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Agassiz Record Apr 9, 1924

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 $
AGASSIZ  RECORD
INDEPENDENT
A   COMMUNITY  PAPER
NON-POLITICAL
No. 29   Vol. 1
Agassiz, B.C., Wednesday, April 9, 1924
$1.50 per year
Agassiz Pioneer Office
MARRIAGE LICENSES
Spring is coming.   Now is
the   time   to    start  housekeeping.
Fire and Life Insurance
To   guard   against   Spring
rubbish fires;' accidents.
Real Eilate. Notary Public
N. T. BAKER
Phone 51 Manager-Agent
Hotel Agassiz
Courteous Attention,
Harrison Ills Notes !PUBUC M™G
DISCUSSES WRIT
CONFECTIONERY STORE
—i—
Mrs. C. Gillis & Sons
Phone 30-L      P.O. Drawer AC
Agassiz  Sweet Shop
Mrs. Butler.
A fresh and complete line of
Tobacco,    C mfectionery,
and Sort Drinks.
Refreshment}
Barbir Shop in connection
LADIES'   AID   PAYORS   TBB
AUTISTIC
The Ladies' Aid met la the Presbyterian Church on April 3rd. There
waa a good turnout and one new member, Mrs. F. J. Kennedy, joined. There
Is now a membership^ of If, and they
are certainly doing good work. They
decided to beautify the Church by
making new covers for the organ and
pulpit. ""   !$■&
Mrs. W. Hutchinson made the
Church a present of a music stand
for the organ, which is quite an If-
provement.
The members art? all very busy
making things few their Sale of Work
to .be held in the near future. The
president, Mrs. Dewar, Is working
very hard to make a success of the
undertaking.
WOLVES    .ABB     MAKING    .   WAJ-—
HAJWIBON KILLS  OTT  TO
ACTIVITY
Mrs. Wake is not at present very
well, but we hope as the weather gets
warmer she  will  improve  in  health.
The Harrison Bay Co.'h mill at Harrison Mills, was obliged to close down
April 1st owing to the river being
so low. .,
Mr. Alex. Duncan went to Kamloops
to visit hin brother Hector for a few
days.
Friday, Ap.Ml 4th, Mr. und Mrs. W.
Hutchinson made a business trip to
ChllHwack and returned with a fine
democrat and harness, also lumber to
improve their house, Go to it, WM-
I in in, we all wish you may havo a
prosperous year.
Mi.*\ and Mrs. J. J. Moroney, our
SChOO] master from Chchnlis Indian
Reserve, was in Harrison Mills today
April 5th, and said that timber wolves
had been Been—very large ones—and
had killed several «ogs, ali^o a cow
and a pig.
Mr. L. Tret he way, who is tunning
a logging camp ut Chehalls Heser
?u\v one of the wolveg—a black brute
It had a dog In the river with Just
It;; head out. Mr. Tretheway got his
rifle and fired ut the wolf, but did
not get it. The dog was so frightened he hud quite a time to get the
poor beast to come out of the water.
When he finally d'd get the dog out
it was so scared it wanted to go
back   into   the  stream  again.
Mr. Thomas Weaver and another
farmer came from Morass Valley this
morning with rifles and four large
dogs to try and found up the wolves.
We  hope  they  will  get  them.
M><. Levle Cartler has purchased a
riding gang plow. Look out, there is
going   to   be  something  doing.
Wo are all very pleased to see Mr.
Sam Dewhurst home from the Hospital. He is progressing favorably.
[ Mr. Wm. Davls is home again from
Seattle. He Is a very busy man Just
now, getting ready to put his crop In
insist ozr
BOAD.
BETAIKIWO
XI.   AND   Xt»9.   WOOTTEV   BITTER.
TAUT
A delightful party was hold at thc
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. Wootten, formerly of Maple Leaf Inn, now running the .Deer Lodge, Harrison Hot
Springs road. Throe tables of BOO
were played Those' in the Jolly bunch
were: Mr. and Mrs. A. Wootten, Mr.
nnd Mrs. J. Penny, Mrs. Crowhursr,
Mm Will McPherson, Mr. B. Donaldson,   Mr.   H.   Lamont,   Mr.   J.   Nollson.
After, card playing, a dainty lunch*
eon was served, then music nnd Jokes
finished: the evening.
The best of good luck to M.. and
Mrs.  Wootten in their new home.
A Large  Assortment  of
TENNIS RACQUETS
Now in stock at reasonable prices
A. S. NICHOL
PHONE 16
-    Hardware
AGASSIZ
Agassli, Ajni 4.—A meeting of tlu
nuepuye.h of l.t, Municipality oi
Kent was culled by the tteeve, Mr. J
H. Moi.row, to discuss the advisabll
ity of opposing an action in the Bu
prome Court entered by the B.C. Hop
Co. against tho Municipality, to fohce
them to cancel a gazetted road thiough
their properly, the road having been
surveyed in 1872. ,
The Reeve called tht) meeting to
order lu the Oddfellows' Hall, and
asked those present to appoint a
chairman. It was moved by Mr. Arthur Agassiz. seconded by Mr. Wm.
Clarke, that Mr. Wm- Green take the
chair.—Carried.
The Reeve then rose and explained
the object of the meeting, which was
t0 obtain the feeling of the majority,
in order thut the Council might be
guided as io the adjdslillty of opposing the action or letting it go by
default.
Mr. Harry Fooks, Municipal Cle.k,
then read a copy of the writ Issued
out of the Supreme Court, by Reid,
Wallbrldge, Douglas and Richmond,
solicitors for the B.C. Hop Co., plaintiff, against the Municipality of Kent,
defendant
The Reeve explained that he regretted having to call the meeting, but
that as many years as he had been
iu t.wM MuiL.cipa.llty he had only just
found out that there was a gazetted
■ oad through the Hop Co.'s property,
and 42 ratepayers had presented
oe tit ion to the Council asking to have
the road surveyed, the result being
that Mr. Frank Sweatman wag engaged to re-su:ivey the road.
it became necessary for Mr. Swea'.-
man to go to Victoria, where he found
the records, field notes, eta, and the
road was duly su.veyed. Hence thc
reason for the Hop Co. taking the
action they have. /The Council did
rot Intend opening up the road at
present, only running a line to find
where the road was situated.
Mr. J. A.McDonald was then called
as an old-timer to t.y and throw some
light on the mutter, but all he could
day was that th» petition was"" misrepresented.
Mr. Albert Greyell. manager of the
B.C. Hop Co. was culled, and agreed
0th Mr. MrDonuld that the petition
was misrepresented. He said he hud
not much to say, but was willing to
answer any questions they wished io
put, and thut there had been a verbal
Agreement to cancel tho said road.
Mr. Sweatman then spoke as engineer, nnd explained what he had done,
and strongly advised the holding of
the road If possible, He pointed out
the value of such a road, especially
If, at some future date, a bridge was
built across the Fraser Uiver. Mr.
Geo. Nurse then asked if Mr. Sweat-
fan did not find a letter during his
search at Victoria, written by Mr,
Ms. Walker? To which Mr. Sweatman
answered In the affirmative and quoted the letter In part as follows:
That Mr. Walker had complained tc
the Government about the rood crossing his place, und a footnote written
by Mr, Slovens, who surveyed thu
road In the first Place, stating that
was thu best he could do.
AGASSIZ PERSONALS
Mr. It. Glondonnlng, entomologist
In charge of the laboratory on the
Experimental Farm here, will lecture
ut the <'on,uaU<i.|i Indian Industrial
School, ChllHwack, April 8, on Insect
Pests Injurious to Small Fruits ana
Vegetables,
One of the principal sights on the
Experimental Farm at present is a
bunch of choice bacon hogs, 44 in
number, just ready for shipment, the
average weight being 210 lbs. each.
Also 40 Easier Lambs, averaging 63
lbs., * awaiting   shipment.
Death occu*. red at the Vancouver
General Hospital, this evening, April
7th, of Mrs. Maynard Fooks, wife of
the C.P.R. agent here, which Is a
great hhock to the community. Besides her husband, she leaves an Infant son, who Is being cured for by
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fooks, his grand*
parents.
HOTEL BELLA VISTA
AGASSIZ. B.C-    .
MRS. PROBERT,   Proprietress'
•E. PROBERT. Manager.
Visit the Government Farm.
See Harrison Hot Springs.
AUTOMOBILES FOR HIRE
Miss Marian Stacey, who Is attending Normal School at Vancouver, Is
visiting  her mother In Agassiz.
Miss Breta Roach is at home on
sick  doave   we   understand.
Dr.   McCaffrey,   health    officer    for
The Agassiz Shoemaker
REPAIRS of all Descriptions.
AH Work Finished by
Latest Machinery
SEWN  WORK   and  LOGGER
BOOTS a specialty.
E. D. Harrington
Agassiz - Meat - Market
ROY WHELPTON, Prop.
Some choice MUTTON on hand
Also Beef, Pork, Veal. Etc.
Fresh Fish in Season.    Also Smoked Bacon and Ham
always.   Burns' Butter and Lard
Out-of-town orders carefully attended to
P. O.  Box  147
aOf IfTTfc f OI?11" I 'I.'    The Fascinating
V^tlLttxlOLt 1   I L   Aew Odor
CHERISETTE   TALCUM   (white or flesh)  35c
CHERISETTE FACE POWDER (3 shades)  75c
The makers of this powder guarantee the ingredients to be
highest quality obtainable
Phone 42.    W. A.  JONES
"Try the Dru* Store first"
Agassiz
it
Mr. Arthuii Agastric was culled, he
bring one of the first settlors In the
district, and told the audience how
li'h father had received a shipment of
In im Implements from the old country, and when Mr. Walker objected so
strongly to their hauling the stuff
over the road which Mr. Agassis had
cut through the bush In order
reach his own property, Mr. Agassiz
(senior) appealed to tho Government,
with tho result that Mr. Stevens was
sunt to Hiirvoy tho road, which bo-
came a gazetted ruad, Mr. Agassiz
explained that he had used that road
for 20 years,, and ho strongly advised
opposing the cancelling of the snme.
Mr. J. MeHao, M.P.P., was called
and t-iatod that he was on the Council in 1895 with Mr. J. A. McDonald,
who had been after them * for two
yearn to chango tho road, which they
eventually did, ntul when asked If it
wan on the minutes of the meeting,
he|8ald ho did not know If It was.
Mr Fonks, who was Municipal Clerk
al that time, then explained thnt
there was nothing In the minutes as
tho matter never came up as a resolution or It would show In the
minutes,
The Chairman then asked all the
Ratepayers present to vote on the mat
ter as the Counoll wished to get their
this   district,   is   Inspecting   tho   schools
here.
Mrs. W. A. Jones has been called
away on account of the Illness of hci
mother.
Mrs. Wm. Pollock la visiting her
parents,   Mr.   and   Mp».   Alex.   McKay.
They are busy on the Ex per i mental
Fai;m discing the grain fields with »
Titan  1020 tractor.
Mr. Alex. McKay, foreman at the
Experimental Farm, narrowly escaped
very verlous injury while running n
t. actor. By some mistake, he backed too close to the building, and was
.badly   squeezed.
An Impromptu dance was held at
tho Agricultural Hall, which was arranged by Rodney McKay to; help entertain the following students frlm
the B.O University who were here on
a stock Judging competition. Arthur
Lnng, Arthur Aylard, David Thompson, Spud 'Murphy, Kenneth Hay, Goo
Chnlonger. Leg McKay, Alvln Ogllvle,
Mrs. Sydney Woods, Miss Anvcl
Bourel, Agnes and Florence McPher-
■-•oii. walked to Harrison Mills on Sunday and were entertained by Mr. and
Mrs.  J.  Pickens.
Miss Eunice Pickens, of Harrison
Mills, Is a gueHt of the McPherson
girla.
Miss Lillian Jacques underwent a
serious1 operation lu Vancouver, but it,
doing  nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. J, Couch are thep:oud
parents  of a  1011),   baby  boy.
Jack Stow left for Vancouver to
consult   his   Doctor,   ,
Mr. J. W. Stow has secured a pos.
Ition In Vancouver,
A business meeting of the Young
people's Society was held In the Pres-
byteriun Church on April 1st, Tht
Bills   from   Mock  Parliament  wer0   to
to* ulb
AND   HARNESS.      Apply
F.   BEASLET,
Agassiz,   B.C.
feeling In the matter, so thoy could
be guided;largely by It In any action
they might take.
A ballot was taken, the result being
23 fori "yes" and 18 for "no." Four
spoiled "Yes" meaning to oppose the
action and *W* meaning to go by
default,
Tho meeting closed with singing
"flod Save tho King."
I be continued, but owing to examinations being In session in the High
School, they will be continued tho
Tuesday of next week. Mr. O. Turpin will speak on "Vlmy" to them.
Spray your trees now.—"See Jones
tho Druggist."
Mrs. J. M. Busselle and her daughter. Mrs. a. Thompson, of Humboldt.
Saskatchewan, left April 4th, for a
visit   to  Vancouver.
Mr. I J. Wilson, of Agassiz, who hns
been a resident here for the last sixteen yours, has left for Benton, Alberta, to look after property there,
and expects to spend the summer
there.
Mrs. James Dewar's sister, Mlsa
Dick, of Portland, Ore., arrived hero
on a visit.
Next Sunday being Palm Sunday,
Archdeacon Heathcote, of Vancouver,
will conduct both morning nnd evening service In AH Saints' Church. He
will arrive Satin day evening nnd will
be the guest of the Misses Agassiz.
Mr. Graham, Indian Agent from
Lytton, spent a few days In Agassis
on departmental business,
Messrs. Olendenning, Turklngton nnd
Brown were seen working under difficulties on the new tennis court during  Satui day's   rain.
Miss D. L. Laxton has returned to
take up her duties as teacher in the
Public school, after an extended illness, from which she has qjulte recovered,
Moth hags, Moth balls—"Jones tho
Druggist."
Ronald Andrews, who wns formerI>
employed by thc Agnsslz Meat Market
left for North Bend to take a similar
position thcro.
Alexander S. Duncan
BARRISTER,   SOLICITOR,
NOTARY   PUBLIC.
Rosldont   at  MISSION  CITY,   B.C.
DR. SUTHERLAND, D.D.S.,LJ).S.,DD.C
DENTIST
Will be at the Agassiz Hotel. Friday of each week
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Dentistry in all its Branches. Extractions, Crown and Bridge
work.   Plates.   Latest Methods.
MEAT  MARKET
PRIME BEEF up to 18c. the choice cuts.
PORK CHOPS 20e, Loins 18c, Legs 16, Shoulder 15c,
Belly 13Hc
FISH Fridays.     Veal, Lard. SAUSAGES Saturday
BUTTER, Dairy and Creamery.
Top prices pnla for Pork, Beef, Veal, and  Poultry.
Deliveries   Tuesdays,   Thursdays and Saturdays.
Phone  orders  appreciated.
HOGG  BROS.
n».  86-» Box  S.D. Til
RECOED,   AOxVSSIZ,   B,   C.
BLUE RIBBON
TEA.
Rich! Strong!   Delicious!
