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Agassiz Record 1924-06-18

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No. 39.   Vol. 1.
Hon. Dr. MacLean
Addresses Electors
The Liberal meeting held iu tho
Agricultural hull, Agassis, wns well
attendod, Mo, M. MacCallum occupied  tlio ellulr.
Hon. Dr. MacLean was tho only
speaker, nnd was subjected; to considerable hookling during tho first .part
of his address, He asked the gentlemen in tin- audlonoo to rofratn from
Intornuptoion and glvo him a full"
hearing, ns tlioy could auk all tho
quostions thoy liked at lho close oC
tho meeting, After this tin- Doctor
lind things prettyl much his own way,
and so ,was ablo to deal with a grout
nuuiy quoBtlons, and nlso endeavor lo
put right many acoUBatlonB from th"
Opposition, At tho close of the meet*
ing, Mr, Frank Sweatinnn askod to bo
allowed In say tt| fow words, and was
told hy tho Chairman that he could
he allowed on the plat form, hut would
not ho allowed to mako a speech. Ho
could   only  ask  a  question,
Agassiz, B.C., Wednesday, June 18, 1924
Mr. Sweatman then produced a letter and asked Dr, MaoLean If he
wrote it, to which the Doctor replied
"Lei mi' see it and I will read It.'1
Which he did, HO then explained
that lho letter in question was a copy
of one wwltten hy him to some Government official asking him for his
support. He said ho had taken this
means of asking for his support as
ho did not think it fair to ask him
The Rev. Turpin asked If the brow-
oi'b had put) ll up lo tho Government
to have ii Vote on the saio of beer
hy the hiss, tn which I'r 'MaaLciin
said ho could not answer that ipies-
The   mooting   thon      closed     without
singing  the  Nalional   Anthem,
Following Is Hie standing nt teems
up  to and  Including  .tune  14  game :
Won Lost   Tio I'm
Cubs            2       0       t       5
Centrals    y..   2      1      l      8
Giants      -      •      "      \
Tigers         H        4        II        0
Juno   18—Cubs   vs.   Centrals,
June  21—Tigers  vs. Giants.
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
Your Druggist is More than a Merchant.
Day and night your druggist is available to fill your physician's prescriptions, and to furnish you with dependable
safeguards of life and health. Your patronage of the
drug store helps to keep it efficient. Remember this
when in need of the things your druggist   sells.
Phone 42.    W. A*  JONES        Agassiz
"Try the Drug Store first''
Will be af 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
Bo*  B.D.
LAMATCO is made of three layers of cross-grained
Cottonwood veneer cemented together with our waterproof
glue and patented hot plate process.
LAMATCO will not peel or come apart when exposed to
moisture. Soak it in water or give it the boiling test and be
LAMATCO is subjected to 300 degrees of heat during
its drying process. It will not split, check or pull away from
the nails in dry, hot climates.
LAMATCO offers a perfect surface for any commercial
enamel, flat wall paint or kalsomine, and can be covered with
wallpaper with the usual coat of size.
LAMATCO can be finished in beautiful natural grain
effects, and when treated with Lamatco Natural Grain Fin
ishes the result rvials the most costly hardwood, such as
Mahogany, Walnut, Oak or Maple.
For Sale By
A. S. NICHOL, Agassiz, B. C.
Manufactured by Laminated Materials Co.! Ltd.,   *
New Westminster B. CJ
Tho Provincial Party hold a meeting on .June 10 lu ihe Agricultural
hall, which was well attended tn
spite of the rain.
The speakers woi'S Mr. .T, s. Pagan,
candidate foi* Vale constituency ; Mr.
H. 1*3. Molson, of Vancouver; ami Mr.
O. O. Buchanan, «f New Westminster.
The chair wiih occupied, hy Mr. H. D.
Sutherland,  of Agassis.
Mr. Pagan spoke briefly and to the
point, explaining his platform find
staling Hint lie was not accuHtnmcd
to speaking on the public platform,
though ho hail been mixed up in poll-
tloa for tlie past 35 years. Ho touched
on the amount of thc public debt and
said lie believed thut economy should
be practised,
Mr. Fagnu stated that as far ns
General MoRae was concerned, lie did
not want the office, and was willing
ut any time, if the public were not
satisfied, to step down to allow another to take his place. He said !f
he. (Genl. McRae) were elected, he
would endeavor to carry to completion
any so-called political schefes started, In his power, that were of benefit
to  the  country.
Mr. Molson then spoke at somo
length, explaining that it was not the
policy of the Provinilal Party to go
into personalities, but, in this particular case, he was driven to defend
G-en. McRae, and in o:der to do so
he had written headquarters and had
got the General's war record, wh Ich
he read to the audience, and, In face
of that, said Mr, Molson, It hardly
behooves Mr. Oliver to attack him as
he did when he had so many sons
who did not go to tht front.      ,
Mr. Buchanan spoke at length of
his long experience In political mat*
Te chairman then asked for questions, at which Mr. Wolf Jones, a
student at the B.C. University, asked
Mr. Molson to explain why be objected to the expense of the University, and Mr, Molson replied that be
bad been misunderstood. He was
merely referring to the expense of
clearing land around the Uniersity
with a view to selling real estate, and
he thought the Government should
not interfere with the real estate business in that way.
An amusing incident occurred at the
close of the meeting, A Mr. McKor-
mas, who' had good-naturedly interrupted the speakers on several occasions, was asked to come up on thc
platform and address the audience. So
he gave them a recitation of a French
Canadian politician addressing a meet
ing In English, which brought down
the house.
Pupils  who  took   leading  rank  during month of May :
Division   I.—Grade   VIII.
Duncan    Cameron,    Dorothy   Bruce,
Helen    Itunelle.
Grade   VII.
Gordon   McKne,   Iris   Fozzard,   Curo-
iyne  Chaplin.
A.   \V.   Morrow,  principal.
Division   Ii—Grade  VI,
Donuld   MacCallum,   Walter  N'urso.
Grade   V.   Senior
Trofas Foley,  Ruth  Morae,
Grade   V.   Junior
Robert   Court,   Allan   McDonald.
Mr.   Brown,  teacher.
Division   Hi— Grade   II.
Elsie   McRae,   Lily   Graham,   Itonahl
Grade  1.
Erio Donnls,    Harold    Jones,    Silas
Beginners   A
Madeline   PotorUIn,   Mjriarn,   Clark
Lconaid, Sutherland.
Bcgfnners   B.
Joyce   Crowhurst,     Lily   Fong,     Roy
Mrs.   Elsie,   teacher.
What might hnve been a serious
accident occurred when Herb Bailey
ran into the rear, end of Mr. V, Has-
lam's car (from Harrison Hot Springs)
which was parked on the wrong side
of the rond neai* the Post Office.
Both  cars  were  badly  damaged.
It appears that Mr. Haslam had
parked his ca:t near the Post Office
on the left hand side of the street
facing West—a common practice with
many people for some time past.
Suddenly Herb Bailey, driving a new
Sedan car, came down tho street, going west, and, for some reason unknown, turned suddenly to the left
and struck tho rear end of Mr. Has-
tam'a car, breaking two tires and doing some damage to the mud guards.
Fortunately the brakes were not set
on Mr. HoKlnin's ear, or more damage wuul have insulted, Tlie Impact
was so great that It knocked thc big
car somo distance, There wero two
children In tho car at the time ,who
were gadly shaken up. The two were
a little boy belonging to Mr. Haslam
and a little girl, the daughter of Mr.
and   Mr*. Hubbard,   of  Agassiz,
$1.50 per year
MRS. PROBERT,  Proprietress
E. PROBERT, Manager.
Visit the Government Farm.
See Har '»nn Hot Springs.
The Agassiz Shoemaker
REPAIRS of every description
All Work Finished by
Latest Machinery
BOOTS a specialty.
E. D. Harrington
Friday 20 Is election day tor
every constituency In British Columbia. It is the anniversary ot Premier Oliver's marriage—good of him
to so honor his wife.
We would remind our readera,
and Hon. Mr. Oliver too, that June
20 has a hlstorla value—on that day
in 1837 Princess Victoria ascended
tho throne of the British Empire
Sjliall the B.C. Government continue In
office after the 20th, or shall a new
party  succeed them ?
Mrs. J. Smith and Mrs. J. Taylor
of Veddar Crossing, were) a short
time ago In Agassis, as guests of Mrs.
W.  Thompson.
Women's Institute
Enjoy Lecture
The Women'^ Institute enjoyed a
wonderful lecture by Mrs. Todd, of
Victoria* representative of B.C, Pro<
ducts Association, who ia conducting
a campaign throughoua the Province
to help Home Industries. This ia
Mrs. Todd's 132nd lecture since beginning  the  campaign.
Mra Harr Fooks presided, and when
called on Mrs. Todd expressed hor regret at not coming to Agassiz last
year, but owing to the telegram not
being delivered, she did not know un.
til  too late, that she was expected,
Mrs. Todd does not get any remu
neratton for, her lectures. She feels
so keenly the value of the campaign
to the country; of which she herself
Vis a B.C, product—being born and
raised1 In Victoria—She Is in her own
estimation ample repaid if successful.
Mrs. Todd also related .some very interesting* experiences of her  trip.
She could not say enough abou t
tlie wonderful work done by the
"Women's Institutes throughout thc
Province. A few of the many points
proved In favon of buying B.C. pro-
products :       ,       ,
(1) Every dollar spent for home
products <s helping to build up your
(2) If you buy tbe foreign article
you are helping to build up the communities)   in  foreign countries.
(3) B.C. imports millions of pounds
of fruits and vegetables annually
from foreign countries, These importations rob B.C. farmers, can
makers, printers, paper and bos manu
facturers, and wire nail makers, of
their sales, and actually provide wages
for thousands of foreign workers.
British Columbia needs this addition
to   her  payroll.
(4) B.C. made candy contributes to
the prosperity of the farmer. Thousands of gallons of cream are used
each  year  In  tbe  candy  factories.
In conclusion Mrs. Todd sang seve-
nal selections in her wonderful voice,
among which were "Keep on Hoping,"
"Under the Lilac Tree, and "My Dear
Mrs. Fooks and Mrs. Jenkins served
The campaign also Includes advising the consumer waiting for B.C.
fruit Instead of canning American'
The Arbor
Ice  Cream  Parlor
We make Delicious
Sundaes and Sodas
We Sell
Fraser Valley Ice Cream,
Mrs. C. Gillis & Sons
Box 172, Agassiz.
Write for prices.
Aug,  6—Centrals  vs.  Cubs.
Aug.   9—Giants   vs.   Tigers.
Aug.   13—Cubs  vs.  Centrals,
Aug.  16—Tigers vs. Giants.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. McRae are tlie
pnoud parents of a baby boy born
Juno 11th, at the Thompson Maternity Hospital.
Such weather! Heat, humidity—
that general "all In" feeling taking
hold of the <best of us.
What'Il It be like in July and August ? Thought, spurred by thirst,
and refreshing. Try this—drop lnt<
eagerly anticipates something cooi
Butler's Sweet Shop, ask for an ice-
cold drink, and a dish of Fraser Val*
ley ice cream flavored with fruits to
suit your taste.
You'll experience a dellc'ous satisfaction, get value for your money, be
refreshed—cheered—and thc end of a
hot day will find you comfortable—
pepped up—with a glint of health Jn
your eye that's worth real money to
ssSs<—i s^ggggM.•*;■—"•••, ,_^aaa****t
The Agaasiz Civilian Rifle Association held a meeting June 2nd for
election  of officers :
Captain,   F.   A.   Wilson.
First   Officer,   Leslie   Sumpter.
Second Officer, Percy Lovell.
Secretary,  C.   Bates.
Treasurer,   R.D.   Clark.
The first shoot was held June 9th,
F, A. Wilson and Bert Wilson tying
with  71 points.
Tho Association will shoot twice a
week—Wed.  and  Sat,
200 yards—F.A. Wilson 20, Bert
Wilson 27, Roy Whelpton 25, Leslie
Sumpter   21,
500 yards—F, A,  Wilson    20.    Bert
Wilson 29, Roy Whelpton 20, Leslie
Sumpter  22. ,
600 yards—F. A. Wilson 25, Bert
Wilson 15, Roy Wlu-Ipton 12, Leslie
Sumpter  11.
Grand totals—F. A| Wilson 71, Bert
Wilson 81, Roy Whelpton g7, Lesllo
Sumpter   57.
