farm to the consumer. R. A.
Gillespie, Abbotsford, Que.
Cigarette Papers
 ^^^ ■
Large Double Book
120 Leaves ,
Finest You Can Buy/ ^M
lurara.   Por tun*, ha.a b.«n mart* from slanpla
lecaa.  "Pal.nl Protsction" aooklat on raquaat.
mi bank srrasET
Among English miners there waa
formerly a curious belle! that, when
having a bath, they must nol wash
Ihe back, as waler weakened lhat
part or the body
The Kidneys are the  Blood  Filters—
Whan They Weaken and Stop Up,
Tha Byatem Becomea Overloaded
With Uric Acid.
Toronto, Ont.—"I can highly recommend Dr. Pierce's Auuric (ami uric-acid )
Tablets to all those who suffer in any
way with their kidneys or bladder.
Anuric is by far thc best medicine of the
kind I have ever taken. My kidneys
were congested and inflamed, my back
ached .something awful, my bladder was
weak and I suffered from a scalding and
burning sensation. 1 was .almost down
and out — but, thanks to Doctor Pierce's
Anuric (kidney) Tablets I do not suffer
any more. Those who suffer as I did will
find Dr. Pierce's Anuric Tablets just the
medicine they need.'*—Mrs. Albert Blunt.
0 Blevins Place.
Ask your nearest druggist for Anuric,
in tablet form, or send 10 cents to Doctor
Pierce's Laboratory in Rridgeburg, Out.,
for trial package. Write Dr. Pierce, l'rest.
Invalids Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for fret
medical advice.
The Oil for the Farmer.—A hot lie
of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil In the
farm house will save many a journey
for the doctor. II is nol only good for
Ihe children when taken with colds
and croup, a.id for the mature who
suffer from pains and aches, but Ihere
are directions for lis use on sick cattle. There should always be a bottle ot it In the house.
In Utah persons under sentence
of death may, if they so desire, be
shot, by a firing squad
Minard's Liniment for Corns
British Columbia Timber Resources
Three and u half million dollars, or
nearly 20 per cent, of the whole revenue or the province, is the estimated
direct gain from the timber resources
of British Columbia during lhe coming
fiscal year. Timber licenses are ex
peeled lo produce 11,250,000, royalties
$1,600,000, timber scales $350,000, and
timber leases $100,000.
For the Kidneys
Kidney troublei ire frequently
caused by badly digeited food
which overtaxes these organs to
eliminate the irritantacidsformed.
Help your stomach to properly
digest the food by taking IS to
30 drops of Extract ol Roots, sold
ai Mother Stiftl't Curative Syroi,
and your kidney disorder will
promptly disappear. Get Ihe
genuine.   At your druggist
■a. 1 lor Bladder Catarrh. Re. I far Blood a
IklaDlMasss. no.JforCtirorilcWaakria.nl.
SOI .liar LB.DMQCHSU 1ST*, f Rica IN , .'.i am,.3..
OB Mail at ri'OM TLPnohI sr.vH.sr. TO.OS IO.
oa  11*    br. PAUL,   SiRi,,:r  WSST,   Momrsau
Estimates place the total population
or, lhe world nt 1,500,000,000.
Minard's Liniment for Sprains THE   RECORD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   0.
Agassiz Record
Printed  by The Vullcy  l'ubtlshlng Co
Hammond, B. C.
Subscription:  11.GO nor annum
WEDNESDAY,   MAY   11,   1024
Investment Between 150
and 200 Million Dollars
Huge Investments Maintain
3,600 Concerns Exclusively
Handling B. C. Forest Pro-
Harrison Lodge
Will be under the management that Maple Leaf Inn was
last season. Visit us in our new home. We assure
100 per cent service.   Launches and Row Boats for hire
A. W. Wooton,
Harrison Hot Springs
I     C. J. INKMAN     !
f General Stores X
Annual Production of Seventy
Million Dollars Worth of Unique Material.
A prominent lumber Importer
standing on the floor of the London
Timber Exchange—the greatest
wood buying centre in the world
said: "There are no substitutes for
the timber of British Columbia."
The present magnitude and vast
possibilities of the great lumber industry of British Columbia should be
a matter of pride and interest to
each and every one of its citizens.
It should be acclaimed by them as
no less priceless an asset than this
province's wonderful climate and unrivalled scenery, indeed even in these
two possessions British Columbia's
forest glory is an all Important adjunct.
The status of an industry Is determined by the supply of the raw material, the capital invested Iii its
manufacture and the value ot^the
product to the public.
Demand is for 80% Soft Wood.
This province has today between
$150,000,000 and $200,000,000 hard
cash actually sunk in the conversion
of one of earth's most unique natural
resources into world wide necessities o (the highest grade.