It stimulates a man for his
work in the morning and helps
him to forget his troubles at
night.   Ask for it.
Canada s  Coal Probl
em
Civil Service Reduction
Premier King Says Reduction Will Bc
Carried Out Slowly
While the government plain reductions In the civil sen icr. ihey will bo
effected gradually and with bugIi consideration as will Involve lhe minimum <>r hardship, Premier Mackenzie
Klug mid the board ot control and lho
i It) members al Ottawa.
The premier said tho governmeul
was now perparlng Its esllmntes for
parliament, which would expect ii
lo show very substantial reductions.
J However, any that were made would
nol bt' effoctlvo until the flrsl ol lho
fiscal year, April 1,
Hon. James Murdoch remarked tltai
any oi thnst' laid off would get two
months' pay, which would carry them
o". er until Juno I.
! Women! Dye Faded
A- litis article is being written a conference ol' vital importance lo all
Canada, and one that, ir it roaches tt wise decision, will have a far-reaching
effect on lhe whole Dominion, is proceeding al Calgary. Possibly before
these words appear in print the die will have been cast tor good or III, bul
regardless of what thai decision may be we are convinced that sooner or
later the views herein expressed must. and will, prevail.
The conference lo which reference is made is thai between the coal
operators, or mine owners, of Alberta and lhe ofltclals of whal is known its
District is of the United Mine Workers' of America; in other words, the
miners' union. On April 1 tl xlstihg contracts and wage agreements between the mine operators and lite Union expire, ami lite conference is pro-
ceedlng with the objeel of negotiating new agreements.
The Union leaders are reported as insisting upon the maintenance of
the existing high wage schedules, and in so doing ate standing on the declaration of policy of Ihe recent convention of the l'nited Mine Workers at
Indianapolis against any reduction in wages and a four-year contract. la
other words, lhe demand is that lhe peak war wages shall continue to prevail.
One of the forceful arguments advanced by the Alberia miners in support of the unusually high wages Ihey now receive is that mining operations
are only carried on to full capacity for n mailer of the six or seven winter
months, and thai during thai period they must earn enough to maintain
themselves and families for twelve months.
Within recent years, and particularly last year, vigorous efforts have been
made lo overcome this difficulty and, by finding an all tlie year round market
for Alberta coal, guarantee continuous employment to the miners-, and also
through the resultant enormous Increase in production reduce overhead costs
per Ion of coal mined, give needed stability to the industry, and reduce the
selling price to lhe consumer.
To realize this object two main dlfllcutlles hnve lo be overcome. The
necessary market for all the coal Alberta can mine exists in Ontario and
Western Quebec. Ontario Is clamoring for Alberta coal, because experimental shipments ami tests have demonstrated its quality as satisfactory,
Bul Ontario is a long distance away, and the cost of transporting the coal so
excessive as to make the price prohibitive In competition wllh coal from the
fulled Slates.
The second difficulty is found in lhe abnormally high wages paid coal mtn-
ers ia Alberta which makes ihe cost of coal al lhe pit mouth high, and which.
coupled with transportation costs, makes Its marketing ami sale ia Ontario
impossible,
The result Is that Willi billions of Ions of coal In Alberta, Ontario continues year tiller year paying $160,000,000 to the United States for coal, while
the Alberta mines close down or on short lime tor one-half, of each year.
Canada's adverse balance of trade with tlie United Stales Is Urns swollen, our
money Is drained away across the line, United States miners are kept busy
while Canadian miners are Idle, and United Stales railways gel traffic which
din- railways ought lo have find need, ami Ontario's industries are in jeopardy
'and may be ruined and thousands ol workers thrown oul of employment if
ni any lime conditions develop which may force the prohibition of export ot
coal by the United Stales.
Hut if. Instead of demanding the highest wages paid to any group of
miners on the American continent, the Alberta miners would agree lo accept
a reasonable wage schedule, the cost of coal at the pit month could be reduced, unit bj continuing mining operations throughout Ihe .slimmer months
p, i-niii o! the ill il movement of coal lo Ontario during the slackest months in
Western transportation1 activities, and thereby make possible a lower freight
rale. Tints the two main obstacles lo Ontario being supplied on'fl commercial basis witli Alberia coal would be reduced If nol entirely overcome.
witli all tlte year round employment guaranteed to them the Alberta
miners ami Ihelr families would be heller off financially, mentally anil moral-
li at ii reduced wage than wllh the now prevailing high wage, bul with sternly
employment for only nboul half Hie year. Pull time operation of lho mines
Would nlace Hie coal ludusii'x of Alberia, on a firm foundation which II has
hitherto lacked, would encourage capital and development, ihereby creating
tnoi ' ami more employment, ami. as already staled, rcduco overhoud costs
ot production so that the Ontario market could tie sot'vod, and, what is of
ii(iii.l Importance, lho present high price of coat to tlie prairie consumer
reduced io a reasonable figure.
It' sound business principles ntul common sense are allowed to prevail at
lho Calgary conference Instead of a "Made In lho United Stales" policy for Hie
t lilted .Mine Workers being enforced through which Hint country Is enabled
to keep control of the rich EtiBlern Canada market for coal, then a brighter
.is v, ill dawn lor Hie Alberta millers ami lusting benefits conferred on the
Dominion through ihe Inauguration ol policies lending lo moko Cunadit it
more self-contained, Bolf-supporllng country, lho absence of which condition
is todnj our outstanding national weakness.
'fie- latest fad among some women For many years women ha\e served I
ol fashion Is lo have their portraits as town councillors In Reykjavik, the:
painted while Ihey sleep. capital of Iceland.
Things New Agair
Oye
or    Tint    any    Worn.    Shabby
Garment or Drapery
Kamond Dyes
Each 15-cent package of "Diamond
j Dyes" contains directions so simple
j that any woman can dye or lint uny
old, worn, faded thing new, even if
6he hns never dyed before. Choose
any color at drug store.
Coal Output In Alberta
Was
Production     For    Year     1923
I 6,860,924 Tons
Over two million tons of Alberia
coal were soltl Lo Canadian points outside the province and lo lhe United
Stales during 1923, states the anuual
report of the provincial mines branch,
The total production of coal for Ihe
year was 0,866,921 Ions, 1,382,788 being
disposed of lor consumption in Alberta, 1,937,753 lor other provinces
anil 83,557 Ions in the l'nited Stall's.
To the railway companies 3,110,121
Ions were sold. The lotal production lor the coal mines la Alberia during 1923 was SUtl.191 Ions over the
lotal for 1922. Up to the end of 1922
Ihe report cites Dominion statistics
to show thai Alberta mines since ISSli
produced 69.sill.510 tons of coal to the
approximate value of 5121.715,815. The
domestic coal fields of lite province
turned out 3.161.711 Ions of coal In
1923, production in the sub-bituminous
coal fields totalled 163.161 tons.
One Thing At a Time
Too Many Transportation Problems
Before the Public
A resolution urging the early completion ol Ihe branch lines projected
hy Hie Canadian National Railways In
this province has already been adopt-
ed  hy  tlie legislature.
A resolution urging the completion
of the Hudson's Day Railway is now
before the legislature and will undoubtedly tie adopted.
'I'he Croat Lakes-St. Lawrence canalization project Is being pushed In
litis province. A gentleman from lite
Unltod Slates who Is interested in il
addressed a committee of the legislature recently and spoke al the School
Trustees convention in Saskatoon.
The "western route" lor grain shipment through Vancouver has Its champions in Saskatchewan, as naturally
has also Ihe established eastern route
through Winnipeg anil the Great
l.ii Ices.
Al the present time lhe transportation problem ln"Bnskulchewan is spill
live different ways- or at least four
different ways, as the branch lines
question is purely local lu lis primary aspect, although It has nullifications which make It both a provincial
ami a national mailer.    	
The desirability of the people of
this province mailing up their mind as
lo what ihey want and when thoy
want il In respect to Ihe transportation attest Ions referred to Is apparent.
They will get nothing unless Ihey can
show Ihal they know what Ihey want
and are determined lo flglil for it.—
Regina Leader.
HEALTHY CHILDREN
ALWAYS ^LEEP WELL
The heallliy child sleeps well and
during its waking hours is never cross
bul always happy and laughing.    Ii is
only the sickly child that is cross and
peevish.     Mothers, If .vour children
do uol sleep well;  It Ihey are cross
and cry n greal deal, give them Baby's
Own   Tablets   and   Ihey will soon be
well and happy again.      The Tabids
are a mild  but    thorough    laxativo
which   regulate   tho   bowels,   sweeten Die stomach, banish constipation,
colic und indigestion   and    promote
i heal thru I Bloep.    Thoy are absolutely
' guaranteed free from opiates nnd may
i be given to tho new-born babe with
| perfect safety.    The new   nates   tax
will noi inoroaso Lhe price or Baby's
own Tablets, as the   company   pays
; tho    las.      Von    can sllll  obtain lie1
Tabtots through anj medicine deatur
} at lilt cents a box, or b> mail, jiuhI
. pa hi. from Lho Dr. Williams' Medicine
i Co,, BrookvlIlP, Ont,
Makes Homos Happy
The secret  of happiness In  many
homes lu recognition of tobneco as an
Influence for good,    Observant wo*
I men nre realizing ihai tho man who
smokes becomes more con too tod and
j forgets his worries.
Corns are painful growths. Hollo-
way's Corn Remover will remove
them.
Pine Air is Good
For Catarrh, Colds j
Dwellers in pine forests never have
colds, never know the meaning ot Catarrh. Upon this fact Is based "CA-
TABRHOZONE," which sends Into
the lungs and nostrils the healing
balsams and soothing antiseptic of
lhe pine forest.
The health-laden vapor of "CATARRHOZONE" subdues the worst of
coughs, colds nnd catarrh. -
The tiniest corners of tho lungs are
treated. Hie uttermost parts ot the
bronchial tubes are reached, every cell
In lite nose and throat Is bathed in the
antiseptic balsam of CATARRHOZONE. Simply Invaluable 4s CATARRHOZONE because so safe, so effective, so sure to stop huskiuess,
whooping cough, catarrh, nose colds
or bronchitis—try it yourself.
Complete two months* treatment
guaranteed, price $1.00; small (trial)
Blze 50e. At all druggists. Refuse
a substitute for CATARRHOZONE.
By mall from The Catarrhozone Co.,
Montreal.
ROYAL
YEAST
CAKES
Good home-madel
bread is the finest
food on earth—the
one food that everybody eats — that
everybody likes—
and that agrees with
everybody.
: 'i.!i:.:,!.
'tfi!
"if
«:i|
,■•«:
MADE IN CANADA
Want Athabasca Sands
California Men Request Samples of Oil
Extraction Tests
Many requests are reaching lho
Dominion lands ofllce here for
experimental purposes. The majority of these come from persons in
the States who are experimenting
with extraclion processes by which
endeavors are' being made to solve
the commercial problems In connection with Mils mineral.
A number of the interested parlies
are located in I.os Angeles, California,
where the proximity of bitumen beds
affords the opportunity of contrasting
the northern mineral with Hint of Hie
southern stale.
I Last season twenty tons of tlie
tar sands were brought from the
Mc.Murray area and stored In Edmonton, the samples being In charge ol
Alex, Norquuy, head of lhe local land
ollice. who Is arranging the distribution of the material to those Interested.—Edmonton ltllllelill.
.Mnullii rope is intiile from the stems      Try to be contented will) your lot,
ot tin leaves of it species of banana,    | even If II Isn't a corner lot.
CHILDRENCRY FOR "CASTORIA"
A Harmless Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups — No Narcotics!
Mother!     Fletcher's   Cnstorla   has.latlon of Food;  giving natural sleep
been In use for over 30 years to re-1 without opiates.     Tho genulno bean
llovs babies and children ol Consllpa-   slgnaturo o(
(Ion,   Flatulency,    Wind   Colic ""and
Diarrhoea; allaying Fevorlshness arising therefrom, and. by regulating lb*
Stomach ami (towels, aids the nailnii-
Men's Faith
One ul the curious things nowadays
is llml men who doubt almost everything Ihal. Is told to them will drink
Without question anything lhe bootlegger tells lliein Is whisky. —Detroit
Free Press.
Minard's  Liniment for Headache
It's easier to descend from our ancestors than ll is to rise above them.
Prince a Symbol
Symbolizes Something That Is Necessary to the British Empire
The Prince of Wales symbolizes
something that Is necessary to the
functioning of the ItrlHsli Empire,
lie Is a lay figure, on which tailors
and haberdashers and bootmakers
manage somehow to get their wares
iffi Unit tho subjects of Ihe Umpire
nnd lho citizens ot other countries
will wear similar wares. Anil let It
be said lo lhe credit   of   the   Prince
Of Willi's llllll   1)0 lilies It   well.    .     .    .
lie accomplishes gracefully and
with just enough verve a task, whlcli
would make mosl men ridiculous.
Tito world holds, as 'twere, the cum-
up to litis young fellow, nnd he
meets ll In a half-dcmuro, and altogether charming manner, Cincinnati
Tlmes-Slar.
Stomach Cramps
Yield to "Nerviline"
When doubled up in midnight
With cramps you don't feel like experimenting; what you want Is something to remove the cramp. Nothing
acts so effectively as Nerviline. Take
Iweuiy drops In a little sweetened
witter, ami quick as wink the cramp Is
gone. Nerviline is about live times
as strong as mosl medicines, and because so strong, only n small dose Is
required In give Instant effect. For
stomach, gas, fermentation, cramps,
etc,, Nerviline should be kept. In every
home. For sure protect Ion, gel "Nerviline" today.     86a at dealers.
Trump: Madam, I was not nlwnys
thus.
.Madam: No. ll was your oilier arm
you hud In a sling yesterday.
Flume   bus   an   area of 11 square
mill's and a population of 53,000.
Minard's Liniment for Corna
W.   N.   U.   1C18
Indigestion
The most, discouraging feature of nervous indigestion is the fact that it does not tend to right itself.
The nerves continue to grow weaker and weaker
because the digestive system is not supplying proper
nourishment and tho digestive system fails' for lack of
nerve force.
The nerves must be restored by some other means
and this is where Dr. Chase's Nerve Food comes to
the rescue.
It revitalizes the wasted
nerves and builds up the
nervous energy which is essential to thc healthful working
of the digestive system.
You will notice that while the
ftrice of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food
tas been increased to 60c. tho
box now contains 60 pills instead
of 60 as formerly.
Likewise  Dr.  Chase's  Kidney-
Liver Fills are 36c, for 35 pills,
instead of 25c, for 25 pills. '
Edmanson,   Bates   &   Co.,   Ltd.,
Toronto.
New Box 60 Pills 60 cts. THE   RECORD,  AGASSIZ.   B.   C.