Mrs.   I.   Peck,  of  Dldsbury,   Alberta,
is  visiting  Mrs.  W.   Thompson,
Agassiz Meat Market
Fresh Fish  Every Friday
All Fresh Meats kept
in Cooler
Phone 19 P.O. Box 147 ■j r    -!*iR*k*
'  !lHDICEST10rl,
Inltn shore, he sal down lo endeavour   starl  Willi Iholr wagons well loaded,
lo colled his thoughts.   In his mosl ! when cheers were proposed for lhe
sanguine i lenls there was present  liosl   and   lhe   hostess and daughter
with him tho dread of ihis hour that   which wns added lo wllh n tiger. One
might carl') to him Iho message of his   ot tho cowbo)   admirers ot  If Id's
dlsappoln nt.     When ii  did hreak| achlevemenl in stealing tho horses of
upon him witli
il   sudde
the outlaws, proposed cheers for him
also.     This was also taken tip h) nil
A Story t.r Romance and Advenlura
nt Western Pioneer Days
— n
ls!-.ed l.j .'i|„
wiih lho
cial Arrangement
hard iii reconcile
himself to a rate Ihul would deprive
hiin oi i \i n ih*1 slighl hopes In1 enter-
tallied ot winning her. As in his tits*
cousoltito disappointment 1m< sni, there
pnssed ihrough his mind with kaleidoscopic vividness Lhe various Incidents of ih< ir association during lhe
Inst three days, a lime so short, yel bo
long Hint ii seemed to him he had *il-
wiiys known her. There was the flrsl I
meeting on the trail; then a prisoner
in ilif camp of (hi' outlaws: her never
in be rorgottQp posluro or attack on
her sleeping guard, followed by lhe intention ot going
rule   home;   ami   llir   pleasant   hum's
of   ihi'in.     Wiiii   clamorous
they  all  then  left,  hnpps   aft*
night's joyous pleasures,
Ronald asslsii'ii in putting the house
| in order after tho   guests   had   left.
| When this was done, ho naked lo bo
excused and retired lo his room, leav-
, ing Sergl Melvin chatting over ihe
; guyely ut the evening wiih tho family.
When Ronald retired to his room
after tin- guests had departed, he did
Apart from ilif facl Ihal their late
adventure made them the centre of attraction mi' the evening, the rhythm
ol their gliding motions as ihey circled
lhe floor through the crowd would
have, In itself", focused attention on
them. Unconscious oC Ihelr surroundings anil the nttention they were
attracting, they seemed to enjoy in the
ml] every moment of the time, and the
hand clapping thnl followed was for
them, as he led her to a seat, This
was as embarrassing to them as It
was surprising, though she modestly
acknowledged the ovation Willi a smiling bow. For, knowing well herself
tho art ul' (lancing, she was not slow
in appreciating his skill in Ihe art, and
she knew full well the pleasure the
spectators would have in seeing a perfect demonstration of the ever favorite waltz. To Ronald the enjoyment
was so great lhat he fell he could not
participate rurlher in the evening's
enjoyment, so ho wandered aimlessly
around, sllll living over again the delightful moments of that waltz.
Shortly afterwards, when he had
gone out to enjoy the cool breeze of
the evening, Ronald overheard a conversation between a group of men
thai worried him exceedingly, in
fact the theme of the conversation
came with such a shock lhat it almost
threatened to upset all Ms future plans
and happiness. It, naturally, was a
conversation regarding Miss Fraser,
and with whom the name of Sergt.
Melvin was coupled, What particularly disturbed him was lhe statement
made by one of tlie men who remarked that, he had heard that the sergeant
and Miss Fraser were engaged and
were to be married soon.
Completely dazed by this news,
Ronald turned away from the vicinity
. ol' tin.1 group and aimlessly directed
his steps inwards the lake shore. All
his Interest in tlie pleasure nf the
evening seemed in have suddenly vanished. Continuing his walk along
ihe lake shore, a depressing feeling
ol loneliness overcame him. lie felt
forsaken and alone. Heedless of the
passing of time, anil conscious of only
one irreconcilable thought, and that
thought, ihal lhe woman he loved was
sunn in become tlie wife nf another
man, lie walked on Indlfferenl as io
direction and distance, in cool (lie
fever or his agitated emotions. A
few moments ago she was in his arms
wiih her sweel scented breath fanning
his cheek; now Bhe seemed, indeed,
beyond his reach, separated from him
by a deep void Llml Interposed an im-
pnssabln gull between tin m,
Coming lo a  hug*   boulder ou the
and tile pleasau
since spent together, marred only by
the unwelcomed advent and marked
attentions shown to her by Sergt. Melvin. Overpowering the feeling nf
bitterness for his successful rival,
was a disconsolate reeling o\' depression at tin- thought that the woman he
had learned lo love was losl in him
for ever.
Tlie flrsl streaks of dawn were commencing to illumine tho norlhensLern
sky when Ronald rose rrom his deep
contemplation of the trouble that had
overtaken him, Now all signs of the
agitation that had furrowed his regular featured and strong countenance
when he came Ihere were gone. Mis
dominant will had fought and won lis
baflle against lhe racking emotions
of his disappointed love. Willi a
strong tread and resolute hearing, lie
lo sleep. The idea of sleep had not
occurred to him hi his presenl stale
ol mind. For, in a way. he now felt
himself u stranger with no pail in this
family circle. His position and his
relation wiih ihe family had undergone a luteal change, and lie IVll as
though lie would no"- bc iniruding on
tiie privacy of lhe home b\ remaining
in ii longer. In addition to his feeling of isolation, he wished lime lo collect his thoughts and work nut his
plans for ihe future. Thai afternoon
he had been serious ly considering a
proposition made In him hy Mr. Fraser. of laking up a homestead ami going inlo llir ranching husiness. partly
on shares wiili his present hosl. They
had the live horses captured iroin lhe
outlaws, which, Mr. Fraser insisted,
was (o he his share ot the spoils.
These, wiih his own horse, would give
vThere are enough worries in
the world without having to
drink poor tea—may as well
have the best*
turned   about  and  now   retraced   his f   ,   . m     ,(d
slops along lhe shore in the direc ion ' fc       s|;i      ,       „,. flnft. „   , ,
nt   he house     In his agnation he had m       ^ , f|  ,    .„
I1,0!. SSJi^ft^L1! I1;UL1,!U'!l.y.,'.M'!;h',il ance for the lime being.
Now the announcement through lhe
alto a distance or over two miles,
but with strong and rapid strides he,
regained the house before it was yet
Walking briskly up the lawn towards
lhe house, lie saw Mary on Lhe verandah as he entered. Knowing nolli-j
ing of the emotions that had racked
his soul for Ihe lasL two hours, she
greeted him with a wave of her hand
and a pleasant smile, which he barely noticed as he passed on inlo the
house. The last dance, o quadrille,
was in progress as he entered, and.
standing to one "side, he watched it
to the end. Mary, noticing his curt
acknowledgement of her greeting fell
rather slighted, but soon followed him
into the house. Hurl, anil puzzled
she watched  him, as  with  a  some-
chance remark of a si ranger of M
betrothal   lo   Sergt.   Melvin,   and   his
disappointment as  the result  of lho
news, had so changed his ^ iowpoint
wiili respect  to the father's proposition, thai he could no longer entertain
it.     He Ihought it would not be fair
to himself, nor to lhe woman lie loved,
lo  remain  longer in   the home.      II
would only mean his own  continued
j unhapplness, and, perhaps, her unhap-
; plness also, when, in due course, her
' keen   intuition   would penelrnle any
! disguise he might adopt lo conceal his
love for her.     He accordingly decid-
j ed lo make an early start for his in-
: tended  destination  in North  Dakota,
| and to leave the bandits' horses with
Mr. Fraser, either to keep or dispose
By E. A. Henry, D.D.
Interesting Stories For Young Folks
Published   By  Permission
Thomas Alien. Publisher
. ,T      , i i in     i of. as he saw fit.     He considered this
follow the dance. Her keen intuition the onlv coUrse consi.sient with honor
apprised her oi a marked change in fm, h,m t(J l0„0W to enam.e the ruUm,
his altitude towards her With a happinefia „f both. But he decided
troubled look she watched him. (o remain with Ml. Frasei. ]ong enougll
scarcely taking any notice of   lie de-|to finish u . horgB con.a|   wWch
voted attentions oi Sergt. Melvin who,: t)wiv hai] ,.,.,,.llJ(1 1n „
with his usual urbanity, was at thej
time devoting hlmselMo her entirely. |
Joyfully the merry dancers responded!
to Ihe intoxication of the lively air of
the music played by the industrious
fiddler. Merrily they glided through
the evolutions of Hip dunce to the
nasal swing of the calls of the self-
conscious, much bo-hair-oiled floor
manager, till with an extra twang he
sang out. the last call of, "promenade
to your se-ae-ts."
The dance was over. The assembled guests prepared for departure.
It was by now broad daylight The
first rays of the morning sun were
commencing  to  beam  on   the green |
they had started to erect, and which
would lake two or three days longer
lo complete.
After spending two or three hours
in his room lie came downstairs, when
he heard Mr. and Mrs. Fraser moving
about the house. They were just sitting down to breakfast as he came
down, and lie joined them at lhe table.
Neither Mary nor Sergt. Melvin were
up yet. They had evidently decided
to have a good morning's rest, after
the dance. Their plans thus suited
his present mood, for he had no inclination to intrude on their company
now. Mr. Frasei-, who, by now, looked upon him in the light of a fixed
member ot the home, discussed plans
tree tops that crowned lhe summits j am, affai).a wU1| h|m wjUl open can
oj the surrounding hills, though they   dor<     He Beemed to take „ as ., fore
still easl  their sombre shadows over* „„„
tho valleys beyond. Welcoming the
coming of the morning, there arose
the many voiced choruses of the my
gone conclusion Lhat Ronald was in
accord with his proposition of going
in wiih him, In the shorl time of
their acquaintance he had    taken    a
Before I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
I could hardly get about
Cobourc, Ont. —"For many years I
hnve had trouble with my nerves and
havo been in a general run down condition for somo time. 1 could not do my
work half of the time because of the
trouble with my monthly sickness. I
was told of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound by friends and advised
lo try it. It ha.1* done me Rood, and I
Strongly recommend it. Since I have
taken it I have been able to do all my
own work, and 1 also know friends who
have found it good. You can use these
facts as a testimonial. "—Mrs. ELLEN
Flatters, Box 761. Cobourg, Ont.       (
Why will women continue to suffer so
long is more than we can understand,
when they can find health in Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? ■
For forty years this good old fashioned root and herb remedy, which
contains no narcotics or harmful drugs,
has been the standard remedy for female ills, and has restored the health of
thousands of women who have been
troubled with such ailments as displacements, inflammation, ulceration, irreg. !
ulariticn, etc. i
If you want special advice write to
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read and answered by a
woman and held in strict confidence.     j
W.  X.   ii.  mi\ i
"."*, •',. ""*-— «■«■»•»■»«-'»•■ -j I -jie|r acquaintance he had    laken    a
•lads   of   the    winged denizens o t ,lki     |0 him und ,.egarded him
forest, held and lake.      I heir joyful  »1Ul considemb*e fav0l.      Mr8( Fms.
, notes struck harmonious   chords   in!        , (iyi.n u , (n hel.
|   he hearts o   the human revellers o , d f    him lh     WflS ll(1J. lmsb.|m!.
he nlghl; a harmony ndl to be jarred  sho hil(1 m) son ()j- lui. am, aI.
by dlscordnnl notes o   the querulous hftv|     |V|, |n h(i|. h(,.u.t whal BhQ
, loon, whose occasional strident walls  thUfi consldem| :l vacancy in her fam-
i arose as in rebuke ol  lhe joyful wel-   I]y   she Beemed  i0    Iook    upon    Mlis
, come thai greeted the rising sun.       I Btrangeri t0 whom they owed BOmuch,
Imbibing the joyousness of anlmat-  almost in lhe light of. a son.     She
ed nature, the Mill unwearied guests   favored and approved of the thought
flitted hither and Ihiiher.     The pleas- j 0[ hini becoming a permanent resident
ure within radiating from their beam-  wj(|, them.