The truly fortunate position ot
British Columbia as a forest area ls
ter realized when two comparatively
unknown facts are brought forward
and emphasized.
Firstly: That less than one-third
of the world's lumber supply ls soft
wood and, secondly, that the demand
for soft wood Is four times as great
as that for hardwood.
Between a fifth and a quarter of
the whole area of British Columbia
ls forest land, to be more precise 60
million out of 226 million acres. This
huge territory contains half the soft
wood in the Dominion, one-third of
the British Empire's total supply and
about one-ninth of all the soft wood
on the surface of the globe.
It must be borne In mind that the
species indegenous to British Columbia are not the smaller, and common
conifers of Europe and Eastern Canada, but woods of outstanding properties such as the Imperishable Red
cedar, the unique aeroplane spruce
and that king of all soft woods,
Douglas fir. All of these trees represent the most desirable qualities
that soft wood can possess.
Continuous Supply Assured.
We are assured on the authority
of our forest authorities that the
annual growth of our timber exceeds the cut, and with proper care
it is safe to assert that a continuous
supply of our forest products will be
available to our posterity. What
Sweden has done for a thousand
years lu maintaining her timber
lands British Columbia can do also.
So much for the raw matreial and
Its valuable properties. The enormous Investment referred to above
maintains no less than 3,600 firms,
large and small, directly engaged in
the manufacture and distribution of
forest products of the annual value of
$70,000,000. These concerns are
numbered as under:
442 Sawmills, box mills, cash and
door plants, etc.
95 Shingle mills.
G Pulp and paper mills.
3640 Logging camps (including post
und tie).
208 Lumber    wholesale exporters,
dealers and timber brokers.
13 Forest products    manufacturing firms.
205 Wood yards.
A total of 3600 firms handling British Columbia forest products exclusively.
These figures show where tho Brl
tlsh Columbia logging nnd lumber
industry stands today and with tbe
encouragement of fresh capital and
a policy of preservation of our timber resources the future years should
see an expansion of great extent
tending to the population Increasing and wealth ot the citizens of British Columbia.
Best Seedless Raisins, 2 lbs.
Fresh Cooking Figs, 2 lbs.
Oranges, per dozen
15c, 20c, 25c
Phone your Orders to 51-L   |
and be suie of satisfaction. #
##♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦# #♦♦*#♦#♦♦♦-» 1
Harrison Hot fprings
Under auspices of
Sir James Douglas Chapter
I. 0. D. E.
To Operate Bakery
Mrs. F. Carrack of the Hatchery,
Harrison Lake, Is visiting in Vancouver.
Mrs. V. Haslam and her son
Jimmie has Just returned from Victoria where she has been on, I.ODE.
work for the Sir James Douglas
Chapter, Harrison Hot Springs.
Mrs. B. Epps and son are visiting her mother in North Vancouver.
Mr, F. Darling of Vancouver
spent the week-end at Deer Lodge
Harrison Hot Springs where he enjoyed the good fishing which is one
of the attractions at the present
Mr. G. Canary was visiting some
friends ifor the week-end at Harrison Hot Springs where he had some
good sport amongst the trout.
Mr. Joseph Young, Agassiz, Intends opening up a bakery at Harrison Hot Springs.
At a meeting of the Agassis Baseball Association a four-team league
was foiined within the Valley. It was
thought by having a local league more
young players would have a chance to
display the brand of ball they were
capable of, and, with, the coaching of
tho more experienced baseball players,
Agassiz would be able to develop more
teams such as that of 1920, which was
aB good as any amateur organization
In the  Province.
Tho league comprises teams from
Hatrlson Hot Springs, the Central oi
Town Team, the East End Team and
the High School learn, The following delegates from each team have
been instructed to meet Mr, Geo. Ogllvle, manager of the league, to arrange the schedule of games for the
coming season : Mr. H. Graham, Mr.
J. Gillis, Mr. K. Alexander nnd Andy
Keen interest Is being1 taken by the
different .managers In getting as
strong teams as possible, and the
public Is assumed of a hard-fought
struggle  for league  honors.
Tho officers elected were : Hon.
Proflidents, Mr. J. J. McKay, M.P.I'.,
Dr. P. McCaffrey and Mr. W. H.
Hlcks. Resident, Mr. R. D. Clark ;
Vice-President, Mr. A. M. Greyell ;
Manager, Mr. George Ogllvlei; Secy-
Treas., Mr. E. J. Wcftb.
At the close of tho mooting plans
for tho 24th of May wore discussed.
The Sports Committee were Instructed to go as fnif as pOSBlblo in mak'ng
tho 24th a great success. It is expected that this committee will got
as much support from the different
organizations and citizens of tlio Valley as they have had in past years,
and everybody Will lend a hand in
making this Empire Day the 24th of
tho  JMtlis i
General Carpentry in all its
Sash and Doors.