41
Solution Of Problem Of
Utilizing Enormous Tonnage
Of Straw Annually Wasted
The following interview has been
given out by Major (I. (I. Omniiinney,
in charge of the C.P.R.'s department
of colonization and development,
wllh regard lo the work done by the
C.P.R. with respect to expet'lmenllntt
In the ma mi fa cm re of paper from Hie
western waste straw:
In 11 reporl published In the Weekly
Ni'ws Bulletin, issued hy the Govern.
ment of Alberta, Edmonton, February -lid. 11 statement Is attributed to
Premier Ovoenfleld Hint successful
tests in connection with Hie manufacture of paper from western wasle
straw 1111 cl been carried nut with the
Co-operation of tlie Canadian National Railway. 11 is well that oredlt
should he given where crqdll Is due
niul Premier Greenfield no doubt bus
information us to the co-operation given by the National Railways towards
the solution of Hits important problem which is not available lo Hie general public.
I
Premier Greenfield would no doubt,
however, be interested to leiirn that
the pioneer In initialing research
work Into the utilization of western I
flux straw is tlie same organization
Which lias always been the pioneer in
any large development movement
whether connected wiih transportation, agriculture or immigration vitally affecting the western provinces,
namely, the Canadian Pacific Railway.
The work of this company in its
efforts to iind a solution or the problem of utilizing tlie enormous tonnage of straw annually wasted and
burnt on the prairie provinces dates
back as far as 1916. About that date
the company engaged at considerable
expense the services of the Arthur D.
Little Company whose reoprt and research work on the possibilities of
manufacturing pulp und paper from
western flux straw still constitute
the most complete investigation of
tills problem which has yet been made.
The result of this work showed clearly that a high grade pulp could be
manufactured from this material from
which a high quality of paper was
made and actually utilized for some
time In the executive ollices of the
Canadian Pacific Railway.
Possibly the report referred to by
Premier Greenfield may have been
that recently published on further
Investigations on this subject curried
out by the bureau of standards ol
the United States at Washington. It
is Interesting lo note thai once again]
the Canadian Pacific Railway, cooperating with tlie Honorary Council
of Scientific and Industrial Research,
not only suggested that, further tests
should be made on western straw In
order to ascertain the possibilities ol
making 11 cheaper grade of pulp suitable for the manufacture of newsprint
but also collected and supplied the
Canadian raw material which was
utilized in these tests.
The Honorary Council of Scientific
and Industrial Research have acknowledged by letter the co-operation
given by lhe Canadian Pacific Railway
Company and In a report printed by
the Paper Trade Journal of August
2nd, 1023, giving the results of the
tests of the bureau 'AT standards of the
Culled Slates Department of Commerce, reference Is made nol only lo
the source of supply of raw material,
but also to Hie Investigations made
ami paid for by Hie Canadian Pacific
Railway through tho agency of the
Arthur D. I.line Company and Lo j
literature printed and published by
the Department of Colonization audi
Development »r the Canadian Pacific
Railway.
Tlie result of these many years of
work    bids    fall'    lo  bear  practical
fruition In lhe near future,     Very recently an' Important pulp and paper I
manufacturing company, utter study
lug the resulls which had been obtained through Hie Investigations
above referred to, sent their representatives to Canada and have made
a thorough Investigation of the Manitoba situation. Ihelr plans for the establishment "f 11 huge Industry lo
manufacture pulp from western straw
are well advanced und ll is believed
that the first practical development
for utilizing this hitherto wasted material will shortly become an accomplished tact.
II Is only right that credit should
be given where credit is due and the
above brief rev lew of the work carried out toward Ihe development of a
new industry through tlie agency of
Canada's premier transcontinental
railroad Is only in keeping wllh the
hroudmlndcd policy which has inspired Hint railroad In the past and
which led to tile expenditure by the
Canadian Pnclflc Railway of vast
sums on pioneer work in Irrigation,
model farms, and numerous other
activities for lhe benefit, of western
development.
Supplying Bacon Type Sows
Good Results Are Shown Through
Introduction of Breeding Stock
The introduction of hog grading lias
created a general demand for brood
sows of bacon type. To assist farmers In securing these, the Livestock
Branch of the Department of Agrlcul-
lure at Ottawa, through the agency of
field men, makes suitable stock available In districts where it is most needed. According to the report, of the
Dominion minister of agriculture for
the past fiscal year, 757 head of bacon
type sowi-f were purchased in Ontario]
and shipped lor sale direct to farmers
in various parts of Quebec. Besides
these, more than three hundred Quebec brood sows were turned over from
Ihe breeders to districts thnt had nol,
been supplied. In tlie province of Alberta, according to' this report, 42
young sows of the Yorkshire breed
were purchased and sold to pig club
members, and a quantity of similar
stock was made available fo Vkrunlun
settlers. That tills work will produce
good resulls in due lime is shown from
the experience of the Pence River district, which was supplied with bacon
type hogs of boih sexes Iwo years ago.
The slock coming mil of the district
Ihe year following the introduction
comprised a much higher percentage
of select slock than thnt marketed
from other parts of Alberta.
Praise For America
Sir Auckland Geddes Says Britain Can
Learn  Much  From U.S.
Great Britain lias many things lo
learn from Ihe United Stales, Sit
Auckland Geddes. former British Ambassador to that country, declared tit
a banquet given in his honor by the
Anglo-American Society in London.
Sir Auckland told his pilgrim audi
once that Great Britain nut only could
benefit In purely Industrial developments, but in art and architecture, social service and agriculture, especially horticulture, Protection of the
home market, sir Auckland asserted,
people in the United Siuies attributed
ns Hie secret of the country's pros-
peril.v.
Sir A ink In nil upheld    the    funding
of the war debt us a great work thai
would yield future fruit, while lie advanced the opinion Hint a greal deal
of misunderstanding existed   In   the
minds of Ihe British people relative lo j
lhe American  viewpoint  on  prohlbi- j
tion.     "(liven the American problem:
given lhe American climate, if I were j
an American I would lie a prohibitionist," he said. ,
Sir Auckland said lhe British working people might well envy United
Stales wage earners for Ihelr housing
facilities and for the comforts and
luxuries they enjoyed. Undoubtedly
they were belter housed, fed and
clothed than their kindred here. He
would urge tlie Labor Government,
whose special care was directed lo Ihe
wage earner, to consider whether anything could be learned from the protectionist methods of the United
Slates.
Favorable Situation Enables
Canada To Compete In Tne
Wkcat Markets Of World
Here Is What
A Mother Says
"I Have Found in Dodd's Kidney
Pills a Veritable Friend."
Mrs.  G.  B.  Albert   tells   how Dodd's
Kidney Pills relieved her daughter.
Le Bouthellier, N.B.—(Special).—
Claiming that her daughter has been
completely relieved of headache and
heart trouble, Mrs. (1. B. Albert, a
well-known resident here Is enthusiastic about Dodd's Kidney Pills.
"I have found In Dodd's Kidney
Pills a veritable friend. My daughter
Magdalan, aged 17 years, suffered
from severe headache and could only
get broken sleep ut nights and would
wake up more tired lhan when she
went to bed. She also suffered with
heart trouble. Two boxes of Dodd's
Kidney Pills have relieved her und
she is now quite well."
Dodd's Kidney Pills are a kidney
remedy. They strengthen the kidneys
so they can do their work of straining the Impurities out of the blood.
Dodd's Kidney Pills are Intended for
the treatment of backache, diabetes,
rheumatism, dropsy, urinary troubles,
heart disease and nil Ills of the
kidneys.
HEART WAS SO BAD
HAD TO SIT UP
IN BED
Mrs. O. E. Fitzgerald, 106 Ross St.,
St. Thomas , Ont., writes;—"In the
Fall of 1021, I was taken 111 with my
heart, but 1 did not pay much attention to It. I kepi on with my household duties, but seemed lo become
worse and worse, untl finally hud to j
call In a duclor. lie said I was all!
run.down and wns 11 nervous wreck. I
hud a severe pain in my chest which
would move over lo my heart und It
became so hud I could not lie down,
ns when I did I had such a smothering;
feeling 1 WOUld have to'sit up In bed
mi it passed away, 1
I tried several remedies, hut Willi]
no good resulls. ' Finally, I was Induced to try Mllburn's Heart and
Nerve Pills. I look 7 boxes, und
1 tint now as well us I wns lit) years
ago, and I tun now 05 years old,"        j
Mllburn's Heart and Nerve Fills lire]
50a a box at nil druggists or deiilers,
or mailed direct  on  receipt of price
by   Tlio   T.    Mllhnrn   Co,,   Limited.
Toronto, Ont.
FEET SORE?
Hub every night Willi Minard's.
It relieves Inflammation, soothes
niul heals.
^^4*Ufc^jyy*u^^
W.   N.   V.   1616
Federal-Aid Roads
Ten ycarx from now, according li>
the law now fin effect, we may expect to have 200.170 miles or completed well-paved highways In tills
country. At, present there are only
nboul. 2T,i)0ii miles ot .such roads.
The federal-aid system'calls for QllB
work in cooperation wiih tho slalee.
Importation of Tea
Canadians Imported 6,820,587 pounds
of tea last month, or about, thrce-flflha
of a pound per head of population.
Tlie value of Inst month's lea imports
waa $1,661,170, and For tho twelve
montliH ending January 31, the value
of the 43,228,119 pounds imported into
Canada was $18,268,642. The bulk ol
It came from India.
Hogging Off Corn
Sixty-five hogs wire last year allowed lo "hog off" the corn grown on an
acre and a half on lhe C.P.R. demon;
strati on farm at Brooks, Alberta. The
hogs were left at the work, for ten
(lays, beginning Sept. 25. They averaged 110 pounds when starling and
sained an aggregate of 1,200 pounds
during lho period, or close to two
pounds per day lor each animal.
Valuing the gains at 7 cents per pound
would make ihe total return $K-I, or
$5fi per acre, wllh all costs of harvesting the grain eliminated.
Export of Leather Footwear
Canada exported 0,682 pairs of
leather footwear during January, 1021,
according to a report of tho Dureau
of Statistics, of Lhasa 2,t7ii woul to
the l'nited Slates, 2,088 to Now Zealand and 2,081 lo China aud Japan.
Bermuda, the Straits Settlements and
Newfoundland took I lie rest. The
value was (21,301,
When it comes lo concealing her
age   the  a\eragi*--wonian   might   lake
a fow lessons from the humble egg.
Britain's Experiment
■s   In Socialistic Administration
Lloyd   George   Thinks   It   Will   Have!
Good   Effect  On  the   Impetuous      i
Soul of the Party
Addressing delegates representing
the United Porces oC Liberalism In the I
northern counties of England, Mr.
Lloyd George said thai ii was jusl
like Qrenl Britain's hick -that ihe
first experiment in socialistic administration had come under conditions
where it could do the least harm, even
conditions which could do a great deal
ol good, and (he experience was having a salulury effect on ihe impetuous
soul of the Socialist party.
"I am all for leaving them for some
lime belwyen the plough handles," lit
conllnucdAl "They will soon have.
aching backs and weary hearts, but
very much wiser heads. You cannot
plough from lho clouds."
"In Mr. MacDonald's first speech as
premier." continued Mr. Lloyd George,
"all lhe restraints, reservations and
compromises which mundane slates-
men hitherto have indulged in, were
repealed iu every paragraph. When
I heard Mr. MacDonald, who had Indulged in the shrillest notes, pitching
his tune lo low and imitating the very
modest notes from less pretentious
singers, I recalled to memory Ihe
cracked tenor who had been forced to
become a baritone."
He said the last government was a
spectacle of pitiable fatuity, and it
was not a very high compliment to
pay the existing ministers lo say
that, whatever were their detects or
shortcomings they were infinitely belter than the nveu they had supplanted.
"II Ihe present government/' he
concluded, "in a moment of lolly,
proposes a capital levy or any measures for the overthrow of private enterprise, the whole of the Liberal
parly will vole against it without regard to the effeei on lhe fortunes ol
Ihe government."
Russia's Debts to England
A    Matter   of   Three    Bilfion,    Eight
Hundred and Eleven Million  Is
Outstanding
In the note of the British Government extending recognition to Soviet
Russia in this paragraph: "Technically
unconnected with recognition, but
clearly ol utmost importance, are the
problems of settlement of the existing
claims by the government and nationals of one party against the\)ther and
the restoration of Russia's credit."
The importance of the problems referred to may be gathered from the
t'aci thut the war debt of the Russian
Government to Great Britain is $3,-
:j.rjO,noo,uoo. In addition, according to
lhe Soviet's own figures, the pre-war
Investments of British people in Russia amount lo $200,000,000, and an additional amount of $2(11,000,000 ol
British money has been Invested
mainly in oil, copper, thread and to-
bacco in Russia, making a lotal Indebtedness of $8,811.000,000. -Mom -
real Herald.
The disclosures arising oul of the
Investigation of tlfe United Stales
Tariff Commission ol relative costs of
producing wheal in tho L'nited States
and Canada, Indicate thai Hi'1 Conn-
dian farmer can produce wheal far
more cheaply than can lhe farmer in
the l'nited States, Large]- yields per
acre, lower taxation and lower freight
rates, resulted, in tho year l!i2", in
ihe Canadian farmer being able lo
produce a bushel of wheat for -Iii cents
less lhan the United Slates tanner.
It was shown that on an eleven-year
average tftf production cost of a
bushel of wheat in the United Slates
was $1.58 as against $1.22 in Canada
and that in 1923, while it cost, the
United Stales farmer $1.49 to produce
a bushel of wheat the Canadian farmer
was able to produce it for $1.03. Canadian tanners can get, their wheat to
its outlet very much more cheaply
lhan can United States' farmers. The
average cost of wheat transportation
in the l'nited States is 1 cent for 37
miles, while in Canada a bushel can
be carried for t>(i miles for the same
cent. The average price of all land
both cultivated and uncultivated in
the United Stales is $69.3S per acre,
whereas I lie average price of farm
land actually occupied in Canada Is
but $10 per acre over the enlire Dominion. The average price of land
devoted lo wheat growing in lhe l'nited Slates id $92 per acre and in Canada $43 per acre. The yield per acre
in recent years has been higher in
Canada lhan In the United Slates.
Looking lo the future of Canadian
agriculture the figures are encouraging as illustrating Canada's ability
to compete In the wheat and flour
markets of the world. But they are
perhaps even more significant as indicating that wheat production is be-
Ing discouraged in the Lulled Stales
by economic conditions and that country, with its increasing population,
will, before many years, become an
importer rather than an exporter ot
wheat and flour, and a big market for
lhe Canadian farmer.
Books For Soldiers
The British Soldier Likes Live Action
In  Fiction
The old-time British soldier who
scorned reading I.s fast disappearing
and Ihere is a growing demand for
good books and magazines in army
libraries.
Recently the war office ordered the
classics made available for enlisted
men. Blood and thunder literature,
however, still holds first, place wiih
Tommy Atkins. Among recognized
works those of Dickens held first
place TjO years ago, I hen Kipling became the vogue, witli Shaw and Wells
receiving some attention, Poetry
does nol seem lo be popular wiih th*
Soldier, all hough the song has had Its
place In army literature.
When   pride   heads   Ihe   procession
poverty brings up lhe rear.
ir i
cause
man's oredlt   Is good
lie  seldom  Uses   il.