Ing countenances, they commented on Ronald knew and appreciated tho
Lho good lime they had had. Their esteem in which he was held by holh.
expressions of appreciation as they'
thanked their hosl and hostess had a
note of sincerity Hiat was fully expressive ol   l heir    l rue    feelings    of
and he anticipated how sadly disap-
poinled they would holh be on learning of ills decision io leave within the
week. Reluctant of causing them (lis*
gnih fulness nn-Un   such   sense,  it| appolnlmeul ai the time, ho decided
to wall for a more favorable opportunity to announce his decision lo
Mr, Fraser himself, probably while al
work during the day. His Immediate
anxiety was to leave the house before
the   sergeant* or   Mary came downstairs.     He accordingly suggested lo
Mr. Fraser lhat they make an early
eived with gracious cordiality
hy their kindly hostess and her charming daughter,
Al Mils stage, th" genial Joe la Tour.
noticing lhe oversight ol offering anything in ih" way of remuneration to
th" "fodeller," as lie called him, lor his
services as musician, proposed to tnko _   __r  ._ _
up a collection.     Acting on his own | 8tart at the work so as lo have the c
luggeslion, he started around wllh his
hat,     "1  rink me," he would say as
ho approached groups of men. "mesleu.l U|)0n by his hosl
dad   Mossieur    le    fedeller, he need) (To be
leoile monee for play de nice musique
for de dance; jus' leetle bit for mak'
heem feel good; nil?" Among those
men money was not plentiful in those
days, but those of them who had
plenty, as they Lhen considered it, con-
trlbuled liberally from whal lillie they
had, When le Tour had made his
rounds of the men, he went up lo lhe
violinist and addressing him said:
"Monsieu, I don' know w'at your nam',
she be, bul all sam' I 1 'ink, me, you
dam' good fedeller. Ho, Iwo, Iree,
four of all de boy, nie loo, go roun'
for collection for pay you for de nice
musique you geeve for de dance. Tank
you, monsieu, I t'lnk you be de bes'
fedeller I nevaire see, me; ah?" Thanking him for the contribution, lie ac
cepted il from Iho loquacious la Tour
with amused gratitude, as he, in turn,
com pli in en ted hfm on his dancing.
The guests were soon ready for Iho
nil completed as   soon    as   possible.
This  suggestion  was    readily    acted
I'o be coniinued)
When you go on a journey you carry
a suitcase, or you lake a trunk, in
Which you place your belongings that
you will need while away trom home.
When the soldier goes off lo tlie war
lie has a bag in which he puts some
of Lhe things In cannot do without —
things thai are absolutely necessary.
First. It Is wonderful when you
come down lo bed rock, how few
thingsrwe need, after all. Mosl of us
are overburdened.
There Is hardly a girl or boy that
lias not a whole lot of unused baggage
lying around—old toys and books, old
ribbons and hats. They fill the
bureau drawer and lie around the room
and take up space in cupboards until
your mother simply gives them away
or burns thorn up.
When I left Vancouver to come to
Toronto. I had a bonfire in my back
yard for a lot of stuff that 1 used to
think I had to save up.
Houses are like that, too. 1 roomed once in a very beautiful home, but
the drawing-room was so full of furniture that you could not turn around
without geiiing a bump somewhere.
There aie a lot of things in our
homes and a lot of material in our
lives, and a lot of stuff in our minds
ihal is jusl like piles of old lumber in
Ihe fence corner, doing no good; or
like a lot of old clothes in a cupboard,
only gathering mollis.
The soldier knows lhat, and he just
carries around what he can use, and
the kit bag is where he keeps them.
It is a very fine thing lo be able to
carry useful things around with us.
A useless girl or boy is usually in
the road.
What is the good of a lot of clothes
if you can't wear them? )
I saw a man on tlie vessel on which
I once sailed to Australia who had seventeen suits of clothes, and their chief
use was in keeping busy his cabin boy,
who brushed them.
And what's lhe use of a lot of infor
matlon in your mind if you can't use
I do not know which is tlie worse,
having too mar.y tilings or having
mulling useful.
I have read of a beehive in California, away out on the face of a cliff.
It is stored full, but all day long hundreds of bees swarm around the cave;
and while men have put on leather
suits, very little has ever been secured from that nest of useless sweetness.
Hut second: The kit bag has in il
not. merely things the soldier has lo |
dally use—socks to keep his feel i
warm and dry; brushes lo keep ihe j
snarl out of his hair; razors to keep,
his face smooth; soap to keep him I
clean—but he also stores away in il I
precious things, and they are Useful |
too: Letters from home—what would
lie do wtihout their messages of love? t
They say the saddest sight in a |
camp was the disappointed face of a |
boy when tne mall conies and there
was nothing for him,
If  you, are  a   young  person   awuy
from home and  forget  the old  folks
that's tlie way your mother looks when
you neglect to write,
"The tender words unspoken,
The letters never sent,
The long-ibr^oiien messages,
The wealth of love1 unspent.
For these some hearts are breaking,
For these some loved ones wall;
So show them lhat you care for them,
Before ii is too late."
There arc books and photographs of
those beloved, looked al first thing iu
the morning a*id last at nlghl; and
when lho kit and all belongings aro
left In store when Ihe bit Me is on,
(hose precious photos are taken out
and hidden next lhe heart, under the
There, too, Is the Testament, placed
by loving hands when lhe outfit, was
packed perhaps tlie mother gave her
own to her boy when he left; ami
there is a smudge mark yel on tho
cover, where a tear dropped, that she
tried very hard not to let. fall, but
COUhl not hell) it.
Many a boy valued thai Testament,
and after some of them were found,
there lay in the pocket, with Hie pages
glued together by the blood, and sometimes torn with a bullet mark, the
gift of pious love.
(To be coniinued)
He Was In Pretty
Bad Condition
So    Says    Saskatchewan    Man
Before He Used Dodd's
Kidney Pills
Mr.   J.   St.   Germain   suffered   from
Rheumatism   and   found   relief   in
Dodd's Kidney Pills. 1
Lacordaire, Sask. — (Snrclal). — "I
feei glati lo say thai Doild's Kidney
Pills arc tlio best I have ever used. I
was in pretty bad condition before 1
took your pills. I was weak in the
kidneys and in bad shape with rheumatism. At present I am very well.
I have recommended Dodd's Kidney
I'llls to my neighbors and they all
claim llial they are the best kidney
remedy that can be bought. I only
look four boxes and now I can work
hard and always feel so good."
This statement comes from Mr. .T.
St. Germain, well-known resident of
this place.
There is no reason why anyone
should continue to suffer when Dodd's
Kidney I'llls can be obtained from
druggists everywhere, or The Dodd's
Medicine Co., Ltd., Toronto.
Record Made Of Plants
Test Will Be Made of Trees and
Plants at Ottawa
The Canadian Horticultural Council
with headquarters at Ottawa, reports
that at a meeting held recently the
Plant ilegisiration Committee adopted
for recording one variety each of the
apple, the peach, the raspberry, the
Illy, and the fern. These are credited with possessing superior qualities
and will be tested In the official trial
grounds under the direction of the
council with a view to their ultimate
full registration,
Minard's Is excellent for chapped hands and all skin diseases.
D HI Lit Say "Bayer Aspirin"
INSIST! Unless you see the
"Bayer Cross" on tablets you
are not getting the genuine
Bayer Aspirin proved safe by
millions and prescribed by physicians for 24 years.
Accept only a
Bayer package
whichcontains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" boxen ol 12 tablets
Also bottles o( 24 and 100—Drugglatu
Aiplrln t» tlie tr-Mit* murk (rc|l*itoted in
rtniiU)   of   Unyi-1-   MRiuifacturo   of   Muaii-
icetlctcMeit-ac o( Ballcjrllciclil
Many K Thaw, slayer of Stunford
White, is tire alter 17 years of intermittent confinement in jail and asylums.
Selling ni" wheal in the prairie
provinces was practically finished, and
In a number of districts the crop was
showing well above the ground, on
May IT.
A rum treaty similar lo that recently concluded Willi Ureal Britain was
signed al Washington hy diplomatic
representatives of the United Slates
and Germany.
The growing peril of London streets
is shown from statistics Issued b>
Scotland Yard for the first quarter of
this year, which show there were 16,-
091 accidents of which 175 were fatal.
Pope Plus has award, d lhe 1921
medal, commemorating the outstanding event of this year of his pontificate
to tlie Knights of Columbus in recognition of their welfare work.
Night flights to Paris by after-dinner express airplanes, travelling at
100 miles an hour, are lo be attempt
ed in the near future hy the Imperial
Airways, Ltd., to enable business men
lo dine in London after a day's work,
and gel to Paris al bedtime.
Creston Co-operative Fruit Exchange has just contracted Ihe fruit
under lis control to the Associated
Growers of Brlllsh Columbia. This is
four-fifths of the Creston Valley output, and the main pari of the total
output of Wesl Koolenay.
MaJ.-Gen, Sir Charles B. F. Towns-
Send, ti-. famous ns Iho defender ot
Kulol-Aniara, when he was commander of lhe British forces in Mesopotamia during Ihe great war, died In
Paris, May IS, after six months III
Relics Of the Frank Slide
Further Excavations Have Been Halted  By the Police
Further excavations of He- Frank
slide, where several skeletons were
found, have Been stopped by the police, and it is probable that tlie (in odd
bodies which sllll lie beneath lhe
scrambled avalanche, of rock will remain ns mother nature Interred them
22 years ago.
The discovery of bodies was first
made, after a lapse of many years,
Jusl a lew days ago, when a number
or skeletons were accidental!) discovered. Tlie Frank slide disaster occurred 111 1902, a large loss of life and
heavy properly damage resulting Ironi
the landslide if rnik upon the lillie
town or Frank.
The report thai lho Union Hank may
he unearthed is somewhat fur-fetched,
fur .1. II. Farmer, who was manager of
Ihe hank at the lime, is authority for
lhe emphatic i.laleineni that Uie hank
building was mil even touched. Tiie
wrecked collage llllearllied contained
a hag of marbles, pipe, sewing machine, dishes and olher unite reminders of lhe tragedy.
It may he only a
slight cold now —
just a tickling In the
But little colds
soon grow large and
dangerous. Often
they become chronic,
develop catarrh and
end In consumption.
Catarrhozone is
the remedy. It
draws inflammation
and soreness out of
the throat. Relieves the cough, cuts
out the phlegm, makes breathing easy,
kills any germs lodged In the mucous
lining of the throat or lungs.
By using CATARRHOZONE INHALER now and again you keep the
passages tree from germs, and thereby prevent coughs and colds. Get
lhe Dollar outfit. It lasts two months;
small slzo 60c; sold by druggists. Re-
fuse a substitute for Catarrhozone.
By mall from The Catarrhozone Co.,
Farmers In China
China has more than 59,000,000 farmers, who, wllh their families, comprise 80 to 90 per cent, of lhe nation's lotal population. Of a total
area ot moro than 2,000,000,000 acres
of land, about 212,000.000 acres are
under cultivation, Including 13,000,000
acres of wet lands used chiefly lor rice
production and 10.000,000 acres of gardens and frull orchards.
I    Could    Hardly   Live   for   Asthma,
I wriies one man who after years of suf-
! ferlng   has   found   complete   relief
Ihrough   Dr.   J. D. Kellogg's Asthma
Remedy.     Now ho knows how needless has been   his   suffering.     This
matchless remedy gives sure help to
all afflicted wllh asthma.     Inhaled as
1 smoke or vapor It brings lhe help so
| long needed.     Every dealer has it or
I can get  it  lor you from  Ills  wholesaler.
Hiittoiifnrd, Alta.—"Being run-down
after ilia 'tlu' 1 was in a weakened ,.,,u.
llllioli, liiad ill/zy  spells   and   shortness
nf breath, followed by raininess. The
middle age jierlod made things seem us
though I'd never feel Midi again, hut 1
was determined not to give up. Hearing
nf Dr. Pierce's famous Golden Medical
Discovery 1 sont for a bottle, followed
tin, directions, tllld soon felt less tired
and faint, and linally I gol back to my
linriuiil state. I huve thanked (hid
runny times for the restoration of my
liealth so I could remain with iny
family. and I gladly recommend this
Discovery of Dr. Pierce's, for It Is so
pure, and worth a trial to any one who
Is run-down,"—Mrs, Gertrude White,
Crystal Springs Farm.
Golden Medical Dlscovory Is nut up In
Dr. Pierce's Laboratory In Brldgobum,
Onl.. and sold hv all druggists In hoth
tablets und lliiuld. Send Dr. Pierce 10c
fur trial package of tablets.
Write Dr. Pierce, Prest. Invalids Hotel,
JlulUlu, N, V„ lor free medical advice.
W.   N.   tl,   1626
Alberta Natural Gas
Tlie total production of natural gas
in Alberia during the <fiav 1923, according lo statistics compiled by Ihe
Dominion Bureau of Statistics, was
0,1.15 million cubic feet, In comparison
with 5,868 million cubic feel In 1922.
The lotal production of crude petroleum In Alberta in 1923 was 0,559 barrels, compared witli 4,626 barrels In
Cheapest of all Oils — Considering
lhe qualities of Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc
(III it Is the cheapest of all prepara-
lions offered lo the public. II is In
be found in every drug store In Canada
from coast to coast and all country
merchants keep it for sale. So, be.