All Dcors Mortised
Broken Glass repaired
Phone 44R P. 0. Box 131
Water Colour Paintings
Animals a specialty
Ideal Wedding Gifts or House
Box 172, Agassiz.      Phone 37X
C. Warburton Young
Alexander S. Duncan
Resident  at   MISSION   CITY,   B.C.
TEAM   AND  HARNESS.      Apply
Agassiz,   B.C
:ro» iuj
Mrs. Carroll, of Harrison HotSprlngR
has taken ovor the Agency for tho
"Spirella Corsets" from Mrs. Webb.
Perfect measurements guaranteed. All
orders promptly  executed.
All Saints' Guild held a 500 Drive
at Coun. A. S. Nlchol's hardware store
and a vory pleasant evening was
spent, The ladles' first prize was won
by Mrs. Strang, the gentleman's first
by Mr. A. A. McDonald. Consolation
MIkh Edith Agassiz and Mr. Harry
Baker. The- usual dainties wero served at the close of the .evening.
The CF.Tt. Co. have removed the
telegraph wires from Agassiz to the
Harrison Hot Springy on. account ol
the Telephone Co. (on whoso poles
thoy wero strung) having to renew
theln poles.
At All Sajlnts' Church, Sunday, May
11th, the baptism of the infant son
of Mr. andi Mrs. Thomas Rhodes took
place. Mr. Percy and Miss Pnnsy
Lovell wore sponsors for their nephew, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, grand
parents, wero also prosont,
Scholnstlcally Miss Marlon Mitchell
(Arts B.C.) who matriculated from
tho Agassiz High School In '22, hns
dono signal honor to her early Alum
Mater. Sho In the recent U.B.C. exams, captured tho Women's Canadluu
Club ScholarHhlp of $110 for taking
first place ia history.
A largo and appreciative audience
attended tho meeting of the Young
Peopls'o Society to listen to a very
inteifustlng leoturo on "insect Pests
and their Control" (natural and artificial) by Mr. It. G. Glondenning.En-
tomologlst In charge of the Eutomo-
logoal Laboratory on tho Dominion
Experimental Farm. The meeting wat
held at the Presbyterian Church and
cordial 'iiivntatjion was extended by
the Soclet|y to -the /school children,
who responded in force and showed
an unusual interest, due to a great
extent to tho interesting manner !n
which Mr. Olendenning ttlwoys delivers his addresses. He explained the
llfo history and control of tho Flon
Beetle, Cabbage Fly, and Applo Bug,
Illustrating the samo with several
lantern slides, also by two cases of
Indicts in verloua stages of tholr llfo
development. Every ono wont home
feeling much enlightened, and if more
of these talks wore"* encouraged, tho
people In general would have a much
better Idea of what they have to contend with In farming and gardening.
The Sedan Taxi
Ready to take you regardless
of the weather
whether on Business or Pleasure
We meet all tra'ns for Passengers, Baggage
Express and Transfer
Wait, your Inanrano. Xuln.aa whathar It la Plra Inanranoa, Aato-
snoMla lunranc, Accld.nt anl Hoknaaa Inanranoa, Plat. Olaaa In-
anranoa, or any othar kind of Inanranoa, .If it la Inanranoa. w«
writ. It, ana oan quota yon th. lowart Bataa ohtalnaMa. la
In tha Prorlnoa. ,w. hat. f If Las 'old aad triad" Inanranoa cote.
William afoAdam la In yonr » latrlot twlea a waak, and will ha glaaa
to oall aad aa* you.
Phona, writ., or oall aad aaa
•tt, Columbia straat, Waw Waatmlnatar, M
We sell Silo Equipment and Moie Plows, ThreshThg
Engines and Boilers overhauled ane re-tubed. General machinists and iron-workers. We manufacture
steel stairs, elevators and elevator enclosures, fire-
escapes, canopies, iron and wire guards, bank and
office fixtures.
Office & Works, 66 Tenth St. New Westminster, 8.C.
PSOITXB 83 and 653
Typewriter Repairs
Wejcepair all![makfes of Typewriters at reasonable prices,
and our work is guaranteed to pive Eatitfac^icr.
Phone: Sey. 8194 Vancouver, B.C.
The Pleasure of Travel
is fully realized on the lines of the
Canadian Pacific Railway
Twenty-four hours in the beautiful
Canadian Pacific Rockies
Through transcontinental trains daily.   Electric lighted
sleepers and compartment observation cars.
For full particulars and reservations, apply to any
Canadian Pacific Agent or General Passenger Department
Vancouver, B.C.


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