RED ROSE
TEA. 'te good tea*
and the choicest of Red Rose Teas is the
ORANGE PEKOE QUALITY     w
BRIER
'/FOB Y0U« OWN SAKF
[PROMOTf MlXtOFARMIN
MNWtUfRN CAMADA.
  * fAa/*t        ™ ECONOMY iuy
yfc %/*» r" (Also in Packages 154 & 20*)
55 PARK   ASSISTANCE   KINDLY
OFFERED.
A gentleman just stopped I'Ao our
office and asked how the Hammond
Park funds wore maklnn out. "If you
will gel tho balance subscribed In tha
ti.'xi ten dayB, I will gladly contribute
JUB." Lot's 'iu iy up, ottlxentj, The
thoughtful donor requosta t-> !»• ?ol
down   in   anonymous   Hat.
AIAFLU   RISOU   P.T.A.   TO   MBIT
The Maple i: ilgo P Pont-Toachora
win inoei in ila Schoolroom on Taos
day evening at 8 o'clock, Miss Bur-
Deo, of tbe Provincial Normal staff
will spoak on "Character Building.''
I-: very ono is Invited '■> bo present foi
pleasure end D oflt,
PRINCIPAL TECHNICAL
SCHOOL LECTURES
ON BEES
HANEY   P.T.A.    INTERESTING!. Y
ENTERTAINED
POLITICAL   TALK
There Is bul Llttlo doubt "f an olei
Hon in Uie course of n Cow month
in Dewdney Conaei'vatlve circles the
executive met today to decide on the
day for a nrntfontlon, M is generally
conceded that Mr. J. A. Cat her wood,
the present Incumbent, will again be
in  the field,
The Liberals are thinking of sev-
iul for a choice, among them Mnjoi
0. D, Bruce, of Pitt Meadows, and
Maxwell Smith, of Do Roche, with
possibly th*) odds in favor pf the
tat tor.
tn New Westmnster, tho Conaervn-
tives may line Up behind Dr. A. M.
Stanford, President of Columbia College. In the event of a Bowser victory he would probably be Minister of
Education. The political life of this
Province would be enriched by securing' the services of one of tho ablest,
most thoughtful and greatest speakers of. Western Canada.
In Yale, John McRae will again be
the Conservative choice, while "Joe"
Walters, a former member, will probably run as an Independent, backed
by the Liberals.
LECTURE   CONCERT   *   TEA
The Presbyterian Church was venue
on Tuesday evening of a lantern lecture by the itev. Mr. Daly, interspersed with song* und music and capped
with a delightful tea purveyed by the
members of The Ladles1 Aid of the
church.
Seldom has Hammond had such a
treat. Mr. Duty's subject was "Pro-
press in Locomotion during the 19th
century," and the slides, beginning
with the old Vedan chair and ending
up with the aeroplane were sufficiently illustrating to make the vast contrasts appealing indeed. Not the
least illuminating portion of Mr.
Daly's lecture was his projection now
und then into racy anecdote in which
the Itev. gentleman displayed
appropriate and nice humor,
Mrs. Hopper has delighted much
larger audiences but she never sang
to a more appreciative one and she
certainly hns n lovely voice. Seldom
has anything finer been heard in
Hammond than her rendering of "Old
Virginia," and when Mrs. Dan Hartnel) who was accompanying her joined her beautiful contralto to Mrs.
Hopper's soprano the audience was
fairly carried away. They simply
had to repeat, the audience would
take no denial. It was predicted by
one present thnt these two ladies
would bring down the house with
their  rendering of that  song.
Miss Naylor and Miss I'entreath
played beautifully und had to respond
to encores.
Mr. Gosling Is going to be in big
demand if he keeps on getting to the
hearts of his audience ns he did on
this occasion with his two songs, one
of them un enthusiastic encore.
Mrs. .lames Irving was chairman.
a precedent which helped towards
the success of the evening.
Miss Stalker was at the receipt of
customs.
Mrs. James Kiddle and her colleagues deserve to be congratulated but
with that we are sure they would
rather see a fuller holme next time.
Besides Mrs. Irving, Mrs, Kiddle and
miss Stalker mentioned above others
of the Aid present nnd assisting were
Mrs. John (bat win; Mrs. T. J, Laurie;
Mrs. Dan Hartnel); Mrs. D. Stalker;
Miss Tidball and Mrs, .lames Struth-
crs,
HANKY CITIZEN HONORED
Mr. Nelson S. Lougheed, his many
friends were plonscd to learn, was on
Tuesday evening nt u session of the
II, C. Kx tlve chosen First Vice-President of the Provincial Liberal-Con-
sorvatlvo Association! succeeding Mr.
John .Nelson, who joined himself t
the Third Party,
Mr, Lougheed Is also Secretary of
tho Dewdney I..-C. Association and it
will lie remembered, was in 1021, in
line for the Mouse, bail II not huyc
been for his severe illness. The
Association is surely to be congratulated,
"Itee
ter,
Seho
(Delayed)
Monday evening tho Hutioy P.-
and their friends listened in a
delightful Illumined address on
." Tho speaker was Mr. Lys-
I'rineijial Vancouver Techulcn I
il, Some time ago (his lecture
was given to an audience of 1,500 In
Vancouver,
The lecturer was mosl pleasing in
manner ami alike appealed to children and adults.
The three kinds of bees first had
attention as also their having come
originally from northern India where
Ihey had plenty of sunshine und
warmth, They built no inside hives
bul prepared these in the sun light.
They "made Ihelr honey in the open.
The extraordinary fact of their get-
ling acclimated to our northern climate and their making their own wax
may well puzzle the entymologlst.
Phcy can easily adapt themselves to
man's ways. as. when they build on
the  foundation he sets.
Dees arc absolutely fearless, Ihey
will attack any si/.o \. animal or man
hut   only   in  defence.
The three kinds are the Queen, the
drones and the working bees, the last
named being sexless. Tho eyes, wings
etc. of these inteligent little insects
was most interestingly dealt with as
also their carrying the pollen home
on their legs, how they use the crush
and comb and the sting, each of these
was clearly illustrated.,.. .Bees find
out by means of feelers, whether or
not its object lighted upon can be
stung. If left alone the bee will free
itself. If hit or frightened it will
break off the sting and soon die.
Most astonishing fact, a bee must
fly 24 miles to make one drop of honey. They never get their honey ingredients from near their hive, and
all their ingredients are from the
flowers, nor do they mix the pollen.
they do not put that of the clover with
roses or any other combination.
The Queen bee has a sting which is
curved and never used on anything
but a princess bee. Each hive litis
one Queen though there is record
where a dozen Queens -have beer.
found, alas! eleven of them soon to
die, as not above one Queen can reside-
in a hive.
The Queen is quite tt machine ns she
in a single season — February to
October — lays 2300 to 3500 egs.
"Busy ns u bee" working night and
day, scarcely taking time for meals
she usually lives from three to four
years. These eggs are l-'*2 in. long
and 1-150 in. wide. The third day the
egg falls over nnd the grub begins to
appear. The Queen has cells of very
rich food upon which to feed. The
Queen never leaves its hive unless
with a new colony to form another
hive. The working bees' cells are
given scarcely anything to live upon.
If the working bees decide to build
a Queen cell, t hey ruthlessly tear
down many other cells nnd even throw-
out their occupants to die.
The drone'is absolutely useless and
sometimes lhe workers will saw off
legs — he has no means of saving
himself.
The lecture wns listened to with
the most wrapt attention. Mr. Holland favored with vocal solos, pleasing everyone. Rev, Mr. Daly and Mr,
YV. ,T. Sparling moved a hearty vote
of thanks.
Refreshments were served. This
meeting, like nil the Haney P. T. A.
meetings, was a notable success.
Mrs. 1). (I. Morse, president, occupied
tbe ehnir.
Do you get the fullest use of
your Telephons ?
Of course, you use It to call up a
friend, or plnct! an order with a
tradesman, hut do you always think
of It when you need to do Komuthlns
personally ? How many times would
tho telephone save you time? if n
huslnesH man, how much money would
tho telephone auvu you ? Many trips
OOUld bo saved, if the telephone were
usod   Instead.
Tin- telephone gives direct and
prompt, communication With that personal touch which brings both parties
to a conversation close together. That
Is why It has become ono of tin*
greatest factors 0f business nnd social
llfo.
BritishCoIum biaTelephone Co
Blacksmithing
It's time for Spring Work.     My charges are moderate and
Work Guaranteed.
Here for Body Building, Painting and
General Repairs.
W. M. GILROY
MARRIOTT'S SMITHY PORT HAMMOND
More and more the experienced
farmer realizes the importance of
accurate book-keeping.
The farmer who opens a Chequing
Account with the Bank of Montreal
is enabled to keep an exact record
of receipts and expenditure and to
have the helpful advice of an experienced banker whenever he needs it.
We shall be pleased to supply
you with a Farmer's Account
Book free of charge.
J. GALT, Manager.
I'ort Haney Branch:
BANK OF MONTREAL
Established over IOO years
FOR RENT
THREE TO FIVE YEAR LEASE.
One 66 ACRu; FARM, in Fraser Valleo, good level deep
bottom- land. 25 acres cleared, 3 acres in raspberries,
bearing on-hard 75 trees, balance in hay and pasture.
Four-roomftd hou e, large barn, farm machinery. Creek
water, thiea-quarter mile from C.P.R. station and Fraser
River, als<> post office and store. Specially adapted to
dairying or small fruit.   N > reasonable oiler refused.
Apply MANZER BROS.,
Tel. Mission 2012 SILVERDALE.
|   A Grand Concert |
;*>   Under the auspices of Yennadon Presbyterian Mission <«>
4.               Band and Sunday School, will be held in A,
I            Yennadon Church, t
I Thursday, April 10th, at 8 p.m. f
fThe Best Local Talent will contribute to the program. ^
Admission 25 cents. X
'«**####^«l'-«^M>###-##*-#*#####-#^^
B. C. E. R. NOW BUILDING TO
ALOUETTE LAKE
Work llils week began on the new
rond from tin <l of the Abernethy*
Loughecd Logging Railway to the Al-
ouette Luke. Messrs, Stewart nnd
Barber of Vancouver are the contractors. Material for the 11. ('. K. I!.
Company's now enterprises at Alou-
ettc und Stave Lukes will be curried
Inter over tho new railroad. Alou-
ette Luke Ih spelled Llllooet Lake on
the miinlcipul nmpH.     The change in
spelling hns been ninrto to prevent
contusion with tlie Lillooet Luke untl
River in the Llllooet district. Tlio
Llllonct River runs from Lillooet Luke
Into Harrison Luke, northeast of the
Upper nnd Lower Alouette und Stave
hikes, where the It. ('. K. R. projects
will he curried on.
Mr. nnd Mm Ford, of Ford Uoad,
hnve been subjects, unwillingly, of tin
Grippe t«v a fortnight.
Mercantile Announcement
To my many friends of the district
and to all those who desire to
save money,
I wish to announce that on SATURDAY, APRIL 5th,
I will take over the store now occupied by Mr. C. Fred
Carter on Ontario Street, and will have at your service an
up-to-date Cash Grocery and Confectionery.
The prices on all lines of Groceries I carry will be right,
so that if you really do want to save money, it's entirely up
to you, Everything that leaves my store goes out on a
money-back guarantee.
I will aim to satisfy to the full extent of the word, and
you'll get SERVICE WITH A SMILE.
FRANK DeWOLF,
Cash Grocer
Haney
WANT ADS.
Advertisements In thla column muat be
prepaid.
POTATOES   FOB   SALE
Excellent   Eating   Potatoes   T3U   per
ton ; |1.50 uer sack
B,  CHURCH,
Phone  87-F Hammond
FOB   SALB
BBBD   POTATOES.     Carmen's   Prolific No.   i.    aiku Money Makers.
JIO   por   ton,   $2   nor  suck.
W   CHURCH,
Phono  37-F Hammond
FOB   SALS
ASSORTED       SUED       POTATOES.
Carman,    131) per ton •  $i.eo por Back,
Also young pigs, ti woolcs, ?r» each,
A.   LAITY,
Phone  -l-M Poi't  Hammond.
FOB   SALS
flood   Double  Bed  with  "Rostmbre"
Mattress,  125,    Kltchon Cabinet,  »20,
Apply MliiS. A.  W. FERGUSON,
Port     lIultlllHMliI
rOB BAt.II
FRESH  COWS.   Holsteln  and  Short-
ln>: na, Apply
W.   H.   ROBINSON,
Ford  Road,  Pitt  Meadows
Phone  Hammond  15-F
FOB   SALB
Six  Lots  near  tbe   Hammond  Park.
Cheap.    Easy   terms.      Apply
,FLO)YD   HARRY,
aawsworth  St.,   Hammond.
FOB BALB
SETTING EGGS from Wyandottos
(Martin strain) and Barred Rocks
(Rldgefleld strain). 11.50 for setting
of 13  eggs.
MRS.   J,   CUTLER.
Phone   2 Hammond
FOB BALB
Clyde Mare, bay, age 9 years,
weight 1200 to 1300 lbs. Very qnlet
ana steady. Grade Holsteln Cow, age
5 years. Jcrsey-Holsteln Heifer, ago
4 months. About 100 laying pullets.
White Lcgho:-ns. 10 yearling hens,
Make good breeding pen, heavy producers. S. A CUNLIFFE,
I Webster's  Corners,   B.C.
FOB BALB
Champion Separator, good Stock
Saddle. Honey Extractor, 2 wheeled
Rig, Democrat (double seated), Two
Tons   Mangolds. Apply
W. GARDNER,
Blockstock  Road,  Haney.
Phone  Haney  27.
BAY I    .HAY I    .BAY I
For Sale, balled Timothy and Clover
Hay,   mixed,  at  114.00  o  ton.
Apply   nt   once,
A.   O.   MORRISON,
Phone   29-L Port   Hammend
FOB BALE'
High grade Creaf Soparator "Viking A," also one Eureka Crock Revolving Churn, 100 feet 1-Inch Galvanized  Iron Waterplpe  (new).
E.   H.   KINNEE,
Phone Hammond 25-M       Port Haney
,,„      FROM THE BOOK
"If ue »««» ««A- iiniilhinii In Mu mime
I will do II."  —John I4:vn.
SKltMONKTTB
So apenkn the Christ to whom nnd
with whom nil things are possible.
The mnln point, is to ask—got Into
the spirit of asking—throw off tho
old Adam. Get busy nnd Relieve niul
Pray, Importune (iod—He doesn't
mind. The thine; Is for us to believe
our prayers will be henrd one time
nnd ono time ussiired. (lot rid of
doubt first.     Try It, for n time,
Don't l>e like the old Indv who wns
worried by tho obstruction of tiie
view nt her front door—prayed earnestly, as she thought, to have tho oh-
stnclo removed, but, In the morning,
first thing, went, to see if It hud (rone,
remnrklng, "jusl ns I thought, tho
thing's there yet."	
J. CUTLER
1UTCHER
Prime Steer Beet.
Veal Pork  Mutton
o    Sausages.
Port Hammond j ^
ELECTROXTURES
LAMPS   ABB   SUPPLIES
FOWBB   WOUND
H0US2    WIRING
FABH   LIGHTING   SYSTEMS
The Jarvis Electric Co. Ltd.