Ing easily procurable and extremely
moderate in price, no one should he
without a bottle of It.
Minnows Destroy Mosquitoes
Butte County, In Central California,
has employed Ganibitsla minnows to
destroy mosqulioes, says an Associated Press despatch from Orovllle,
Cal. These Ilny fish placed In Irrigation ditches, pond:: and lakes, eliminate the mosquitoes at their breeding
places. Mosquitoes had heroine a
nuisance In this region, but since the
minnows were 'planted lite pest has
diminished rapidly.
He Started Something
Hub,—Are    vou    aware, my dear,
that It takes three-fourths of my salary lo meet yo'tr bills?
wife.—(iood gracious!     What do
you do with the rest of your money?
Minard's Liniment for Falling Out of
Young Girls Clear Away
Pimples With Cuticura
Gently smear the pimples with Cuticura Ointment on the end of the (inner.
Wash off the Cuticura Ointment in five
minutes with Culiiura Soup and hot
walrr and continue bathing (or some
minutes. This treatment ia best on rising
aud retiring.
Bampl, Bach Fn. by Kail. Aililri>n, Can.diiui
I ,„i>„,; " o.tloara, f. 0. B.i 3,1,, lt.Dt,,al."
I'i-Ii-*. S„»n26c. OiiUro.ntM.mlKlk. Tnli-umMo.
BsW" Try our naw Shaving Stick.
Say Canada's Exhibit
Of Furs Disappointing
Officials Wished Wembley Visitors to
Forget "Frozen North" Idea
Visitors to tho Canadian buildings
at Wembley express surprise and dls
appointment at the unrepresehtatlvt
display of furs. Canada is generally
regarded as one of the world's greatest
fur-producing countries. When the
question was put up to the responsible
authorities Ihey stated that a few sll
ver foxes were at present enroute to
the exhibition, although Ihey had not
yet arrived. They state further that
lhe small display of furs made was
entirely due to the expressed desire
from all sections of Canada, both official and unofficial that there should
be no undue emphasis put upon lhe
Dominion as the country of the
"Frozen North." In the same way,
and Tor the same reason, there is
nolhlng descriptive in the exhibits of
Canada's far-famed winter sports,
and lhat for this reason little attention ls paid at Wembley to the question of attracting tourists to the Dominion.
Is One Who Hal the Rich, Red Blood
Of Good Health
The fact that one woman ls bright
eyed, rosy-cheeked, strong and cheerful, while another is pale, weak and
depressed is due moro often lhan
otherwise to the condition of Ihe
blood. The way to remedy this depressed state is to build up the blood,
and for this purpose there ls no other
tonic can equal Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. A case In point is lhat of Mrs.
Melvin Ahra, Graveley street, Vancouver, B.C., who says:—"About two
years ago I was a very sick woman. I
seemed lo br wasting away and get-
Ing thinner all the time. I grew so
weak that the dtctor sent mo to the
hospital, but the treatment there did
not help me and I returned Jiome.
Then I tried a number of ionics with
no belter results. At this stage my
mother came to me, end as she ls a
firm believer In Dr. Wllliamn' Pink
Pills, she started me on this medicine.
I can only say that Uiey did wonders
for me. I begun lo get new health
aud strength alter I had taken a few
boxes, and day by day this Improvement coniinued until I was again well
and able to do all my housework, and
I have not had a sick day since. I
cannot recommend your pills loo highly nnd urge I hose who are looking for
health and happiness to give them a
I rial."
Vou can get lho pills from your
druggist, or by mall at 50 cents a box
from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brockvllle, ont.
British   government   experts   have
constructed n largo camera which can
lake 300,000 photographs a minute. It
Is used by ordLunco experts lo examine lhe behavior of shells and armor plate.
Don'tlet constipation poison your blood
and curtail your energy.
If your liver and bowels
don't work prop*
erly take
Mill,   Liver >|Y!J,YrEB
rill,  today *^| ■ JLj'iT™
and   your  ^HJPIL.1
trouble will     ImWSmsWSSM
cease.  For dimness, lack of ai
headache and blotch* skin nothing
can equal them.  Purely vegetable.
Small KU-Saall DeM-SmaU Price
Clever Operation
By English Surgeon
Successfully Grafted New Eyelids On
Liverpool Munition Worker
A wondcrnil operation at Liverpool
Royal Infirmary has brought relief to
a man who los, holh eyelids while employed among chemicals, and who for
six years has been unable lo close his
Tho man, a chemist, went lo England from California during the war
to join the British army, bill was
sent, lo Gretna munitions factory and
put lo work in tho chemical laboratory.
In .lune, 1917, ho was handling a
lube filled with sulphuric acid when
the phial bursi and his face was badly splashed.
The lefl eyelid was burnt away, and
the other was partly destroyed, the
skin being burnt off one side of his
At an Edinburgh hospital the first
attempt was made, without success, to
graft new eyelids.
"Finally I came lo Liverpool," he
said, "entering lhe Royal Infirmary a
fortnight later. A prominent surgeon undertook to perform an operation for grafting, and now 1 have two
new eyelids.
"The surgeon took skin from my
own arm, and eyelashes have even
grown across lhe rims of lhe lids.
"I have been rescued from Indescribable loilur-." the man added.
The operation is regarded as one of
lhe most difficult In surgery.
Corns Between the Toes
Painlessly Removed
A real, sure, dependable remedy
that has been lifting out corns for the
past fifty years wlll surely lift yours
out. Putnam's Corn Extractor Is the
old reliable corn remedy—it stands
the test of lime and never falls, 25c
Retires From R.C.M.P.
Col. Wroughton Leaves Picturesque
Force After Many Year6 Service
After thirty-seven years of romantic service with the Mounties, whose
daring exploits and fidelity to duly
played an Important part In preparing
the way for civilization's establishment in Western Canada, Assistant
Commissioner Theodore A. Wroughton, of the R.C.M.P., has retired.
Col. Wroughton joined the Nortl-
west Mounted Police as constable In
1887, was promoted to be inspector
in 1898 and ultimately elevated lo
tbe post of assistant commissioner in
He was one to whose lot fell the
romantic, if arduous, duty of pursuing
single-handed crime and wantonness
across the trackless prairie, later acting at once as prosecutor and magistrate among 25,000 men In the wild
rush Tor gold iu the Yukon, after
which he was given complete dominion over millions of square miles of
Arctic waste.
Following many years of service In
this isolated territory, the colonel
went to South Africa In charge of a
troop of the 2nd Canadian Mounted
Rifles, and on his return from the hot
veldt, he was sent lo the other extreme, going to Dawson, Yukon Territory, as inspector of the R.N.W.M.P.
In lho first two years In which he
was lu command of lhe Yukon, Col.
Wroughton sentenced 2,000 persons
In thu public court, and in this way
he was able to put nn end to the
reign of the dance halls and the gun.
So well did the 150 officers and men
of lhe force do Ihelr work, Mint lho
Streets of Duwson became as safe as
those of an eastern city.
Python Killed By Train
A 12-fool python, shoving lis way
recently Into a passenger coach of an
express train near Nagoya, Japan,
created a panic which was mutual for
both python and passengers.
Thc big snake, properly of a Japanese show man, had broken out of Its
box In the baggage car. When the
passengers screamed lhe python shuffled back lo the platform of the
coach, fell through nn opening In Ihe
floor and was run over and killed.
Its owner has sued the Imperial government railway for 10,000 yen for
the loss.
Capital punishment prevails In all
of the slates of thu Union except Arizona, Kansas, Maine, Minnesota,
North Dakota, Rhode Island and
Minard's    Liniment   for   Aches    and
of Iwo
per cei
onto s;
price I
on the
lo prin
of. my
try M
lief, a
bad sp
I an
keep i
feel in
a few
Pills I
I alwa
who 1,
GOc a
with 1
(let tin
than I
In tin
bin -, i
From left (at back), The Stadium, Canadian Pacific Building, Canada, Australia, Thc Ornamental Lake, Palace of Engineering and In the foreground
entrance to Palace of India.
"The barbarous people showed us
no little kindness." Acts 28:2.
Bermonette—Kindness: What a
great word. It runs through the
warp and woof of the Bible. It was
Dr. Talmadge who styled it "Even
more gentle than mighty." Kindness
is compassion. Give the spirit of
kindness full swing and it wlll make
gunpowder of no more use in the
world  except to help mankind.
"Oh God, Implant kindness In our
souls and then give us grace to
watch it; to enrich it and to develop it."
Pitt Meadows wants three new
teachers for next term. Both Miss
Roe (No. 1) and Miss Burton (No.
2) are leaving and Prin. Hodgson Is
retiring to take up further study
in  the University.
Bide light,, on a Great Industry
Lumbering;   Provides   tht   Itailroiuls.
With Half of Freight
At a recent public meeting the
settlers went on record ns unequivocally opposed to allowing pigeons
to ,go on the protected list since they
are such a serious pest to tho farmers' crops. The ire, too, of the citizens was aroused over what they
considered illegal acts In the Instance of thc game wardens entering a home and carrying off a gun.
It was slated also that a visitor from
Barnston Island who had killed
some of those pests was fined nearly
three hundred dollnrs. Pigeons nre
looked upon llils year In the locality
as no less a farmers' heto noire than
wero I lie pheasants last year.
The Ladles' Alii of St. Andrew's
pftesbytorlan Cruroh, Haney, will hold
their Annual CJarden Fete on Saturday. June -8lh, at the home of Mrs.
BLACK   HANDBAG    nt    Hammond
Theatre   al   Tuesday   night's   meeting.
Finder  please  report  to
Gazette   Office,   Hammond,
Phono:  Hammond  SI,
81,1)00 Cars Needed to Handle British Columbia's Hail Shipments
of Wood Products
Imagine the effect on our rail
transportation system If hall' their
outward freight traffic wore withdrawn.
Figures issued by the Dominion
Bureau of Statistics show that one-,
half of the rail freight traffic originating in British Columbia is made
up of forest products.
Last year the railways carried
well ovor 2,000,000 tons of lumber,
ehlngles and other wood products
cut of British Columbia.
At a low estimate the amount
paid in freight exceeded $25,000,-
81,000 Cars
It took 81,000 cars to handle the
lumber shipped to our rail markets
last year. These cars would make
up a train GOO miles long that would
reach from Vancouver lo Banff, Alta.
Tho above figures do not Include
the millions of feet of logs moved on
public railways from camps to mills.
The railways benefit enormously
by the heavy freights paid on camp
and mill machinery, equipment and
supplies, entering tho province.
The forest products group buys
moro material and employs more
persons than the three or four noxt
biggest industries put togethor.
Both coming and going, It ls logging nnd lumbering that keeps lhe
railway IrackB from rusting.
Tills   series   of   articles   communicated   by   tbo   Timber   Industries
Counoll  or  nritish  Columbia,
The Pleasure of Travel
is fully realized on the lines of the
Canadian Pacific Railway
Twenty-four hours in thc 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.
±'he growing importance of Canada's trade in the Pacific is reflected
in the official statistics of the Vancouver Harbor Board for the month
of December, 1923, which shows a
substantial increase in shipping in
that port over the same month in
1922. Total shipping through the
port amounted to 434,432 tons,
valued at $31,421,129, an increase
over December, 1922, of 122,602 in
tonnage and $2,703,078, in value.
Ten 10,000 Imperial gallon tenders, for use behind the P.l type engines used in the Western mountains, have been ordered from the
Canadian Locomotive Company, Ltd.,
Kingston, by the Canadian Pacific
Railway at a price of $12,446 each,
delivery to start in May and be
completed In June this year. These
tenders will give more efficient coal
and water service than any others
in this country.
Seventy-five creameries m Alberta last year produced 17,760,000
Mm. of butter, as compared with
16,417,070 lbs., representing the out-
nut of 64 creameries, in 1922, according to the Provincial Dairy Commissioner*' report. In addition, the
production of cheese has shown a
remarkable growth. In 1922, 14
factories produced 931,922 lbs., while
in 1923, It factories had an output
of 1,866,000 lbs., an Increase of »1-
moet 100 per cent.
The completion of plana for the
development of hydro-electric power
during Uie current year will add
900,090 h.p. to the present total of
8,228,000 h.p. already installed in
Canada. This additional power will
be used in British Columbia to assist
the mining and pulp industries, in
Manitoba to supply rural needs, and
in Ontario for gold mining and other
industries. In Quebec the chief developments are in connection with
th* pulp and paper industries, and
farther east, in the Maritime Prov-
for public utility purposes.
The Itinerary of the personalty
conducted tour of the Canadian
Teachers' Federation, en route to
their annual convention to be held
at Victoria, B.C., August 12th to
Kith, has .just been announced/
Starting from Toronto, a special
train for the teachers will proceed
west by Canadian Pacific Railway,
halts being made at Western Canada's chief points of beauty and Interest. It is expected that about
160 will make the trip.    ,
That Sweden Is capable of sending 25,000 men to Canada as immigrants yearly was the statement,
of Otto Elander, prominent Swedish editor, when In Montreal recently. Mr. Elander is tpurin
Canada with the object of studyin
conditions as they exist In Swedii
settlements here and reporting upon)
them to his fellow-country m*n de- I
siroua of. immigrating to this)
Who is the Most Beautiful Girl in Canada ?
The management of the Vancouver Tyee Potlatch wants to know.
They are prepared to send the most beautiful girl who enters this contest, to Hollywood for one week, all expenses paid. She will travel by
luxurious boat and train in style worthy of royalty. During her week
in Hollywood she will have her own private car and chauffeur. Arrangements have been made, giving her the entice behind the sicenes at all
the big Hollywood studios. It will be her privilege to meet and know
all the celebrated stars of Screcnland. The famous Christie Comedy
Studio at Hollywood have agreed to make a screen test of the winner.
Who knows what that may lead to ? The Christie Bros., owners of the
Christie Studio, the first to locate in Hollywood, are Canadian Boys.
They tell us they will be glad to give Canada's most beautiful girl
every consideration in Screenland.
The rules governing the contest are simple. You simply send us
your photograph, giving name, age, and address, and advising us what
day it will be most convenient for you to attend the Potlatch. All contestants must agree to come to the Potlatch. Their ages must be between 18 and 25 years inclusive.   They must be residents of Canada.
Send your picture today, to W. R. Marshall, Potlatch Chief,
Hotel Vancouver, Vancouver, B.C.
Cure yourself at home with
Branston Violet Ray
Free   expert  advice   by   a  qualified
Medical   Doctor     to     all    our   eus
tomera,     Wrlto   or  call—
The Jarvis Electric Co. Ltd.
SS8 Oranville Btrest
Ask   for   booklet—HEALTH   RAYS
ere an
Single Comb White Leghorn Baby Chicks, Hatching Eggs, Cockerels and
No order too large or too small.
Write for price list.
Phone 38 Y Hammond
Everybody seeks reliable service. That is why much custom
comes to:-
Black smithing
Dressmaking & Plain Sewing
Good  satisfaction  given  In Children's
and  Women's  DresseB.
Mrs. F. & E. CARTER
At Your Service
Wherever you live.
Established 1907.
535 Clarkeon St.,   Phone 278
Fully   experienced.      Patrons    always
satisfied.     Oall   in.
Matchett's Store     Port'Haney
Will Buy Dry Cascara Bark
. .we win take all we ou ret of DBY
Moeo »sM.
r-hono  «3-R Box 08,  HANEY,  B.O
Will also do your Laundry.
Painting,     Kalsoming
and Paperhan&ing.
Wall Paper,   Paint,  Varnish,
Oils, Shellac, Enamel and
Coal Tar FOR SALE.
Estimates Given
All through Maple Ridge
Ontario Street, Haney
Phone 23
nnrasAi, bbioioss abto ;
Hae Tnnerel SappUM
frioawt ■errloe to all parts ■>♦ thej;
T District.
|        m men mia*
|mr mmtsamwtmst   nau
The annual
statement of the
Canadian Pacific
Railway and the
report which the
company's president, E. W: Beat-
ty, made to the
shareholders at
the annual meeting are matters
of first rate interest, not only to
the fast growing
number of Canadian citizens who
aro part owners
in the great rail-
* w. Bnttr, K.C r01Mi, but to all
interested in Canadian progress and
development. By reason of tho way
in which tho company's operations
touch all phases of Canadian life
and enterprise there can bo no pronounced depression or prosperity in
any part of the country without Its
being reflected In the earnings of
the Canadian Pacific. There is a
barometer of tho country's foreign
trade also In thc results of the operations of the company's steamships'
upon the Atlantic and Pacific oceans..
Thus there was considerable rea-'
ton for gratification In the presi-!
dent's statement made at the annual
meeting on May 7th, that the opera-;
tions of the company had been eon-!
ducted throughout 1923 in a satis-i
factory manner and with satisfactory!
results. Mr. Beatty pointed out that!
gross earnings for the year, which!
had totalled $195,887,089, were
greater by $9,162,000 than those of
1923, Working expenses, however,
increased by $7,984,000 to $158,358,.;
079. This large increase in operating costs was due to large expend!-!
tures made upon the property in:
order that it might be kept to thej
highest possible physical standard:
and capable of rendering the best-
possible service to the community.!
As a result the property was sever
in so excellent a condition as it
now is. Net earnings for the year
were $37,479,010. an increase of
The total tonnage moved by the
company during the year amounted
to 30,852,994, an increase over that
of the previous year of 8,108,408,
due to a heavier movement of grain.:
lumber, manufactured articles and
general merchandise, the largest
increase being in grain and grain
products. Mr. Beatty pointed out
that this satisfactory condition had
extended well into the present year
and that due to favorable operating
conditions and heavy traffic net
earnings for the first quarter of 1924
had increased over those of the
eame period last year by $1,253,814,
Referring to the Government system of railroads, Mr. Beatty said
that the difference between it and
the Canadian Pacific was largely in;
name only and in the accident of
personnel of shareholders. The
securities of both systems were owned by private investors throughout'
the world and there was a significant steady increase in both Canadian and British holdings of Canadian Pacific common stock, Two
phases of the general railway situation called for criticism. Under a
statute passed in 1919 the Govern-!
ment-owned lines may --construct!
branches without approval as to
location and other details by the I
Railway Commission. Thus they
may parallel or duplicate existing
lines of any other company once the
Minister approves and parliament
authorizes the expenditure, Mr.i
Beatty stated that in his opinion it
was equally in the interests of the
Canadian people and of all Canadian railroads that the companies
should be in the same position in
this respect, The other phase was
the result of the Crow's Nest Pass
agreement of 1897. It had established special statuary freight rates
under conditions of operating costs
which no longer exist and differences in rates which would not bo
permitted under the general Railway
Act because of their unfairness in
relation to commodity rates on other
articles and to the rates effective,
in other parts of Canada. Tlio
greatest advantage to shippers as
a whole would bo sceurod If nil ratos
were made subject to review and
change as conditions warrant by
tho tribunal constituted for that
In referring 'o *ho outlook for
tho future, Mr. Ilentty said that
while there waa a noticeable lull in
domestic and export shipments due
In part to unsettlement In Industrial
districts, general business during tho
firot quarter of thc year had boen
satisfactory. The crop acreage
would probubly be about the same
as Inst year and, genurnlly speaking, soil conditions were excellent.
"If the total yield approaches that
of 1923," said Mr. Beatty, "there
will undoubtedly be a very extensive
autumn business and a vastly improved psychological and financial
situation throughout the whole country. Thero Is no real ground for
possimiem in respect of the future
at either the company or the country, though an extraordinary and
too rapid advance Is neither to be
expected nor desired."     ' j
ere an
roa iialb
MAXWBLt,   Tltt'CK.   jU«i   repollsh;
thoroughly overhauled    and   in   itooil
Hlmpo. Apply
.1.   ItKNIlKllHON,
Ut ilniiununil,
British Columbia's agricultural
production last year increased in
value $4,000,000 over the 1922 period,
figures compiled by the provincial
Department   of   Agriculture   show.
A steady increase in the volume
of wheat exports from Canada is
noted in the monthly statement just
Issued by the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics. In April, 1924, 6,086,465
bushels in all were exported, as
against 6,148,804 in April, 1928.
It is anticipated that hundreds and
thousands of visitors to the beautiful Annapolis Valley, Nova Scotia,
will help to celebrate the famous
fruit-district's "Apple Blossom Sunday," which falls on June 8th this
year. The entire orchard belt, extending from Annapolis Royal to
Windsor, a distance of about 80
miles, is always white and pink
with blossom in the first part of
Hon. Honore Meroier, Minister of
Lands and Forests, speaking of arrangements made in the province for
forest protection this year, stated:
"I really believe that the way tht
service Is organized and with the
good-will manifested by all classes
of the community, who realise the
importance of protecting your national domain, the year will be A
good one and the losses reduced to
a minimum."
The report of the statistician to
the board of grain commissioners
for April, recently issued, records
the heaviest spring great lakes shipping season on record. The report
says that there are Indications that
all tlie surplus of ths western crops
will be moved as fast as transportation facilities permit, as export purchases are to be heavier than usual
and all ocean tonnage out of Montreal for May and June has already
been engaged, as well as part for
tht July loading.
Something new in the way of railway equipment is the new storage
battery car now operating over
Canadian Pacific lines between Gait
and Hamilton. The car attains a
speed of 85 miles per hour and
makes two trips a day in each direction. It has three compartments.
Seneral, passenger, smoking and
sggage, is of all-steel construction
and will accommodate 50 passengers.
The service is reported to be giving
•very satisfaction to the people of
the district.
Interviewed in Vancouver as to
the success of the round-the-world
cruise completed on May 24th by the
"Empress of Canada," E. W. Beatty,
"To gauge the success of the
'Empress of Canada's' round-the-
world cruise one has only to ask the
passengers their opinion of the entire trip. I spoke to several while
crossing from Victoria and without
exception they all expressed their
complete satisfaction with the ship,
its officers and the arrangements
made and carried out since the day
she left Vancouver, almost five
months ago.
"That is good enough for me. It
is simple demonstration that the
Canadian Pacific can successfully
conduct cruises in competition with
any organization in the world and
maintain that company's standing
as a credit to Canada. The "Empress of Canada" has carried the
Canadian flag over the seven seas
and into most of the world's great
ports, and the missionary work she
has done for Canada in the various
countries touched should not be lost
sight of. As one result of the undoubted success of this cruise, we
look forward with renewed, interest
to the Canadian Pacific cruises of
next season. They include thc West
Indies, tho Mediterranean and another round-the-world cruise which
will be made hy tho "Empress of
France," already overhauled and fitted with a view to providing the
greatest possible comfort for her
passengers. Thc experience gained
this year will greatly help Tn enabling us to make those cruises even
more successful than those recently
completed."       '
United Farmers Limitea
Haney and Hammond Warehouses.
Wheat per 100 lbs $1.90
Wheat Chick $2.00
Oats $1.65
Oat Chop $1.75
Oats Cr. 80 lbs ....$1.40
Corn Meal  100 lbs ....$2.10
Cracked Corn - $2.10
Chick Corn $2.10
Barley $1.65
Barley Chop $1.75
Bran $1.25
Shorts ««►_ $1.45
Middlings     per 100 lbs   $1.95
Chick Feed __.. $3.00
Scratch  $2.10
Hay Tim per ton _.. $16.00
Straw $12.00
Gr. Screenings   100 lb.     85c.
Burns Beefscrap $3.90
Globe        "       -...$3.90
Fish Meal $4.00
Flour Five Roses 49 $1.75
Clam Shell       100 lb.      55c.
Prices subject to change without notice.
Prices on Hardware on application.
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over IS years of age,
and by aliens on declaring Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and improvement for agricultural
Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions is
elveii In Bulletin No, 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land/' copies of
which can be.obtained free of charge
by addressing tha Department of
Lands, Vlotorla, B.C, or to any*Government Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable tor agricultural
purposes, and which is nut timber-
land, i.e., carrying over 6,000 board
feet per acre west ot the Coast Range
und 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Applications for pre-emptions are
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, in which tho land applied for
la situated, and are made on printed
;orms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and Improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing and cultivating at least five
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
For moro detailed information see
Lhe Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Applications are received for purchase of vacant nnd unreserved
Crown lands, nm being- tlmberlnnd.
fur agricultural purposes; minimum
prfco of first-class,(arable) land Is $5
per acre, and Second-class' (grazing)
land $2.60 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands is given In Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
mriy be purchased or leased, tho conditions including payment of
stum page.
Unsurveyad areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
'erected .In the first year, title being
obtainable after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
For grazing and Industrial purposes area's'not exceeding 040 aored
may bo loased by one person or H
Under the Grazing Act tho Prov-
1)104 Is divided into gnizini; districts
and the range udinltil'iiereil under 'i
iinx.iiiK Commissioner, Annu il
.razing penults nro Issued baiod on
inmiimn rnnged, priority being glvon
ro established owners, Stock-owners
mil*' form   aisooloxlons    for    range
nanagomont,   Free, or partially ft ,
•■units aro available   for    settlors,
■ -inp'-TM  and  travellers,  up  lo  ton
■ id
Watch and Clock Repairs.