898 OranvUla Btraat
▼AMCOUYBB,   B.O.
Order yonr Electcio Goods by Mall
Everybody seeks reliable service. That is why much custom
comes to:-
GEO. HASTIE
FOR THEIR
Blacksml( »ng
COR. TRUNK AN J YENNADON ROAD
Dressmaking & Plain Sewing
Good   satisfaction   glvon   in   Children''-'
and   Womon'a   Dresses.
Mrs. F. & E. CARTER
ONTARIO   ST.
At Your Service
Wherever you live.
Established 1907.
ROYAL CITY
CLEANERS AND DYERS
SSS Clarkaon St.,   Phone 278
HANEY ITEMS
The many friends of Mrs. J, H.
^'gTitingalo will bu pluuscd lo learn
...a shu iK making rapid reoovery af-
*\ r her very serious and prolonged
M'ness,
Mr. Mo., lis, who has purchased the
Bon Well wood estuto, corner Lauy
ntul Pt-wdiiej: Trunk (ruuds, Is ut onet
smarting a, fox farm, which, well nan
died, must prove a very wldo asset
to Maplo Uidgu. In welcoming Mr.
Morris   we   wish   him   fullest   success,
St mister's Bakery is tho pluee to
get all you* Bread, Pies, Cakes and
Buns. The uuality is the best, and
prices right. Oh, yes, order here early your Hot Cross Bum*
Tit- other il*j' we mot a man who
said : "Thut Widdu.ss, tho jeweller, is
a wizard in his pwfesslon—I should
sny. a real watch genius. Ho fixed
un old dock for mo that l aid not
think could bo of any use—it now
keeps  the  host of time.
Mr. Biggs huu no mure GXRQiionccd
dlsolplo of tho razor in the Valley.
Ho Is fully* deserving of all lucnl
local patronage.
MIsh Bird, who conducts welfare
help work among tho Japanese women
of the Rldgo, held her April meeting
yesterday tu the Jupaneso Schoolroom,
Dewdney Trunk road. There was i
good attendance and the best of Inter
est mauifestedMiss Bird lectured oi
"What It means to be a real Christian." These meetings are naught lost
than u cillzeii-.butiding course. The
next meeting will be held May 7th.
Mr. T. H. Buckenfleld. mgr. United
Farmers, was on a business trip to
Vancouver; yesterday.
Mrs. Nightingale, who was quite
poorly for the pust fortnight, is now
quite nicely recovered.
Mr. Ivor Jackson has removed to
Vancouver where he will spend a
week.
The Haney Oarage has completed
its office building.
Drop into C. L. Warner's for a dish
of his delightful ice cream.
HOT   CROSS   BUMS   FOR   17TK
The Ij.o.ba. has made final arrange
montg for the tale of Hut Cross Buns
und Home Cooking to t»* held on 17th
AplJl   in   tho   Fossett  Hall  at   li   p.m.
Those Ui charge •jf the different
stalls will be: Cooking, Mrs. Smith
nnd Mrs. Tolmies "Work table, Mrs.
Rltohto und Mrs. Madlll ; Candy, Mrs.
MoMurtlu and Mrs. Hope ; Flsli Pond,
Mrs. Selves and Mrh, Klddell ; Tea,
Mrs.   Eden  und  Mrs.  Henderson.
IMPORTANT     .MEETING     POULTRY
ASSOCIATION   CALLED
owing, to Important business which
haw come up. It has been found necessary for the Maple Ridge Poultry As-
Bnnlatton to coll another meeting in
the Oddfellows' hull, Haney, Tuesday.
Anrll 8th. atj 8 o'clock. The principal
business will be the discussion of the
unfair duty un regards Canodian and
U.S. eggs, and It Is hoped thnt all
Interested   In   this   mutter   will  attend.
GEO. W. BIGGS
BARBER
Fully   experienced.      Patrons    alwaya
satisfied.    Oall   In.
OaTTABIO   ITBBBT
Wood's Garage
Dewdney Trunk Road,
PORT  HANEY
Phone 36 R Night or Day
Ford and Chevrolet Specialists
See  us   about your  Electrical
Troubles.
Repairs  to  Batteries,   Starters
and Generators.
WIDDESS
FOR
WATCHES
Matchett's Store      Port Haney
fill Buy Dry Cascara Bark
..«■ will take ail we oaa rat of BBT
T—...    babz.    .BifkaM    OmU
-Mm Ml.
IL   HBUNOHAIU,
Fbone 4>-R        Box ll. HANEY, B.C
Will alao do your Laundry.
J. EATON
Painting,    Kahoming
and Paperhanging.
Wall Paper,  Paint,  Varnish,
Oils, Shellac, Enamel and
Coal Tar FOR SALE.
Estimates Given
Ml through Maple Ridge
Municipality.
Ontario Street, Haney
Phone 23
} **♦♦****+♦♦******♦ ****** j
S. BOWELL & SON
VVNBBAL  BWOTOBS   AMD
WW.
lino ruml Supplier
Sorrloe to all parti * thej
Btitaiot
lwmw wimonni   nm*
t**************
POPUIiAR   1
The host of friends of Mr. o. Frpd
Carter were sorry to lose his services
at the counter, where, for many years,
he served most honorably and to the
admiration of all patrons. It mattered not to Fred whether one purchased
a dime's worth or gave a ten dollar
order, or, Indeed, if nothing at all-
in each and every case courtesy was
always  the  treat,
None could prove more fair in business or loyal -to fellow merchants,
eveiiy one of whom, with the Gazette,
will regret that falling health should
compel Mr. Carter to retire, and at the
same time hope; he will, In the vicinity, find an opening that is muon lesa
strenuous. The Shingle Front will
ever remind one, if even in a small
way, of a real Merchant Prince.
HERE'S FOR BEAUTIFUL
LAWNS
If beautiful flower gardens belong
to the Hollander or to tho Sidney Bot-
unii-nl ({aniens, then, easily, Maple
Hldge homes are to have many, ninny
beautiful grass plots. The gentle-
man who suggests tiie hleu has kindly
provided through our ottlce for prizes
this year for the best kept lawns.
The first prize will be $iS and the
second $10. Further particulars will
follow. Now all in the race. Let's
clean tip, brush up, and win out.
United Farmers Limited
SHAREHOLDERS PRICES
Haney and Hammond Warehouses.
Wheat per 100 lbs $1.80
Wheat Chick $1.90
Oats _ $1.55
Oat Chop  $1,65
OatsCr 80 lbs ....$1.30
Corn Meal  100 lbs ... $2.10
Cracked Corn _ $2.10
Chick Corn $2.20
Barley $1.65
Barley Chop $1.75
Bran ~ $1.30
Shorts —*- $1.45
Middlings     per 100 lbs   $1.85
Chick Feed ....$3.15
Scratch  $2.10
Hay Tim per ton .. $16.00
Hay Alfalfa $24.00
Straw $12.00
Gr. Screenings    100 lb.     85c.
Burns Beefscrap $4.40
Globe        "       $3.90
Fish Meal $4.60
Flour Five Roses 49 $1.75
Clam Shell        100 lb.      55c.
Prices subject to change without notice.
WELCOME   TO   MEW   XBBCHANT
Mr. Frank DeWolf, who purchased
the Shingle Front Grocery and Confection formerly the proprietorship of
Mr. Fred Carter, la getting the store
iu shape, and will on Saturday open
for service a fully down-to-the-mln-
Ute  Grocery. /
The new proprietor needs no Introduction to either the citizen or business public, from all of whom he, no
doubt, will receive a most generous
patronage. He will carry a full line
of groceries and confections.
Mi*. DeWolf promises the cheapest
goods possible consistent only with
good sound business principles. He
offers to citizens of the district a
real opportunity to save money, and
all they have to do Is to seise tho
opportunity.
Our new grocery proprietor having
had experience In the wholesale groo*
ery .business will easily find advantage at the buying end.
Mr. DeWolf's motto is "Service with
a Smile." —and he will live up to the
slogan.
LODGES   FBATEBNXZZ)
On Monday, tht Hammond L.O.L.
and L.O.B.A. local lodge members
were conveyed to Port Coquitlam.
where they wore guests of the lodges
of that city..-Mr. R. Shearer was
master of ceremonies, and certainly
made all feel entirely at home. Then)
wore many tables, the result of the
whist drive being: Ladies' prize, Mrs.
A. It. Tolmle carrying off a lovely
pyrex dish set In silver frame ; Men's
prise, Mr. Blair. The men's consolation went to Mr. Jago, sen.
Bros; Jago, sen., and O. V. Robinson
gave  nddesses.
Refreshments served, the National
Anthem closed a delightful social
evening.
"TUS KAN <f) WAS SOBN THXBB"
How ready are we to llaim recognition or ownership of the great and
tho good. We went to1 school together, Hay. Sorrowful when we don't want
to recall the relationship. Last evening's city papeib presented the latter
—tlio tragic phase.
That Paul Webster, alias, etc.,—
bandit, train robber, ot al! We can
lako no glory in that ho was, for several years, in Vnncouver, a pupil of
OUrs, and, one for whom, as between
vlco and virtue,, wo early had marked
forebodings,
Day before yesterday his eai'eer of
crime, ending with the Banc|ue of
Hochclaga car hold-up in Montreal,
found a sudden finis nnd the pen or
flold of deprldatlon will mean no
moro to him. Who Is to blame ? What
a delight had Paul Wobster turned
out n MAN among men.
"The Trail of the
Lonesome Pine"
>H coming with the sweetest plrl you
have ever seen. She's coining to
charm and thrill you. lovely June
T.,ll!vor, tne wistful wild flower cf
Kentucky mountains; the girl who
braved n hundred dangers for li'r
lover's »ake. In the famous romance
that will n-ver grow old. Mary lltlt-fc
Uinter it June, ana Antonio Morcnu
is John Hale. In the big cast la the
famous i layer Ernest Torrence, »ni
ulnr of >he "Covered Wagon." .v. »
tftory it «as read by mllllo-is, a* a
eluy it wus one otjthe great.su: uvrr
aiu-scd, and Is still being sh.nvn, nnJ
as a picture It has broken records
wherever ptieaented, The story as all
know Is about a bitter family feud,
resulting from a youthful quarrel, the
Tolllvers and tho Falllns oach having
a following of nelghbora and friends
that aro bent on annihilating one another. Hero you havo thrills, excitement and roninnn) among the lawless
Kentucky Mountaineers that rarely
has been equalled for ehturtalnment.
filmed amid scenes of wnndorlul nut-
■iral  splondor.
A Mack Sennett Comedy and tho
Aesop Fable complete the programme
showing at tho Hammond Thoatrc,
Thursday,  April   10th. *
S,NIK OF
U1ACT1E1MENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
■ 'rown lands may be pre-empted by
■trltish subjects over IS years of age,
ind by aliens on declaring Intention
*.o become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
tnd Improvement for agricultural
purposes.
Full Information ooncernlng regulations regarding pre-emptions U
-riven tn Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
'How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
whfch can be obtained free of charge
>y addressing the Department of
).*nds, Victoria, B.C., or to any Gov-
mment Agent.
Records will be granted covering
mly land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which. Is not tlmber-
,and, i.e., carrying over tv.oeo board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
nnd 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions ara
o be addressed to the- Land Com-
nlssloner of the Land Recording 1)1
vision. In which the land applied for
Is situated, and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied foi
five years and improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, including
clearing und cultivating at least live
acres, before, a Crown Grant cren br
received,
For more detailed Information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
'Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for pur
chase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being Umberkmfl.-
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price of flrdt-c!ass (arable) land Is $5
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.60 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or least;
of Crown lan'dH 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,
may be purchased or lc*\sed, the conditions Including payment of
a turn page.
HOMESITE  LEA8ES
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding M
acres, may be leased as homesitcu,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the first year, title being
obtainable after residence and im•
provement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
LEASES
For grazing and industrial purposes areas hot exceeding 640 acra*j
may be leased by one person or >\
company.
GRAZING
Under the Gracing Act the Province Is divided Into grazing districts
and the range administered under i
Grazing Commissioner. Annual
grazing permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Hlock• owners
may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially tree,
■jormits aro available for settlers,
campers and travellers, up t»» ten
head.
For Biliousness, Constipation and
Indigestion, .jjjjfrathc.r ailments caused
from a tdugdlgp condition of the liver,
use Dr. Miled' 'Liver Pills. 26c. a box
at the Hammond Drug Store.
MAPLE  RIDGE
LODGE   SO.  32
I. O. O. 7.
Meets  every  Wednesday  evening  at
I   o'clook   In   the   Odd   Fellows'   Hall,
Ontario  Street.  Port Haney.    Visiting
brethren  cordially  invited  to    attend.
H.   M.  Davenport,   Reo.   Sea
W.  R. Adams, V.G.
J. Gait, N.G.
ON© L.OL.
The  regular  meetings of Hammond
L. O. L. No. till, are bead In the Fos-
sett ball at I o'clook .p.m: en Second
Saturday and 4th Friday, each montb
Visitors cordially  invited.
Wm. Hope, W.M.
W.   A.   Brock.   R. 8.
XA1TSY     OABAOE     WINS     WIELD
There's so busier industry in Haney
than the Haney Garage, It has Just
received Its fifth cnrlond of For.N,
and two more nro on the way. For
tho ih.i.l tlmo Mr" Mussalh r. »«S
carried off the Frnser Valley shield
Let'H  shake   heartily,
HAKBT   L.OX.   WO.   3816
The  regular  meeting of  above lodge
Is held in the Oddfellows hall, Haney,
fin*. Tuesday In each month at 8 p.m
Visitors  cordially   Invited.
Geo.  Hastle, W.M.
j. M. Campbell, R.S.
L.O.B.A.
The regular meetings of Hammond
L.O.B.A. No. 165 are held in the Fossett Hall, the second Tuesday of each
month at 7:30 p.m.
W.M., Mrs. M. Macey, 'Phone 26R.
Rec-Sec'y, Mrs. J. H. Ritchie.
Phone 61.
"When They Have Gone"
The past comes up—childhood
days—happy hours by the fire >
side—their hopes and joys—
and  trials,   too.
You can keep the memory of
their names forever fresh by
giving some llttlo part of the
blessings you now enjoy towards a permanent memorial
In   everlasting   stone.
•uooMsors  to  VaiUteMOBt   Chan*
lev A Stephen, Limited
HE3AD  OFFICE)
1BTIMTH   ATI.    *
Vancouver, S.O,
MAZV   ST.
Write   today
designs.
for    Catalogue  of
Established    1876
A.O.V.W. ANNUAL BALL
Lot tim A.o.u.w. Annual bmi solve
your good tlmo problem on May Oth.
BUBOh's Orchestra hns boon selected
•« supply the music. Wfltoh for posters' next  week,
Blue Funnel Motor Line Ltd
PORT HANEY STAGE
R. H. STEPHENS, Manager.
TIME    TABLE
Leave Webster's Corners 7.50 a.m. Leave Yj.irujon 8.10 a.m
Leave Haney Daily 8.30a.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 10.90 a.m., 2,00 p.m., 4.30 p.m., and 9.00^p.m.