Leave Repairs with
H. E. MecKenzie, Hammond
PHONE   63-Y
LODGE  No. 32
I. O. O. P.
Meets)  every   Wednesday   evening;  at
•   o'clock   in   the   Odd   Fellows'   Hall,
Ontario Street, Port Haney.    Visiting
brethren  cordially   invited   to    attend.
H.  H.  Davenport,  Roo,  Sea
W. R. AdamB, V.O.
J. Gait, N.O.
The  regular  meetings  of  Hammond
L. o. L. Ns. liSS, are held In the Fossett hall at 8 o'alock p.m; on Beoond
Saturday sal 4th Friday, each montk
Visitors  cordially   invited.
Wm. Hope, W.M.
W.  A.   Brook,   R. S.
haney i.o.l.  >fo. aaio
The  regular  meeting  of  above lodge
Is held In the Oddfellows hall, Haney,
first Tuesday In each month at 8 p.m
Visitors  cordially  Invited.
Oeo. Hastle, W.M.
J. M. Campbell, R.8.
The regular meetings of Hammond
L.O.B.A. No. 165 are held In the Fob-
sett Hall, the second Tuesday of each
month at 7:30 p.m.
W.M., Mrs. M. Maoey, 'Phone SSR
Reo.-Seo'y, Mrs, J. H. Ritchie.
Phone 53.
"When They Have Gone'
Tho past comos up—ate i Id hood
day»—happy hours by the fire-
side—their hopes and Joye—
and   trfals,   too.
You can keep the memory of
their names forever freqh by
giving some little part of the
blessings you now enjoy towards n permanent memorial
In   everlasting   stone.
B.CMonumental Works Ld
Successors   to   Ftvttorson,   Chand
lor   *V   Stephen,   Limited
fBTSNTK   AVE.    &     MA3H   ST,
Vaaconver,  B.O.
t^'rllo   today     for     Catalogue   of
designs.     Established   1870
good  repair.    Can bo  seen at Sibley's,
iUiirliHiiiitli,   Hammond,
Blue Funnel Motor Line Ltd
R. H. STEPHENS, Manager.
Leave Webster's Corners 7,50 a.m. Leave Ye.inadon 8.10 a.m
Leave Haney Daily 8.30 a.m, 1.00 p.m., and 4.00 p.m.
Leaves Haney Saturday and Sunday 8.30 a.m.,   2.00 p.m., 6.30 p.m.
Leave Westminster Daily 10.30 a.m., 2.00 p.m., and 5.30 p.m.
Leaves Westminster Saturday and Sunday 10.80a.m., 2.00 p.m., 4.30 p.m., and 9.00".p.m.
Passing   Through  Hammond  and Pitt  Meadows.
Those wishinc to be called for who are on the HAMMOND PHONE are requested to rinc ud
Phone 15 Westminster 601 RED ROSE
COFFEE Particul*e peopk*
Roasted and packed same c.,
day in airtight cans
{Devises System For
Secret Radio Messages
A Great National Project
Tfio people ni Western Canada are strongly in favor ot the completion
of tin' Hudson's liny Railway and lho opening of what lias been termed tho
rntiii' "over the roof nf lho world" lor prairie grown grain, cattle and other
products to Iho markets ot Greal Britain. Millions of dollars have already
boon spout and a low millions moro will carry tho rails lo lldewater. Hut
while Western people favor the completion of the road and proving lho feasibility and practicability ol tho route, their voice has boon largely Inarticulate
In making tholr demand effective in the face or strong Eastern opposition.
Steps nro now being taken ihrough tin' organization of ihe "On-to-lho-
Bay" Association, with branches in every section ol the West, to so organize
-exisllng public opinion Ihal iis voice may be hoard insistently and loud, and
pressure brought to bear on Iho Federal Parliament to vote the necessary appropriation for tho completion ot Ihe railway. Thero should nol be the
slightest hesitation on the purl of prairie dwellers to join the "On-to-the-Bay"
Association; on the contrary, their support should be unanimous and enthusiastic.
Objection is raised in tin* Mast that the Hudson's Bay mule is dangerous; hut Iho St. Lawrence route to Montreal Is notoriously one ol the most
difficult and dangerous in the world, yel it has been made a success until
Montreal is now one of the great ports of the world. It is rurlher objected
that continual dredging at ihe Bus ports will be necessary; but everybody
knows that this Is equally true in the St. Lawrence. It is argued by opponents that ice in tho Hudson's Straits will prove tin insurmountable obstacle;
but the ice is just as big off the Straits of Belle tsle and Capo Race, and in
addition Ihe Lower St. Lawrence route suffers from logs which mako tlio Ice
doubly dangerous, where as the Hudson's Bay is Iree from fogs. Finally,
it is objected Unit tho ports on tho Bay are not natural harbors; but many
of tho grenl harbors of the world are not so by nature, including Montreal
nail Dover.
With dillicullies to bo overcome no greater than those contended against
successfully iu making Monlreal a great port, thero is the decided advantage
from tho Western standpoint that tlio Hudson's Bay route from tlie heart of
the wheat growing prairies lo Liverpool is .1.00U miles shorter than it is by
way of Montreal, which moans lhe saving of an expensive rail haul of that
(inly ninety-two miles of steel remain to be laid to bring the Hudson's
Bay railway lo ihe sea. A woll organized and insistent demand by the ever-
Increasing political power of the Wesl can bring about the realization of the
long cherished ambition of the prairies for their own outlet to the sea and the
shortest of all routes lo Ihe markets of Iho world. This is nol: a political
question In a partisan sense. Every political parly In Canada lias declared
in favor of the building tlie railway. It can never be made a party football
as far ns Western poople are concerned, but the political group which proceeds lo lullill its promise io lhe Wesl regarding Ibis vitally important mallet is hound to gala substantial support as a result.
However, It is not the fortunes of political pantos which are paramount
or at stake; il is tlio economic welfare and prosperity of the whole of West-
era Canada that is Involved, and bound up with the prosperity and development of tlie West Is the future ol' Hie whole Dominion. II is nol party loyalty
bul nationaljmtrlotlsm which urges immediate action; 11 is nol sectional interests but national interests which call for Parliament's consideration without further delay.
While Eastern opposition is publicly bused on objections to tho feasibility
of the Hudson's Bay route, anil through a professed desire nol lo squander
public money on a scheme which they declare must eud In failure, the all loo
apparent fact ls that this opposition arises Ihrough selfish fears Ihal lhe
route will prove such a success as to divert the enormous tralllc now [lowing
ironi the West through the Great Lakes io Montreal in summer and by Ihe all-
rail haul lo tho Atlantic seaports in winter.
That llils Is lhe real reason Is lo some extent proven by Iho fact Ihal the
natiiiiii Government is steadily cxtendlug its own Northern Ontario railway
towards its fixed terminus on .lames Hay, the SOUtliermosf part of Hudson's
Bay. Ontario does nol propose io be caught napping with the opening of the
Hudson's Bay route, and Hie completion of the Western road lo Iho Day
would nlmosl certainly be quickly followed by Hie rushing of iho Ontario lino
lo .lames Hay.
And whatever diversion of Western tralllc from Eastern ports mlghl re-
sail would he more lhan offset by lho Increased prosperity, sellleinent und
development ot Western Canada, 1'osulllng lu a largely Increased market
ter Eastern goods Ihroughoul Hn* whole prairie country.
Lot II lie repealed, therefore, lhat the Hudson's Bay railway Is nol solely a
sectional policy designed in bcn'ofll lhe West I the Wesl only.     Primarily
li i.- designed to do that, Inn in iis ultimate effects It will beneili all Canada
ami promote lho Interests ol both West niul East, H Is a great nalional
undertaking which hns been ino long delayed. A frank acceptance of llils
fact hy opposing Interests In Hie Ensl would do much lo heller relations between the iwo greni geographical division! ol thu Dominion,
United States  Inventor Will  Demonstrate Device In London
John Hays Hammond. .Ir.. Hie l'ail-|
ed Slates Inventor, lias left Rome Ion
London to demonstrate bis latest device In radio transmission. lie lias,
entered into a contract with the Itnl-i
Ian Government lor a numbi r of trans-
milting and receiving sets
The system permits of secrecy in
radio Iran'mission and enables each
station to send more than one message simultaneously on tlio same wave
length, Great utility in wartime is
claimed lor it because- it makes use of
certain combinations of wave lengths
which must bo known before a mes
sago can be picked up. In commercial use II would permit broadcasting
stations lo charge a tee lor listening
lu on their programmes.
Old Reel Films Useful
Coating   Yields   112  Ounces  of  Silver
To Ton
Whal   becomes  of  I lie  millions  of
miles    of    old  "movie"  films  which
have served th.lr Mmo    in    amusing
the  public?      When n  film  has I n
thrown aside as "junk" il is cleansed
by a special process, which removes
the chemical coutlng. This coaling
Is capable of yielding silver al the
rale of 112 ounces In lite Inn. Tlie
cleansed celluloid strips sometimes
pass Inlo Ihe bands of shoe manufacturers, and ti considerable portion of
the "patent leather*' litis on shoes are
the result. So you may at the presenl time he wearing on your feel a
bit of film which has once held the
charming curls of Mary Piekl'ord or
the laughter-provoking feet of Charlie
NOW PACKED IN     -  gi.
2 Years' Backache
Subdued by "Nerviline";
"Backache was the bane of my life", I
and for Iwo years I was so lame as lo
ho unlit lor work." writes E. S. Sloane,
from Georgetown. "While In Smith
Bros.' Drug store. I heard of Nerviline
being a wonderful pnln-doslroyor, so I
decided lo try Nerviline. Thanks to!
Nerviline. my two-years' backache was
rubbed away, and to-dny 1 am perfect-'
ly well." I
All those who suffer from weak,
aching backs, those whose muscles
are stiff, whoso joints tiro swollen, let
Ihem try Nerviline—Hie liniment lhat'
never tails,    u.'ic al al! dealers.
Spanish King Accepts
Poultry From Dominion;
Pen of White Leghorns Exhibited By
Canada At Barcelona
King Alfoiuo of Spain, who, wiih'
the Queen and Crown Prince visited j
the Canadian exhibits at the World's'
Poultry Congress at Barcelona, Spain, I
accepted as a gill from tlio Dominion
a pen of White Leghorns, according lo
cable advices received by lhe depart,-j
ment of agriculture, Ottawa.
The 1«,li", World's Poultry Congress]
will be held In Ottawa, Ihe cable said, j
This was decided at a meeting of thej
members of tiie congiess.
Beyond  Repair
S. s. 'readier. -"Willie, bow many
commandments are there?"
Teacher.—'That's right. If you
broke one, what would happen?"
Willie.—"There would be nine left."
Simple and Sure.—Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil is so simple in application
that a child can understand Hie Instructions, t'sod as a liniment the
only direction is lo rub, and when used
as a dressing to apply. The directions are so plain and unmistakable
that they are readily understood by
young or old.
"Headaches, Bilious Spells,
Are Now All Gone"
Mrs. John Ireland, Nobleton, Ont., writes:
"I was a great sufferer from
severe headaches and bilious
spells. I tried a number of remedies without obtaining any benefit until I was advised to use Dr.
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills. These
completely relieved me, and
made me feel like a new person.
I am very grateful to Dr. Chase's
Medicines for what ihey have
done for me, and you may use
my letter for the benefit of
Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills
t."> eta. a lim of .If, pills, Kdnuuuon, Hales & Co., I,III., Toronto
Nothing is more common In childhood   lhan   indigestion.     Nothing Is I
more   dangerous    lo proper growth,
more weakening lo I bo. const tuition or|
more likely lo pave Ihe way lo dangerous disease.      Fully nllie-lenllls of.
till  the minor ills of childhood have
Ihelr root in Indigestion.     Thero is
no niedilcne  lor lillie ones  lo equal
Baby's Own Tablets III  relieving lilts,
trouble.     Thej  have proved of bene-,
111 In thousands ol homes.     Concern-,
Ing Ihein Mis. .Ins. Lunelle. I III 11 i:i<-ii -1
tale Conception, (pie.,   writes:    "My
baby   was  a   great   sufferer   from   Indigestion.  Inn   Hie  Tablets  soon  set
her right, um' now [   would   mil   bo
.without thorn."    Baby's Own Tablets
tire sold hy medicine   dealers   or   bj
mull al  25 cell's a box I nun Hie Dr.
Willi s'   Medicine   Co..   Brockvllle,
New Chinese Race Found
Have Curly Hair and Keep No Account
Of Their Age
Blond Chinese Willi curly yellow
hair and women who keep no account
of tholr ages have been found by an
expedition of lho National Geographic
Society sent into Hie unmapped
Kiingsu region of Asia.