Passing   Through  Hammond and Pitt  Meadows.
Those wishing to be called for who are on the HAMMOND PHONE are requested to ring un
message CHARGE to MR. STEPHENS.
Phone 15 Westminster 601 TI
IE   RECOKD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
BIGBErV
,   CHEWING  j
I   TOBACCO  I
airtight tins
Manufactured by
Imperial Tobacco Company
of Casada Limited
Always
Fresh
A Daughter
A Story of Romance and Adventu
of Western Pioneer Days
— BY —
ALEXANDER 1). McLEOD
iL'ublishcd by Special Arrangemei
wiili the Author)
(Continued)
As he approached the side of lhe
house it niiin who had boon silting; on
tho verandah arose and came down
lite steps to moot him.     He heartily
greeted Ronald as he advanced, and
without waiting on ceremony, Invited
him to dismount and put his horse In
to have him fed.     Ronald, thanking !
him, readily accepted tlie hearty in- j
vltation, at the same time feeling not
the slightest aversion to changing ids j
proposed lodging place for the night.
Lending  his  horse  he  followed  the |
man to the stables, which stood some
distance to the left of the house.
After attending to the horse they
returned to the house aud, sitting on
the verandah, thoy engaged iu casual
conversation".    The host, whoso name
ho learned, was John Fraser, and who!
spoke witli a  slightly Gaelic accent,
was cordial and affable in his manner,
and thej' wore soon conversing witli1
fin; freedom and frankness of long ac-
quaintance.   With the open frankness
of a typical westernerlie told Ronald,
of his trip to tlie wesl, when In 1SS2.
before tlie snow had loft the ground
in the early spring, lie wllh his wife
and  only  child,  a  daughter,  treked
Heal Skin Troubles
With Cuticura
If you are troubled with pimples,
blackheads, redness, roughness,
itching and burning, which disfigure your complexion and skin, Cuticura Soap and Ointment will do
much to help you. Always include
the Cuticura Talcum In your toilet
preparations.
S.apZSc. Oiatar.t2S...S0(. T.lr..!Ii. Soli)
thnmKlioia llitilniiiininn. t'aiiucliiiiilli'jiol:
Irani, li»l<««, 144 51. Nil SI., *.. M..I...I.
*£»eawlllioiitimil^
Irani. U.M 144 51. r.
arc-ita". s-v.i,
DON'Tj
DO
THU
JRY THE
YATCH
TEST
Can You Hearf
"Pl.ce w.lch to earthen rlrnwV
Yn'i should hear lick .l\
ii.  Doe. a liiiKiiiK in yoiiiV
ear. prevent your proper hrarinit?   \
LEONARD EAR OIL
relieve, holh I lead Nolle, and D..I-*
nen. inn rub it back ol ear. and J
inieij In noMriL.  Price $1.25
For Sale Everywhere.
Interesting d.tvlpihn foldtr^
flenf upon renuesf,
A.O.LEONARD, I.e.
70 6lh Ave.
New Y.lk
W.   N
1510
overland with his outfit of two cows
ami six horses from Brandon to Ihe
Moose -Mountain district. Even in
those early days (his district was reported to offer special inducements to
intending settlors. Willi their chattels consisting of a few household effects, implements and provisions
loaded on twd wagons, thoy made the
overland journey of one hundred and
sixty miles in tlie early spring. They
reached their destination in time to
cultivate a few acres of land for potatoes and some grain fo do them for
the coming year. He said: ".My wife
and daughter fancied living in tlie hills
rather Irian on the open prairies. They
preferred living among Hie hills where
tlie timber, the hills and the valleys
reminded them more of their old home
in Ontario. They chose this spot on
the shore of this lake for our home,
and I think it, was a wise move, for
here wo have lots of feed for our
stock, and wood Is plentiful and handy
to our house."
After a short time their conversation was interrupted by the appearance of Mrs. Fraser, who, in announcing that dinner was ready, remarked
on the delayed absence of "Mary."
Ronald was then introduced lo Mrs.
Fraser, who extended1 him a cordial
welcome, "Conn.1 in and have dinner
with us Mr. MacRae. We have plain
faro here, but we do the best we can
Io accommodate the few strangers
who come our way. We cannot do so
very much to entertain strangers so
far away from the advantages of settled districts. We so seldom see
strangers that we are always pleased
lo see them come, but you 4ire welcomed lo make yourself al home. Our
daughter Is out rounding the horses,
and I always feel anxious when she
is out late in thc evenings.
"I met your daughter on the trail as
I was coming In. She was all right
and said site would be home in a
short time."
"We slinll not wait supper any
longer. If she is not here by the
time we are through, I think, John,
you belter go out and meet her."
"Vou don't need to worry about
Mary, 'mother'; she knows this country like her first book, and she knows
how to handle horses and can always
iind hor way homo in lite darkest
night. She will bo here before long.
Come In ami havo dinner Mr. MacRae,
If Mary is nol here by tho Ilm,' we aro
through I'll saddle up and go out and
moot her."
They then entered the house and tho
room that served the double purpose-
of dining and living room combined
This room was huge, and (hough fur-
nisliod willi improvised and hand
made furniture, It showed considerable laslo in Its ai-raitgoiiionls. Al !
one end of Hie room there wiis a large
open stone fireplace, on ono stile of i
which Blood a well-filled bookcase and
on lho other sldo was an organ and a
shelf hanging on tlio wall containing
music slioois. Tho whitewashed log
wnlls of iho room wore decorated with
reprints of famous pa in Hugs, as well j
as relics of tho olmse, among which
wore iwo well mounted oiks' hcadB.
Tho furnishings were mostly handmade. Thoy consisted of two com-
lorlablo couches, a i-miplo of easy
chairs made of natural curved birch
saplings wiih woven willow backs.
sides and senls. There wore also
haud-inntle chairs of plain design.
While the room was nol carpeted, Litis
defeel was overcome by nulls holh
hand-made anil of shins, conspicuous
among which was a largo boar skin
spread  In  iioni of lhe spacious fire-
pit      Those details were (alien In
by lho visitor al a glance as lie-eiiler-
oil Un. room. . Acoiislninoil ns ho had
boon lo woll furnished homos In the
oasi. ho dlil nol lull in appreciate lho
liouio-liko comforts and cosiness of
llils pioneer homo in tlio west.
Though silently concerned aliotil lho
delayed return of hor daughter, Mrs.
Fraser wenl about hor household
duties and served dinner, wllh Uie
skill and grace of an accomplished
housewife, Her pleasing and kindly
disposition added a homely oharm lo
the attractions of lho home. Her cordial   manner   extended a wholesome
welcome in strangers; ami Ronald
was noi in hor homo many minutes before fooling as much al ease as an old
acquaintance.
.Mi. Fraser, although not showing
any apparent uneasiness, hurried
through his meal and soon excused
himself, and said thai ho would saddle
up one of his horses and go out ami
nieoi his daughter before ii became
dark. "Vou bake mil your supper,
Mr. Mneltue," lie said, "and ilcih'l
hurry. I shall bi back in a little
wiillo. My daughter may bo Inning
some trouble in driving tho horses
homos."
Night was falling, vol there was no
sign of iho return of either father or
daughter, Tired as he was after tils
long day's ride, Ronald was restless
and ill ut ease. Tho vision of Ihe
young woman he niel so short a lime
ago was ever before him. Thoughts
of iho hidden dangers that lurked In
tlio vicinity from horse thieving bandits added lo his uneasiness. Yielding al lasl to his uneasiness and sense
of fear respecting her safely, ho lold
Mrs. Fraser that he would saddle up
his horse and go oul and meel llioiu
in case ills asisslance was needed,
"Mr. MacRae," she said, "it Is very
kind of you lo offer lo t\o so. I am
sure you must bo tired lifter your long
ride today, 'but i 1 am very uneasy
aboul my daughter, she should havo
boon homo long before now. Of course
she Is used to being out riding over
tlfo country and Is likely sine enough,
bul there are always dangers from accidents. Mary Is, sometimes, a rock-
loss rider ami lakes many chancos.
If you fool like going take a fresh
horse from lho stable, for yours must
bo tired after your long trip, Thank
you vory much, and I do hope nothing
has happened."
Ronald entertained no Illusions as
lo lho fear of accidents. Mr. Fraser
had a band of horses ihal offered a
templing bait to roaming bands of
horse thieves, and the danger of lhe
absenl girl being waylaid in her soil
tary search for them was not. a re-
mole probability; With him to decide was to act. Within a few minutes he was cantering up tiie trail by
which lie had come, well mounted on
a fresh horse and fully armed.
About a mile out on the trail he
heard Mr. Fraser calling his daughter's name, but received no answering
call. Hallooing to him in tlie darkness, he soon joined tlie older rider
and together they coniinued the
search. They roamed over the hills
in tlie vicinity, where Ronald had seen
her disappear a few hours before.
Shots were flred, but the only answer
was the re-echoing sounds of their
own shots as they reverberated from
hill lo hill in the stillness or the night.
In this futile manner Ihey coniinued
lo wander about in the darkness lilt
woll on In the night. Their search
having proved unavailing Ihey decided
lo return home and make preparations
to resume the search al the earliest
dawn, in case she had nol returned
home during their absence. When
they readied the house! tlie anxious
mother was still up awaiting their return. When she saw them returning
unaccompanied by the missing daughter she became greatly distressed.
Hm. finally, encouraged by tlie assurance of the men she became more
composed and assisted In the preparations that were being made to resume
lhe search iu tlie early morning.
While the two men entertained no
Illusions as to the dangers that surrounded lho daughter, they were sllll
hopeful that no Immediate harm would
befall her. Though Ihe parents feared that she had mot wllh an accident
it was Hie settled conviction of Hie
younger man that she was held cap-
live in the hands of tlie horse thieves
that were reported to be in the vicinity. This opinion was concurred in
by Hie father, when It was pointed but
to him that If she had met with an
accident the horse would huve turned
up. Convinced that such was the
case, Ronald  took the initiative and
MRS. MARY BOXALL
Canadian Women, This
Interesting Message May
Being You Health!
London. Ont.—"Dr, Pierce's Favorite
Proscription brought mo back to health
when I hud begun to think there wns
no help forme. 1 had (pike a bail sick
Bpoll, which left me a physical wreck.
I lost thirty pounds, was so weak 1
cntild not walk, my strength was eoin-
jilololy gone. Nothing gave me any
help until I began taking the Favorite
Prescription. This mctllclno just put
ino right on my foot and made mo well
and strong. Favorite Prescription bus
unequal as a tonic and iiorvine for ailing women."—Mrs. llury BoXflll, 678
Ottawa Avenue.
Batter go now to your neighborhood
drug store ami obtain Doctor Pierce's
Favorite Proscription, in tablets or
liquid. Write Doctor Pierce's Invalids
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y„ fur free incillcal
advice, or send lo cents for trial package
of tablets to Dr. l'lcrco's Laboratory In
BrldgcbUl'g, Out,
Tanlac Saved Life
Says Ottawa Lady
Mrs. Varalo Tells Of Recovery From Complication
01 Troubles—Gives Tanlac
Full Credit.
"Thai I tin) alive and in good health
today I can attribute to nothing but
Tanlac." is the remarkable statement
recently made by Mrs. Eva Varalo. 233
Cumberland SI., Ottawa, Ontario, Canada.
"For Iwo long years I suffered terribly from indigestion, conslipatlon,
extreme nervousness, sleeplessness,
palpitation of tho heart, almost continuous sick headaches and shortness
of breath, until life seemed a bunion
lo mo und 1 hud glvon up hopes of
over regaining my health.
"Hut Tanlac helped me thu very
ftrsJ day 1 look il, and now after using
seven hollies my health and strength
an1 as fine as can be, and everyone
remarks how well I look. 1 eat
heartily, my food digests just perfectly, my nerves are steady, 1 sleep
sound, my heart never troubles mo
and work is like play. Really, Ihe way
treatment restored me to perfect
heallh seems almost, miraculous. Tan- '
lac Is simply grand."
Tanlac Is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute, Over
411 Million hollies sold.
Take Tanlac Vogolublo Fills
gave inn direction for the preparations
Ihal were being made. The older
man In his confused and agitated
slate of mind yielded readily tu Ills
directions,
Ronald was convinced Ihal after
making a coup that mount the capture
ot a number of valuable horses, lhe
outlaws would uol remain long in lho
vicinity of Ihelr crime, but would
Strike for lhe United Slales boundary without delay, and would likely
delain the girl only long enough lo
make a safe getaway, lie surmised
that their policy would be Jo put as
much distance as possible between
themselves and lhe scene of their
crime before effective measures for
pursuit could be put into effect. Laying his plans according to these conclusions he stowed sufficient provisions into their haversacks to last
then} three or four days. They were
undertaking for sueli eventualities ns
plight arise. Before stalling out,
Ronald look Winona, Mrs. Fraser's
Indian maid, aside and impressed her
with lhe importance of looking after
her mistress. lie also instructed her
to have a message sent hy one of tlie
Indians lo the Mounted Police detachment notifying them of the crime.
Thus in the intense darkness preceding tlie dawn the two men started
off on an expedition surrounded by
dangers, the consequence of which no
one could foretell. The one man animated by parental affection for his
absent daughter, his only child, was
impatient under the delay caused by
the darkness of night, and chafing under the restraint il imposed; the
oilier, and the younger man a stranger, moved by feelings that he hlinseif
could not explain, was equally eager
to be on (he move to succor a young
woman in distress. It was with feelings of mixed emotions (hat Ihe Iwo
men. mounted and fully armed, started on their dangerous mission. Tlie
father grim and silent, was fearful of j
lhe dangers that encompassed Ills!
daughter: lhe stranger, equally aware j
of the dangers that threatened, wasj
vet self-reliant, confidence and hope-1
nil.
(To be coniinued)
"l lovo living in ihe country," said
lhe man who owes a lot of money In
Ihe Broadway district. "I lovo tn
walk along iho country roads. Vou
know you can't owe money lo a cow."
—New York Evening World.
ASPIRIN
Beware of Imitations!
Every lime we think we'd like lo
start out and reform lhe world mother
usually reminds us of some little
chore that ought to be done around
the house.
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on
package or on tablets you are not get-
ling the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved
safe by millions and prescribed by
physicians over twenty-three years for
Colds Headache
Toothache Lumbago
Neuritis Rheumatism
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
only. Each unbroken package contains proven directions. Handy boxes
of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and 100.
Aspirin Is the trade mark (registered
In Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoacetleacldester of Solieylleacid.
While It Is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist
the public against Imitations, the Tablets of Bayer Company will be stamped with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross."
Molhcr Graves' Worm Exterminator
will drive worms from the system I
without Injury lo the child, because!
lis action, Willie fully effeollvo, Is
mild.