Reporting to the Society's headquarters at Washington, Frederick
It. Wulsln, leader of the oxpodltlon,
I old of a trip on I lie Yellow Itlver on
a ruft made of 72 yak skins. The
"Toguns," meaning earth men, wero
the most Interesting people encountered, lie said, and ll was among I hose
Ihal the question of ago had no Importance. Ho adds thai lhe unmarried, women wore Ironi 20 to 3U braids
o! hair.
Commends League of Nations
Has Much to Its Credit Says Canada's
Wa- Premier
Sir Robert Borden, Canada's war
premier, \yjiile addressing the Canadian Club. Hamilton, on the work ot
tlie League of Nations, announced that
he had no Intention of returning lo
public life.
Arter reciting the events which led
up to lhe formation of tlie League of
Nations, Sir Robert said: "I hear eri-
licisins now and then of the League,
bul it provides a system whereby the
na I ions of the world can be called together for a conference, it has more
lo Its credit than any one of us can
realize. I need nol refer lo lhe fact
Unit It lias averted war live limes in
tho last four velars.
"I commend H lo you, because It is
leaching Hie nations of the world lhe
habit of coming together for co-operation."
Build Large Lutrber Mill
Ornnvillo Island, Vancouver, ls lo
have another addition lo lis already
many ami varied Industries, work having boon Started on the erection of a
lumber mill Ihere for K. M. McNeil.
Approximately SDflu.oiiii ot foreign
capital has been Invested anil with the
Installation ot tho mill, it is Intended
to handle both hard and soft woods.
No matter how deep-rooted iho corn
may be. li iniisl yield lo Hollowny's
Corn Remover If used us directed.
Okts.'igan Onions
Approxlmalol) 4,000 Ions of onions
were grown In lhe Oknnagiin during
the past season, prluclpnll) around
Vernon. Kolnwna and Armstrong. The
crop was a lair one ami Hie prices
paid such as returned u lair profit lo
the growers.
Miller's Worm Powders not only
make iho Infantile system untenable
for worms, but by Ihelr action on tho
Stomach, liver and bowels (hey correct
such troubles us hick of appetite, biliousness and other Internal disorders
lhat the worms create. Children
thrive upon Ihem and no mailer what
condition their worin-lnl'esled stomachs may be In, Ihey will show Im
provciiienl as soon as Hie treatment
Grain From Grand Prairie
shipments of grain from ihe Grande
I'rulrie and Peace Uiver dlslrlcls over
ihe Edmonton, Dunvegnn and British
Columbia Railway during iho past
season have totalled 2,171,000 bushels
of wheal and 1,700,600 bllslll Is of other
Minard's Liniment for Distemper
As a vermicide an excellent preparation is Mother Qrnvos' Worm Ex tor-
initiator      II   has saved the lives of
remit less children.
Sugar Exports '
Canadian  refined  sugar,   valued  at
$2,030,558,  wtis  exported  during  Ihe
mpnlli of March.    In March, 1028, Ilm
exportation wit* valued at $1,081,800.
Minard's    Liniment,
tho     Athlete's
W.   N.   U.   Iv2(i
Take Up Irrigated Land
Besides Hie Hollanders who have
already arrived lo lake lip hind In I hi'
Irrigated Leilibrldge district, anotherIDuring lhe twelve months ended
parly of 01 members rrnin Britain 1 March, 11)21, 116,720,506 pounds wero
have nlso Just located In lho area. exported.
A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups — No Narcotics!
Motherl     Fletcher's   Castorla   has  lallon of Food:
been In uso for»ovor 30 years lo relievo babies and children of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and
lilaiThnea: allaying Feverlshness arising therefrom, und, by regulating the1
Stomach and Bowels, aids tlui asslml-1
without opiates,
signature o(
giving nalural sleep
Thu genuine bears p
Assimilation Of New Canadians
A Question That Should Receive
The Most Serious Consideration
  o— -
The question oi the assimilation oi Excellent Paper Made
tin- growing number ol new peoples'
Famous French Aviator
I      _____
whom Cumuli! La again increasingly
receiving, is :i mosl important ono, Tor,
unless the newcomer Is kindly welcomed, given a helping hand, encouraged and made Lo feel thai his pres*
fence is considered an ussel by this
country, lie will, as United Stales Immigration figures would indicate, be
eventually drawn away to the greal
republic to tlu: south or us, j
Whllo ii is dear thai the moveinenl i
oi our trades population lo the United I
States, particularly al limes when
wages are higher and work mon- plen
tiiul (lor no amount ol' patriotism or
sentlmenl will prevent 11 man from
going win ire \m can bcttoi bis oon-
dltlon), will always continue, lho excessive emigration of lasl year is
caused by temporal*) conditions which,
iu Unit', will right themselves, an.)
Ihey do noi apply to any exifcnl to our
agricultural population, The United
Stales, itself, has admitted* after a
very thorough, rocenl Inquiry, Ihal the
groin produced in, Canada at lower
cost, la of higher quality and enjoys
lower transportation rates, a^ul in
view of th'ese facts, and the further
fact that somo disheartened Canadian
fanners abandoned Western Canada
last year, it is high time that ibis
question of assimilation be thoroughly understood by the general public,
iu whose hand, hugely, lies the power
to remedy it,
Those who have been strangers in
strange    lands    will  remember with
From Western Straw j
what pleasure they welcomed lhe first I Eastern
friendly overtures made  lo ihem by
the inhabitants, the encouraging effect
'■ Samples      Produced       By      Swedish
I       Process Show Great Possibilities
Tests made by the forest products
laboratories of the forestrj branch of
Hi" d-paiiineni  of  the  Interior,  Ottawa, show thai an excellent grade of
i paper    enn    he    made  from  Western
j wheat and barley straw.
' Howard Stulchbury, trade .commission for Alberta, has exhibited samples of krafi paper which had been
produced In an experimental way at
the Monlreal laboratories of tfho forestry branch and the roporl covering the
oxperimeuis is satisfactory, The
Dluachc Wiig, a Swedish process, was
used lu producing tlio samples Mr.
Stutchbury has, and the report slates
that "there seems no reason lo believe
that any operating difficulty would be
encountered in adapting ii to commercial operation."
The roporl, which is a preliminary
one, and which Is prepared by B, V.
Cameron of the pulp and paper division, Ottawa, adds; "From lhe writer's general knowledge of iho oper-
• at ins cosfs of newsprint mills in Eastern Canada and of tho eomliiions under which a well situated and equipped straw paper mill would probably
operate in Western Canada, it is his
opinion that straw newsprint could be
produced by such a plant al a somewhat, lower cost than that, being
produced by the newsprint mills In
Canada from coniferous
There will be further experiments
it. had on the.o. . nd Lhe stimulus it I on a ,ai'#r 8cale- and Mr- S>utcM>iil-y
gave to their activities and outlook.    'ia very ll0»wrul that there is herc lhe
Those who come lo live in this coun-1 *™ ot' wlliU wiU   W°™    Qf   unlokl
value to the whole of the prairies.
try, no matter of what" walk in life,
have, more or less, the same gene'ral
sentiments and feelings we have. They
are human, subject lo encouraging
and discouraging influences, Inspired
to success or failure by their immediate surroundings and neighbors. It
is but a little thing for Canadians to
give—a great tiling to these new citizens to receive—'he welcoming hand
of encouragement 'ami co-opi-ration
which, for the flirt lew months, Is so
necessary lo banish home-sickness,
depression and doubt, and Instil In
their place"), confidence, conleifuncnl
and laiih, once in possession of which
tin y will become satisfied, producing
citizens; a distinct asset, to this country and all who dwell therein—indeed,
any olher attitude is prejudicial to out
best Interests and lo the development
of Canada as n whole.
Along these lines, (.'ol. J. S. Dennis,
chief commissioner, Department of
Colonization and Development, Canadian l'aeiile Railway, addressed the
Klwunls Club of Montreal recently
upon the occasion of Its assimilation
week Instituted by tho Immigration
committee oi thai club.
"Tlie work of successfully assimilating colonists," said Col. Dennis, "cannot be accomplished through nny one
organisation, government or private,
but must bo undertaken as a great
national work and participated lu by
every Individual who Is Interested in
thu ilcvclopinonl of Canada. The
gl'OWtll of a propel' national spirit and
lhe llnal solution ol the many serious
problems that wo are laced wllh, If
Canada is to bocomo ilia nation which
nature has certainly glvon us the op.
portunlty of becoming, can only be no-
coilipllsliad by united effort on lhe
pari of those calling themselves Canadians who huve the proper realization of the responsibility attaching to
ihai name,"
Alberta Gas Wells
Smashing   records   for   gas   wells
drilled in Canada, ihe Rogers-Imperial
well ill Colitis, wlllell'clllne In III  2„r,2.X
feet recently, was tested, measuring
82,480,000 feet open How tor 2i hours.
The lock pressure was SHI pounds.
Tile OUtpUl   Is  about   110,0011,000  ft.  of
dry gas.
better known as "I'ivolo," who was recently promoted to the rank of captain
in recognition of his record-breaking
feat In hopping from Parts to Tong-
klng, In Indo-Cliina, in 71 Hying hours.
Spreading Knowledge
Of Chemical Warfare
Special Instruction Given to Border
Population In Russia
On Ihe initiative of War Minister
Trotsky, who is constantly warning
the Hussions to prepare defensive
measures, e special campaign was inaugurated throughout the country urging upon lhe people lhe necessity of
spreading tho "knowledge of chemical
A voluntary society will be organized for development of lhe chemical
Industry ns a means of defence.
Special Instruction will be given the
bonier populations lo enable them to
perfect themselves against Invading
armies using asphyxiating and mus-
uird gases, and an attempt will be
made lo find neutralizing agents to
combat  these gases.
Farm Instruction In Canada Is
Important Work Or Federal
And Provincial Governments
With an agricultural population
amounting to practical!*, one-half of
the total for ihe Dominion, farm instruction constitutes one of the most
important phases of the work ol ihe
provincial and federal governments.
The problem of disseminating information on tills vital subject Is more or
less complex, owing io the immensity
of the counliy and the number of
widely scalletvd farms.
Probably (lie best distributors of agricultural knowledge are lhe demon-
si ration farms op ■•rated by lhe Federal
Government and located in all provinces ol ihe Dominion. These farms
are operated along practical farming
lines. A large amount of experimental work is carried on and efforts are
made to ascertain the best crops most
suitable for iho district in which the
farm is located. By carrying oul
these experiments, millions of dollars
are annually saved Lho farmers.
Intensive agricultural training is
taken care ot in a capable and effl-
! cient manner by the large number of
agricultural colleges located In the
various provinces, chief of which are
MacDonald, Quebec, Ontario and Manitoba   Agricultural   Colleges.      The
1 provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta each has a provincial university.
| Alberta has six agricultural schools
and Ontario one. Canada has some
of the finest agricultural institutions
in lhe world, and graduates from these
' are in demand from many foreign
In the past tew years the railways,
in conjunction with the provincial and
federal governments, have organized
and operated "better farming trains"
'in Alberia,  Saskatchewan, Manitoba,
j Ontario and Quebec.      Those trains,
l which aro really miniature demonstra
W,    N.    U.   1&26
The Alpine Club or Canada will llils
year hold its annua! camp at tlie foot
of Mount Robson, tlio IllglieSl peak In
the Canadian Itockles, which lowers
18,068 foot above sell level.
Mount lt.ic.son Park, named from
the mountain which It. surrounds,
ls a favorite slopping place for tourists from United Stales' points who
make lhe Triangular Tour of the Can
adlaii National Railways, which embraces Vancouver, Jasper and Mount
Robson Parks and Prince Rupert with
a Journey over the Inlund sous of lhe
Pacific coast oa ono of the Canadian
National Pacific Const Stoamshlps,
Among other things, Mount Robson
can be regarded as ihe most frequently photographed mounlnln in the
whole of Canada, the Continental Limited of the Canadian Nallnnnl Hallways stopping for five minutes at Ihe
foot of this monarch of the Rockies
in order lhat tourists who are passing
through may secure photographs showing Us lolly, snow-capped peak.
Just mil side of Ihe boundaries of the
National Park Is ono of the finest big
I game hunting grounds of the continent, where black, cinnamon and grizzly bear abound und where other big
game, such as bighorn mountain sheep
and mountain goals are to he Found
In great numbers. Hundreds of
hunters annually make Mount Robson
their headquarters for their excursions Inlo the  passes of llils region
after big game, for here excellent accommodation may be secured ell her
| during tin' summer tourist season or
later In the fall when Hie hunters are
[ oul alter their quarry,
K have proven very popular, The trains stop at all Import-
ani agricultural centres, and lectures
an- given by experts, as well as moving pictures shown and literature dls-
Irlbuled, The popularity oi these
trains may be judged from the fact
that In 192.! between 100,000 and 200,-
ono people visited the Quebec train.