Value of Fur-Bearing Animals
There was a satisfactory Increase
in the! number and value of fur-beating animals and polls sold In 1922, as
compared with the previous year, ac-
cordiug lo a report Issued by the Bureau of Statistics. Tlio number of animals sold In 1922 was 1,2211, value
$925,140, compared with 3,431, value
$S7l,2ur. In 1921. A total of fi,i)26
pells, valued' nt $649,404, were sold In
1922.
Westward Movement of Grain
Alberlu's grain movement lo Die
Pacific Const continues at a record
breaking pace, according io a report
Issued by lho Canadian Pacific officials, since the beginning of tho
Benson 11,615 cars have boon shipped
lo lhe eoasl, or approximately 17,000,-
000 bushels,
Asthma No Longer Dreaded.. The
dread of renewed atiacks from asthma
lias no hold upon those who have
learned to rely upon Dr. J. D. Kel-
logg's Asthma Remedy. So safe do
Ihey feel that complete reliance Is
placed on llils Iruo specific wllh Hie
certainly thai H will always do all ihal
Its makers claim, If you have not yet
learned how safe you are wllh Ibis
preparation at hand get it. to-day and
know for yourself.
The word  salmi  occurs    but    five
limes in lhe Old Testament,
Ignorance may be   bliss   but   Ihal
kind of bliss Isn't worth much.
New Fuel For Motor Cars
Franz Fischer, a German chemist,
has succeeded In producing a benzinelike fluid from coal gas thai is reported to be satisfactory for use in
motor curs, lie has sold his patent
to the Austrian Government,
WOMANSUFFERED
FOR MONTHS
Weak and Nervous.   Made
Well by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
Webbwood, Ont,—" I was in n very
weak and run-down nervous condition,
always tired from tho time I got up
until I went to bed. Sleep did not rest
me at all. My sister recommended
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to me and others told me about
it. but it waa from my sister's advice
that I took it. It did not take long
until 1 felt stronger, headaches left
me and my appetite came back to me.
I am a farmer's wife and have many
things to do outside thc house, such as
milking, looking after the poultry, and
other chores. 1 heartily recommend the
Vegetable Compound lo all who huve thc
same trouble I had, for it is a fine medicine for women."—Mrs.Louis F. Elkas-
SER, Hillcrcst Farm, Webbwood, Ont.
Another Nervous Woman Finds Relief
Port Huron, Michigan.—"I suffered
for two years with pains in my side, and
if 1 worked very much 1 was nervous
ond just as tired in thc morninc as when
1 went to bed. 1 was sleepy nil the day
and didn't feel like doing anything, nnd
was so nervous I would bite my finger
nails. One of my friends told me about
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and it helped me so much that 1
soon feltfine."—Mrs. Charles Beei.er,
601-14th St., Port Huron, Mich.
Women who suffer from any feminine
ailment should try Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.. f THE   RECORD,   A&ASSIZ,   B.   C.
#
AFTER ALL
There'sMo thing
iTb Equal ■]!
Milk
ZIG-ZAG
Cigarette Papers
m
Larj* Double Book
120 Leaves /•£*
Fine»t_You Can Buy.'  jAJ
AVOID IMITATIONS
SAVE TIME
AND WORK
USB MOKE-
0X0
^W ▼cube
CUBES
Concentrated beef-goodness, easily
imparted lo dozens of di.hci making
them more tasty and nutritious.
In tin.nl 4,10,50 and 100
Value Of Education
General Sir Arthur Cunie, principal of McGIU University, put forward a new Idea of education Iu a recent speech, where he said: "Your
education Is not something to set
yourself apart from your fellowiuen,
or something you can use for your
own selfish advantage.     It was given
10 you that by your living you could
add something to the happiness of
lhe world." This Is not theory, but
broad common sense—and coming as
11 does from a great Canadian educational leader, It carries added Importance.     The Montreal Gazette.
Emigrant traffic front Germany to
[Canada dining lhe coming season
' should leach unprecedented propor-
! linns, uci'oi-iling lo officials of Lhe
', Willie Slar-Douiinlon Line.
Dining the two /ears'ended March
131, 1(123, ihere was an increase of
8,541 in lho number of war veterans
who have taken up farms under the
soldier settlement board. Al March
3.1, 1921, the total was 26,448, and at
ihe end of Ihe last fiscal year was
2.S.9SI.
German Cabinet officials In their endeavors lo keep pp wllh the limes and
make Iwo or three speeches dally in
cilles long distances aparl, have resorted lo lhe use of aeroplanes In
making quick nips lo various parts
of the republic where Ihey had speaking engagements.
An offer of jc 10(1,000 for proprietorial rlghis In a well-known British
medical journal, tt Is understood, has
boon made by prohibitionists who, believing that the ultimate verdict on
the mutter of prohibition remains
wllh the medical profession, nre
anxious to secure Ihe journal for pro
paganda purposes.
Thinks Swearing All Right
Yes, providing Uie provocation
equals the offence of Jones stepping
on Smith's sore corns. Far better to
use "Putnam's" Painless Corn Extractor, it does lift out corns in a hurry
No corn enn last If "Putnam's" la ap
plied. Refuse a substitute, 2,jc everywhere.
BROKEN IN HEALTH
After An Attack of Influenza—Health
Now Restored
"I am willing to tell you what Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills have done for
me," says Mrs. J. H. Oulton, Firdale,
Man. "A lew years ago I was in a
badly rundown condition, so much so
Ihal I was subject to fainting spells
which would leave me In such a condition that I could hardly go about.
Then I was stricken with influenza,
which was epidemic at thai time, and
tills still further weakened me and
throughout lhe whole winter I remained In this condition. I was con-
stanily taking doctor's medicine, but
as It did nol seem lo help me, my
mother advised me to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I got a couple
of boxes to start on. When these
were done I seemed lo feel an Improvement and 1 got a further supply
io continue the treatment. I took in
all aboui a dozen boxes, und by that
lime I was in the best of health and
bail gained in weight. My faith ill
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills is now unbounded, aud 1 keep a supply on hand
and lake them occasionally if 1 am not
feeling quite well. I often recommend them toothers,and oannoi praise
lliem enough lor restoring my health."
Dr. Williams' Pink lilts are useful
In all cases where lhe, blood Is Ihln
and watery as I heir mission is lo build
up and purity Ihe blood. That Is why
they give new strength nnd vigor
after un attack of Influenza, and It Is
also lho reason why they are bono-
fiollll In nei'VOUS disorders, neuralgia,
rheumatism and thai condllton gen-
erall) described as all rundown."
Vou can gel the pills from your
druggist, or by iiiall at BO reins a box
limn The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Brocltvlllo, om.
How Trade Grows
Figures   Show   In   Indisputable   Way
That Business In Canada Is
Forging Ahead
The net increase in traffic on all
Canadian canals in .1*3 was 1,196,261
tons, or 11 per cent, over the 1922
traffic, according to figures issued by
the Bureau of Statistics. Canadian
steam vessels using the St. Lawrence
canals showed an increase in tonnage
of 594,327 tons, and United States
steamers showed a decrease of 269,
90S tons.
Total trade figures for the month
of January show a favorable balance
of over J3.O00.OO0, as compared with
the same month a year ago. The
total trade for January, 1924, was
4186,048,327, as against $132,744,787 In
lhe corresponding period of 1923. Ex
ports tor the past month totalled $69,-
575,167, while Imports amounted to
$66,46S,069, leaving a favorable trade
balance of $3,107,107.
Sores   Flee   8efore   It.—There are
many  who  have  beeu  uffllcted  with
I sores and have driven them away with
j Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil.     All sluil-
I larly troubled should lose no time in
I applying    llils    splendid remedy, as
I there is nothing like It lo be had.     It
Is cheap, but its power is In no way
expressed by its low price.      , '
There's no denying the fact thai Tlio
man who would si! down on lite silk
covering of a bed lo lake "off his shoos
is a brute.
Wretchedness
OF
Constipation
Can Be Quickly Overcome by
CARTER'S LITTLE
UVER PILLS.
Purely vegetable — act sure
and gently on
the liver. Relieve bilious-
nous, bend,
ah;, dizziness and indigestion.  They do their
duty.
Small WU-SauUDose-SmaD Price
CARTERS
— ITTLE
IVER
PILI
w.  n.   r.
1516
B.C. Apples In Demand
Heavy Shipments Are Made to the
Prairie Provinces
At a special general meeting of-lhe
Vernon Fruit Union, Messrs. A. T.
Howe and llenibllng'were re-elected
as representatives of the union on tlie
directorate of lhe Associaled Growers
of, Drills!! Columbia. In n report ol
lasl year's work, It was slated that
Ihe Associated Growers hud shipped
2,225,01)0 boxes of fruit lo Ihe provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberia, while 627 cars had been sent
lo lho United Kingdom,
In addition 10H cars had been sent
lo various foreign markets, Including
Holland, Belgium, Scandinavia, China,
Allien, New Zealand and Mexico.
Direct represenlullon of lhe Associated Growers lu Greal llrllaln was urged
In tlie report.
The Oil of the People.—.Many oils
have come and gone, but Dr. Thomas'
Kcleoiiii' on continues to maintain lis
posh Ion and Increase Its sphere of
iisi'l'iimess each your. lis sicillng
qualities have brought ll. to iho front
and kept It there, and II can truly be
called ihe oil of iho people. Thousands, have benefited by it and would
use no other preparation.
T.ry living on 15 cents a day If you
are Doubled with dyspepsia.
As a rule, what the heart longs for
(lie head and the hands may obtain,
Minard's Liniment Relieves Cold!
Farm Help Supplied
Farmers Take New Attitude Towards
Employment Question
Farmers are coming to realize (hut
hiring farm labor for a few months
of lhe year only Is not as economical
as it appears, being, in fact, expensive
both from a national and individual
viewpoint. When a man Is brought In
from lite east or from a greater .distance for work which only lasts pari
of the year, lu lhe long run his lure
is paid both wavs by the fanner hiring
him, lhe money ho earns is taken
away from the area of his labors, aud
ho again becomes an unemployed man
for the country to place.
Ninety-live per cent, of the applications coming In from Canadian farmers ror farm help under the scheme
originated by tlio Canadian Pacific
Railway, offer employment for the
year round. This discloses a decidedly new attitude In the farmer's outlook on tho farm employment question, and reveals a result which Is not
generally appreciated of the general
progress being made In mixed fanning ihi'oiiglioul Canada.
Applications are coming In at a very
pleasing rate this year, and an even
greater number of experienced agricultural laborers Is expected to arrive
in Canada under the allspices of the
Canadian Pacific Railway to be placed
with farmers who have asked for
them, than came out last year, tho
first of Its operation. The scheme
proved so successful last year, in fact,
that it has been continued as a permanent feature of the immigration and
colonization work of the company,
ulillzlng in a new and novel manner,
as It does, the widespread ramifications of the giant organization.
Wherever In Europe the Canadian
Pacific has established Itself, the Canadian farmer can secure help of the
class he desires through the agency
of lhe company.
PIMPLES
BLOTCHES
All skin diseases such as pirn-
pies originate through failure
of the kidneys and liver. All
taints that block the avenues of
health must be removed. Dr.
Hamilton's Pills do this quickly. They cleanse the system,
make the skin smootlv»restore
roses to the cheeks, and give
clear, dainty complexion.
DR. HAMILTON'S
PILLS
For good looks, good heallh, and
good spirits, there is nothing so sure
as Dr. Hamilton's Pills. 23c boxes,
five for $1.00. all dealers, or The
Catarrhozone Co., Montreal.
Within the Law
"How   do   you   suppose a lawyer
measures his fees?"
"He doesn't."—Life.
Clark's Spaghetti for Luncheons
Clark's Spaghetti with Tomato
Sauce and Cheese is an ideal luncheon
dish, or entree. Dellclously flavoured, It is a line substitute In Lent for
the meat course.
"Let the Clark Kitchens help you."
A woman Is so used to pinning
things that she can't understand why
a mini should make so much fuss over
a missing billion.
'dor baby'
at\)eamnfitime
FREE BABY BOOKS
Write to Th« Borden Co.
Limited, Montr.M.1, lor
two Baby Welfare Books.
OLD CHUN
SMOKING TOBACCO
IS FOUR TIMES SEALED
- Tht Aesvy
' mini/la piper
to bring you the full richness
and mellow sweetness of this—
"Tobacco of Quality
Manufactured by
IMPEMLT0BACC0 CO. OF CANADA LIMITED
Canadian Flour Cheaper
l
Has Crowded United States Flour Off
the British Market
A press dispatch from Washington,
D.C., appearing in Canadian newspapers, states that flour milling Interests argued before the tariff commission recently for maintenance of the
present tariff relationship between
wheat, flour and wheat products. They
were unable, however, to produce production costs of wheat feeds desired
by lhe commission and adjournment
was taken until later.
"The millers testified," stated the
dispatch,' "that Canadian millers were
able to put down a barrel of flour in
New York, after paying a duty ot
J1.53, for seven cents less than It
costs United States millers to place
flour on the New York market.
They pointed out that If the wheat
duty were increased 50 per cent, and
a corresponding Increase were not
placed on flour, Canadian millers
would be able to under-sell United
States millers in the New York market to the extent of 77 cents a barrel.
Canadian flour was selling in London a week ago for the equivalent of
S5.50 a barrel, one miller testified,
slating that an equal grade of flour
could nol be produced in Minneapolis
for that amount. The Canadian millers, it stated, have crowded United
Slates flour oPthe British and conlln-
enlal markets and wero making inroads in the United Slates export flour
trade in the West Indies through their
ability to sell at lower prices, and
with the aid of preferential tariffs
granted by Diilish colonies. Only
lhe United Stales trade and such markets as they could develop In Soulh
and Central America, together with
lhe Orient, were left lo Ihe United
Stales millers.
In Its own Investigation lhe commission found the total cost of wheal,
milling, marketing nnd administrative expense In lhe production of
wheat feeds to be 11.11 per 100 pounds
In lhe United Stales and 9fi cents in
Canada.
Lethbridge Oil Wells
It is reported that another oil refinery is to be erected at Lethbridge
by the owners of McDonald Sweet-
grass No. 3 and No. 1 wells, which
have .a producing capacity of about
500 barrels. Vancouver capllal la. reported lo be behind this new venture.
When a girl says she Is never going to get married she means It about
as much as the man who says he has
more money than he knows what lo
do wllh.
MONEY ORDERS
When sending monoy by mall mbc Dominion   Bxpresfl   .Money  Orders.      Safer
Ihnii sending hills.
fi
How to Prevent
Biliousness
Doctors warn against remedies
containing powerful drugs and
alcohol. "The Extract of Root.,
long known as Mother Stigel't
Curative Syrue, has no dope or
•Irongingredients; itcha.esaway
indigestion, biliousness and constipation. Can be had at any
drug store." Get Ihe genuine
At your druggist S
PIAHO PLAYER PIANO ERAMAPHOHE
raar Mullet lnitruni.nl write furbouklei
>f :t muilual .icrsta-   Tttl.willlMHnttuu
FREE OF ALL COST
and without an. obligation on rour part,
but at ite pi.lair the ln.triim.iit vou uwn.
V Oluaon, PXi.Wi W'fnnfpii, Cantda I of
Bjrto^.^cajlWVona^Sl^^rjJNiir^
Internal parasites in (he shape of
worms In the stomach and bowels of
children sap their vitality and retard ,
physical development. They keep
the child in a constant stale ot unrest
and, If nol attended lo, endanger life.
The child can be spared niiieh suffering and the mother much anxiety by
using a reliable womi remedy, such
as Miller's Worm Powders, which are
sure death to worms.
B.C. Railway Ties For Egypt
The Sudan Government, through
Capt. E. C. Midwinter, general manager of railways and steamers, Sudan,
hns aeeopled a render from a Iliilish
Columbia firm for 150,000 railway lies
of Douglas fir. The contract expressly stipulates lhe railway lies shall be
ol Canadian origin.
Getting the.Effect »
Bride  (to liuic-lu r). -Whal  sort or
roiisl do you think would go well with
a perfect darling nf a blue-und-whlte
dinner set?—Life?
 THE  NEW  FRENCH   REMEDY.
THERAPIONNo 1
THERAPION No 2
THERAPIONNo 3
lo. I for Bladder Catarrh. No. 2 for Blood a
Ik In Dlieam. No.3forChronlcWeakne»nt.
SOI.DBV I.KlirJlNGCilhMlSTsrMClKIN KNOLAII |..3i.
D-t.l.l-Cl.K'i HKd.Cii,Ha*<>rsluchKil.N W «. I.ortlcn.
Oi :.un. 91 ki«jM II. I'.p'.m si. Hast. Tokos io.
Iii  IH.  Hi-  Tall   Siri:m   Uisi.   MuMRta.
Minard's Liniment for Spraina THE   RECORD.   AGASSIZ,   B.   0
Agassiz Record
Printed by Tho Valley Publishing Co.
Hammond. B. C.
J. JUN1UK DUUOAN. Editor.
BBWARD HAQELL, Manager,
Subscription:  f 1.50 por annum
Advertising Ratea :
Display Advt.  (transltnt) Inch 36c.
Display Advt. (contract) inch itiic.
Headers, por line  luc.
Legal  Advertising,  l-c.   lino  first insertion, Sc. HUtiS'^iuoiit Insertions.
Want and For sale advts., 50c. first Insertion, 2fic, subsequent insertions.
WEDNESDAY,  APRIL  9,  19114
COMMENDS       AGASSIZ       KO&STEIN
DEER LODGE
Formerly
Harriscn 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 Heats forhiio
Mr. P. H. Moo:ie. superintendent uf
tlie Colony Farm, Essondale, B.C., In
company with Mr. Glossop, representing the BritiBh Friesien Association,
visited the Agassiz Experimental
Farm, for the purpose of examining
the Holstein herd which was developed under the cane and superlntendency
of Mr.   W.  H.  Hicks: ,
Mr. Glossop has been sent out from
England to visit all the principal
Holstein herds on the American continent, with a view tot the purchase
of some of the best stock for breeding purposes in the Old Country. He
has travelled with this object In view
all the way fiom New York to California, and half inspected all the principal herds. Coming North, he visited the herd at the Colony Farm,
which he pronounced exceptionally
good. From there to Agassiz, where
he examined and was very pleasod
with the herd on the Experimental
Faim. ,
Before leaving he informed Mr.
Hicks that Segis May Echo, the milk
and butter producing champion cow
of the world, waa in his opinion (outside of her record altogether) the
second-ibest cow he had seen so far,
of which, naturally, Agassiz fs very
proud.
Mr. Glossop is now travelling east
across Canada taking in all the Canadian Holstein herds on  the  way.
STOCK   SALE
Mr. H. D. Sutherland and T. E.
Court disposed of some of their stock
by auction sale, which was conducted
by Mr. Atkinson.
A large number of Agassiz people attended,, five from Harrison Mills and
a few from Chiliiwack. Implementh
sold at a fair Price, and the price of
cows ranged from 50 dollars to 75
dollars. Stock was -bought locally
with the exception of two cows! going
to Harrison Mills.
STUDENTS   VISIT
On Saturday last 30 students fron\
the Agricultural College. Vancouver,
arrived he:*c on a stock judging tour
1 n charge of Professors Davis and
Jones. Three classes of Holstein cattle were judged, and two classes each
of Clydesdale horses, Dorset sheap,
and Porkshlre Swine. This being the
final judging exam, for the term,, a
cup will bo p/esented to the high
man.
Noticed among the students were
some local boys : Les McKay, George
Dines and Brule  McCurrah.
B,0.   HQQ-lsAYina   CONTEST
Conducted by  tho  Dominion  Experimental Farm, Agassli,
Weekly  report, April  2nd,  19^4.
Pullen,  F.  K,   Whonnock, Anc, 46   600
Brown,   ituth,  Pitt  Meadows,   W.L.,
48 811
Bruce,   W.  D-,  Pitt Meadows,  W.L.
64 045
Kershaw, J., Haney, W.I,., .. 48 775
Metcalfo,   C.P.,   Hammond,   W.L,,
48 861
Simpson and Holland, Haney,  W.I..
52 1001
University   B.C.,   Vancouver,   W.L.,
52 1054
Sweatman,  H-,  Agassis,   8.C.IM.R.
36 746
Dom. Exp. Farm, Agassi.*, B.R,
67   991
32    908
AVeek   Tot'l
Avenngo   production   per .bird   to  date
accordng  to  breed :
AV.   T. 88.71   per  cent.
W.   W 88.17
B.   Jl. 79.66
ft, c. n, i. n ....71.5
Ano 68.3
A. W^ Wooton,
SCH00L REPORT
FOR PAST MONTH
Agassiz  School  Report  for  the  month
of March is as folltws:
Principal  Morrow's  room.
Grade   8—I  Dorothy  Bruce,   2   Willie
Moore,  3 Allan Clark.
' Grade   7—1   Gordon   McRae,   2   Dorothy  Edwards,   3  Beatrice   Nurse.
Mr. Hugh Biown's room.
Grade 6—1 Donald MacCallum, 2
Walter Nurse,
Grade 5 Senior—1 Thomas Foley, 2
Ruth   McRae,
Grade 5 Junior—1 Robert Court, 2
Allan   McDonald.
Miss  Laxton's  Room.
Grade 4—1 Betty Huntlngford, 2
Horold  McKltrick.
Glade 3 Senior—1 Nellie Dennis, 2
Allan  McPherson.
Grade 3 Junior—1 AUoen Young, 2
Bobby  McCaffrey.
Grade 2 Senior—1 Ethel McDonald,
2  Douglas  Sutherland.
Mrs.   Elscy's   room.
Grade 2 Junior—1 Elsie McRae, 2
Lawrence Graham, 3 Lily Graham.
Grade 1—1 Eric Dennis, 2 Harold
Jones,  3  Mary  Mahy,
Begin nera A—1 Leonard Sutherland, 2 Fern Nasmlth, 3 Madeline
Peterkin.
Beginners 15—1 Joyce Crownurst, 2
Roy   MoKitrick,   3  Lily  Fong.
Prise Winners for Spelling during
Mar;ch—Elsie McRae, Lawrence Graham,  Lillian  Graham.
Grade 1—Eric Dennis, Harold Jones.
Mrs. Elsey's and Mr. Morrow's
rooms were the winners of the flags
for the month.
In Grade8, Jean Bailey showed considerable talent In drawing.
In Grade 7, Dorothy Edwards and
Rose Lovell also show talent.
In Grade 6, Donald MacCallum and
Walter  Nurse show exceptional  talent
00VSEBTATTTX8   ELECT
Thc Agassiz Conservative Association held (4 wen attended meeting in
the Oddfellows' Hall, Monday, March
31, to elect officers fo»'1924. Pres.
Sumpter In the chair, J. J. McRae,
M.P.P., was present, with many of the
old guard, who discussed matters relative to the welfa:*t* of the Association. The election of officers resulted as follows. F. Sumpter reelected president; A. S, Nlchol, first
vice- president (re-elected) ; Wm
Henley, secretary, treas, (re-elected);
Advisory committee: Messrs. J. J.
McRae, H. Fooks. E. J. Webb, J. M.
Spencer, R. E. Henshaw. and Wm.
Clarke. Trustees: W. A, Jones, G.
Nurse and J. E. Stout.     Q
Harrison Hot Springs
W. A. HEATH
CARPENTER
General Carpentry in all its
Branches
Sash and Doors.
All Dcors Mortised
Broken Glass repaired
Phone 44R P. O. Box 131
AGASSIZ
ATTENDEE   TONEXAX
Messrs. J. J. McRne, M.P.P., and A.
E. Probert were down today attending
the funeral of the lnmented Mrs, Vorn
Fooks at Port Hammond.
fU-adtag  NoUqm for  Xntartalnmwta
•to,,   whan   aa  «4ml«alou   chart*  la
made or eoUaotton takaa, art olaasod
* m  odTartlaamanti   and   aharred lOe.
por uao.
SIB   JAKES   DOUGLAS   CHAPTER
The April meeting of the St. James
Douglas Chapter I.O.D.E., Harrison
Hot Springs, was held at the homo if
Mrs. J. M. Spencer, Agassiz, the Regent p.iesldlng and ten member present After the general business was
disposed of, and owing to vacancies
In first and second Vico-Regent, tho
.following members were appointed :
First Vice-Regent, Mrs. H. Fooks ;
Second Vice-Regent, Mrs, A, S. Nlchol
A vote of sympathy was tendered
Mrs. Fooks in the Illness nf her
daughter-in-law,   Mrs.   Maynard   Fooks
The Secretary) was Instructed to
write a letter of sympathy to Mr.
Jai-r-ucs in the illness of her daughter
who Is recovering from an operation
In   the  Vancouver Ocnenal   Hospital.
The Regent, Mrs, V. Haslem, was
elected as delegate to attend tho
eleventh annual mooting of the Provincial Chapter at Victoria,
Tho Hostess served dainty refreshments, after which the meeting closed In tho usual way.
Water Colour Paintings
ANY SUBJECT
Animals a specialty
Ideal Wedding Gifts or  House
Decoration.
Box 172, Agassiz.      Phone 37X
C. Warburton Young
Sale of Work
and Home Cooking
—   on   —
SATURDAY, APRIL 12
at 3 o'clock in
I. O. O. F. HALL
Afternoon tea will be served by
the Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church, Agassiz.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
The Canadian Pacific coastwise
iteamer "Ena" has carried from
the seven plants operating on Barclay Sound over 12,000 tons of salt
herring since the present season
opened In November. This represents almost half the season's output, which will approximate 26,000
tons.
The heaviest immigration to Canada experienced during the last ten
years is looked for this year. Already the arrivals are running ahead
of those for the same months In
1923, those from European countries
belnp    especially    large.    The en-
Suiries from prospective settlers in
le United States are numerous.
Canada «rported 6,532 pairs of
leather footwear during January.
1924, according to a report of the
Bureau of Statistics. Of these 2.179
went to the United States, 2,038 to
New Zealand and 2,031 to Chir; and
Japan. Bermuda, tiie Straits Settlements and Newfoundland took the
test.   The value was $21,301.
Canadians imported 5,326,567
pounds of tea last month, or about
three-fifths of a pound per head of
population. The value of last
month's tea imports was $1,661,176,
and for the twelve months ending
January 31, l'.ie value of the 43,223.-
119 pounds imported Into Canada
was $13,253,642. The bulk of it
came from India.
SWOB*  or  moTAx  comnss'ioj.
In n few days tho report of Mr.
•lustier! anlllhor will be made public,
but while tbe ortRo Is, a« It were,
nub judlco, the Third Pnrty has np-
imrently decided Clint the report will
be Unfavorable to them und they ore
.brondcnstlng tbe Province with nccu-
NfttlonH of unfairness, restrictions In
tho commission, nnd mnlntnlnlng that
thoy uncovered nil sorts of wrujiir-
dolnrr. The premier's nnRwor Is the
snme ns It hns been to similar attacks' mnde during tho past few yenrs
—everything hns been disclosed nnd
the fullest Investigation wns held. Tt
Is for the people to decide nfter the
eommlsslonoifs  report  In  filed.
Special trains of Immigrants
have recently carried lunch counter
cars similar to those used on the
harvesters' trains last summer. It
is understood that the Canadian
Pacific have Inaugurated this as a
feature of all long distance Immigrant trains, thus doing away wiih
the necessity of the newcomers providing their own food or using station lunch counters en route.
The completion of planB for the
development of hydro-electric power
during the current year will add
900,000 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
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
thc pulp and paper Industries, and
farther east, in the Maritime Provinces, for public utility purposes,
* 	
There is every Indication that the
dearth of the domestic servant' In
Canada will be greatly relieved in
the course of the ensuing few
months. Miss Esther Mackie, head
of the Woman's branch, Colonization department, Canadian .Pacific
Railway, London, announces that
"Specially conducted parties of domestic servants are being organized
under the Empire Settlement Act In
conjunction with the Canadian Government for the Konveyance to
Montreal and to Western Canada."
The Sedan Taxi
Ready to take you regardless
of the weather
whether on Business- or Pleasure
Bent.
Phone
DAY
OR
NIGHT
11-L
CHAS. INKMAN
AGASSIZ, B.C.
We meet nil tra'ns for Passengers, Baggage
Express and Transfer
WESTMINSTER IRON WORKS, LTD.
We sell Silo Equipment and Moic Plows, Threshing
Engines and Boilers overhauled ane re-tubed. General machinists and iron-workers. We manufacture
steel stairs, elevators and elevator enclosures, fire-
escapes, canopies, iron and wire guards, bank and
office fixtures.
Office & Works. 66 Tenth St. New Westminster, B.C.
PKOHXC 53 and esa
Typewriter Repairs
RIBBONS & CARBON PAPER
We repair all makes of Typewriters a*: reasonable prices,
and our work is guaranteed to give satisfaclion.
A TRIAL SOLICITED
GRAHAM HIRST COMPANY
312 PENDER STREET W.
Phone: Sev. 8194 Vancouver, B.C.
WILLIAM   McADAM
Wants your Inanranoa Maine aa whether It I* rir« Inanranoa, Automobile Inanranoa, Accident and Slckneae Inanranoa, Plate Olaaa Inanranoa, or any other kind of Inanranoa. .11 It ia Inanranoa, we
write tt, and oan quota yon tha Lowest Bates obtainable In
In tbe Provlnee. We have fifteen 'oid and tried" Inanranoa Do's.
William KoAdam la in yonr S iatriot twice a week, and will bo (la4
to call aad see yon.
Phone, write, or call and see
WILLIAM McADAMJ
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENT, NOTARY PUBLIC
eta,  Columbia Street, Maw Weetmlneter, B.O
The Pleasure of Travel
is fully realized on the lines of the
Canadian Pacific Railway
THE WORLD'S GREA1EST HIGHWAY
Twenty-four hours in the beautiful
Canadian Pacific Rockies
Through transcontinental trains daily.   Electric lighted
sleepers and compartment observation cars.
VARIOUS ROUTES LIBERAL STOP-OVERS
For full particulars and reservations, apply to any
Canadian Pacific Agent or General Passenger Department
Vancouver, B.C.

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