Other media ol farm instruction,
which have an Important Influence on
Canada's farming community, are
the annual exhibitions. It is here
that the fanner has an opportunity
of seeing all the latest developments
along fanning lines, ns well as viewing the exhibits of prize grains, fodders and entile. In Western Canada
almost every town and city holds an
annual fair, the exhibitions al Calgary,
Edmonton, Regina, Saskatoon and
Brandon being of an unusually high
calibre. The east ls also well supplied wllh fairs, Uie Canadian Nalional Exhibition at Toronto being the
largest annual exposition In lho world,
and the Royal Agricultural Fair and
livestock event of the year in Canada.
Where the farmer is unable to attend the annual fair in his district or
visit the better funning trains, the
governments aid him by the distribution of bulletins on every conceivable
agricultural subject. These bulletins,
which are distributed free of charge,
are written by qualified experts nnd
have been of material aid to tlie fanner in solving ids agricultural problems.
To carry on Iho work of farm instruction millions of dollars are spent
annually by provincial governments,
During the fiscal year 1922-23, iho
Federal Government paid to Ihe provincial governments a total of $l,osn,-
003, which was distributed by provinces as follows: Ontario, $386,303;
Quebec, $271,113; Saskatchewan, JSI,-
72S; Nova Scotia, $81,716; Manitoba,
$77,113; British Columbia, $69,199; Alberta, $66,965; New Brunswick. $111,-
110; and Prince Edward Island, $31.-
7-19. In addition, the provincial gov
ernments expend largo sums of money
on this work—in many instances in
excess of the grant received from the
Dominion Government,
Farm instruction, as carried oul by .
the different governments, has enabled lhe farmer to cultivate his land
on a more scientific basis, raise the
crops best suited to his particular
locality, and thus Increase his crop
yield and secure for him greater returns on his labor and capital Investment The resulls of this work are
becoming more and more apparent
each year, and the splendid agricultural showing made hy Canada In recent
years Is attributable, In a large measure, to the farm Instruction programme of lhe governments.
Raising Motherless Lambs
Great Care Should Be Observed to
Avoid Stunted Growth
Relative to the raising of pel, or
motherless lambs. If great car,' and
discretion tire observed in feeding,
stunting wlll he avoided. An ordinary bottle.and rubber should be used.
I In commencing tlie lambs upon cow's
I milk, avoid feeding loo heavily upon
In milk Ihal Is very rich, as it may
I cause Indigestion, Is lhe advice of the
Sheep and Swine Division of the Dominion Livestock Branch, The milk
Is more palatable when slightly
sweetened wllh sugar, and il may bo
necessary to feed with ll, at Intervals,
some castor oil to prevent constipation. The Hist feed of the lamb
should be, If possible, colostrum or lhe
milk of the flrsl Ave days after commencement of the lactation, if this
cannot tie obtained use castor oil freely until the faeces show yellow. It
many lambs ,i,c io bo raised by ham!
n buekel with several rubber tubes
wllh nipples attached can he us, d advantageously, or (he more convenient
practice of teaching the lambs, like
calves, lo drink out of a bowl or pail
may he followed.
Whaling Fleet Prepares to Sail
j Reports troll' the Pnclflo whaling
i grounds are thai ihe prospects promise a belter season lhan lasl. The
whaling Heel Is hastily outfitting and
will sail shortly. Las, year was a
good season. The ment pack was
sold on the Wesl Const of Africa, and
that   market   Is   already calling for
more. THE  RECORD,  AGASSIZ,  B.   C
Agassiz Record
Primal  by  Tho  Valley  Publishing Co
Hammond, B. c.
Subsorlptlon:   $1.50  por annum
Advorilni»(b' Rates :
Dlsplny Advt.   (transitnt) Inch 36c.
Display Advt.   (contract) Inch "iG**-
Beadont, por llnft Mo,
Legal   Advertising1,   Wo,   line  flrnt t»-
sertion, Sc.  Hiii,s"ijmont Inuurttoim.
Want and For ml|0 advts., 60c. first Insertion, Md, aubseyuont liiHortlons.
AVi:i»\Ksn.\v, .ii'XK i«,
Mrs, w. l). Todd was tin- guest ot
Mrs. J. Hooking while in Agassis,
ftlrl's, Jenkins nnd Mrs. Frank Baker
took her by motor through tlio town
and its environs—this despite the
rain. ,
Mrs. Sua, R, Campbell ami her children Murug and Ian, from Chilliwaok.
formerly of Agassiz, recently visited
hen brother, Mr, Campbell, on the Experimental   Farm.
Mrs. A. Horwell left Friday for an
extended pleasure trip to visit friend*
in the Southern States.
Miss Annie Ogilvie, nurse In New
Westminster Hospital, Is visiting her
mother,  Mrs,  Ogilvlt.
Miss J. MoKInney is visiting her
sister, Mra Ancnie Trenholm, near
The Agassiz Ment Market has just
been freshly painted, which greatly
improves the appearance of the street
Mr. J. Walters, ex-independent member is In Agassiz, looking over the
situation  from  the Liberal   side.
Mr, Percy Ransom is just recovering from a strained ankle.
Mr. A. W. Wooton, of Deer Lodge,
left this morning for Vancouver to
join her husband, who has been away
for a few days.
Col. Roughton, of Victoria, and Inspector Winch, of Vancouver, hov .
just enjoyed some fishing at Harrison
Hot Springs. Their string amounted
to a nice weight; They stayed at
Deer Lodge,  the sportsman's home,
Hammond is laying plans to assur
its fourth anniversary one of the
biggest ever observed on the north
wide of the river. All reserve the
day—July   1st—for   Hammond.
VANCOUVER. B. C, June 13th.—
At tho forthcoming Gyro Tyeo Potlatch, some good looking girl is
going to cash in on her good looks
to the extent of a week's visit to
Hollywood, all expenses paid, with
the courtesy of every studio in
Hollywood extended to her, with the
famous Christie Film Co.'s big limousine at her disposal day and night
during tho visit, and the distinction
of being the guest of honor nt tho
big Movie Rail, the star social event
of tho movie colony.
Tbere are no entrance fees and no
formalities beyond sending tho name
and photograph of the entrant to
the Potlatch manager, \v. R. Marshall, at headquarters In tho Hotel
Vancouver. Sho must ho between
16 1111,1 25 years old and a resident
of Canada.
From the moment alio leaves Vancouver until sho returns sho wlll not
bo pul In one penny of expense and
at Hollywood sho will be accorded
privileges that could not otherwise
ho obtained, She wlll also he given
a screen lest so that she may know
whet hor or not she has talent for
tho screen, nnd If Bho has, sho might
bo given un opportunity to appear
In a film, for Hollywood ls always
on the lookout for now talent.
This prize |s offered by the Clnis-
tlo Film Company, which, by Iho
way, Is a Canadian concern, and one
or the loading firms in Hollywood.
Doth the Christies hull from London, Out., where their boyhood was
The contestants will appear before
tho judges at tho Potlatch nnd tho
prize will be awarded forthwith.
Thero tire no votes, no movors or
seconders and tlio contest has been
shorn of nil lorinulltlos so that every girl whether she bo rich or poor,
Influential or noi, will have tho
same opportunity of securing the
prize. This promises to bo one of
tho big poulnr ovents of tbo Pot-
Oatcli which Is being produced under the nusplcos of the Gyro Club
in aid of Us funds for plnygrounds
for children
Electro-plating a Canadian Railway Operation
FhotolTSBlu  ahowtaf electro-plating  operations at tbe Angus Shops, Montreal.    No. 1 slum* (he tunics in which smnU articles ore bung for placing, and No. 5 the Lacquering process.     'I'll'.1 text below explains the other photograph* fully.
Passengers on the Trans-Canada and other Canadian trains have often
admired tbe tableware with which the dining cars are equipped, but
comparatively few of the travelling public appreciate the extent to which
electro-plating enters Into every day use on a Railway. As a matter of
fact, practically all metal hardware parts of passenger equipment interiors are plated, many of the engine parts, including the copper reflector of the head-light are plated, and various platings are used on a
thousand and one articles which enter daily Into the life of a railroader.
The traveller notices the sliver plate perhaps more than any other,
but many metals are used by the railroad companies. Gold, for instance. Is used by the Canadian Pacific for plating pepper caster tops
and similar articles, copper ls used on lighting and other metal car fixtures, zinc on refrigerator hardware, nickel on kitchen utensils, tin on
trainmen's lanterns, mercury on telegraph elements and aluminum or
lead on miscellaneous articles.
At Its Angus Shops, Montreal, the Canadian Pacific Railway Company
has quite an extensive plant where the most of its electro-plating Is carried on. The method used by this Company is a simple one but none the
less effective.
The articles to be plated are-first chemically cleaned, after which
they are usually hung from a metal bar Into a long vat where they are
Immersed In a ehemlcal solution which varies with the metal to be deposited. The electric current, which ls of low voltage, ls connected, the
positive pole to the metal plate or plates, and the negative to the bar
'rom which the articles to be plated are suspended.  Am the eleotrle cur
rent flows from tho plating metal to the suspended artlclesi the metal to
carried through the solution and deposited in the form of a thin coating:
over the entire surface of the required article.
This process is ftell Illustrated In Nn. 2, which shows two electric
headlight reflectors In tne process of receiving silver plating. In this
case the plate of sliver ls suspended in the centre of the reflector, which
Is filled with cyanide of potassium solution, and the electric current flows
from the plate to the reflector which Is, Itself, the negative pole.
Illustration No. 3 shows the next step In the treatment of the headlight reflector, which, by tbe way, gives the highest concentration of light
known. This is hand burnishing, thc operator burnishing two reflectory
in a working day. For articles which can be readily polished by a
rotating buffing wheel, this ls accomplished In the manner shown In No. 4.
Upon completion of tbe polishing operation, articles to be so treated are
placed In a metal container and, by means of a small compressed air gun,
sprayed with suitable lacquer. If It is desired to oxidise the plated
article in order to make it harmonize with woodwork or other material,
as is often the case with copper platings, It ls exposed to heat or vapor,
or Immersed in some solution prior to tbe application of the flnishlng
coat of lacquer.
The Canadian Pacific Hallway Company was the first largo corporation in Canada to instal its own electro-plating plant but during the In,
few years' this method ot protecting metal from oxidation has develc
Into quite an Industry and one which employe a targe number ot Camel
General Carpentry in all its
Sash and Doors.
All Doors Mortised
Broken Glass repaired
P. 0. Box 131
Alexander S. Duncan
Resident  Bt   MISSION   CITY,   B.C.
nwiun, wAToaxAXim
in BXAMOVB aascm
ess Oranvllla Oor. »«l«on It.
Mra. Carroll, of Harrison Hot SprlnKs
has taken over the Asrenoy for the
"Hplrellu Cornet*" from MrH. Wolib,
Perfect measurement,, guaranteed. All
orders promptly executed.
roa iAi.il
pulioits, Barred Rocks, roxporlmont-
al Farm strain. Eight to 10 weeks
old.    110c. each. Apply
W. T.  I $ FGVUlr
roa SALB
Or.r, Ford Touring Cnr, good Bliniic,
IJ'.T, i One Lighl Delivery Fol'il, 1175;
One I'cid Ton Truck, good body, $179:
One Motor Cycle, I7R. ,
Phone,  SO-R p0rt  Hnnoy
roa suu,b
Good   Grade   Ayrshire,    Jersey,   and
Holstein  Cows;  fresh  and  coining  In.
Jo 20—3m Pitt Meadows
NO longer need ' the business
man or broker be out of touch
with market fluctuations
while he is travelling from his own
city to another on the Continental
Limited, the all-steel train of the
Canadian National Railways, The
Canadian National system Is the
first railway In Canada to provide
nolo receiving sets aboard its regular trains for the convenience and
entertainment of passengers. Efficient receiving sets, in charge ot
competent operators, are being
installed In observation cars on the
Continental Limited, with the result that the business man or
broker may, it he wishes, follow
the markets regularly while travelling or may enjoy music or other
entertainment features t broadcast
from the various stations in Can
ada and the United States, Market quotations are sent from the
large American and Canadian
broadcasting stations at regular intervals during the business day,
and in addition to these, passengers aboard the Continental Limited are enabled to enjoy good music
and other features as they travel
across the continent.


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