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Agassiz Record Aug 20, 1924

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 p
* '.
AGASSIZ  RECORD
)l
I*
I
INDEPENDENT
A   COMMUNITY  PAPER
NON-POLITICAL
No. 46.   Vol. 1.
Agassiz, B.C., Wednesday, August 20, 1924
$1.50 per year
Valley
Steam Laundry
Phone ►.-.        Box
186 428
Service Twice Weekly
Tuesday and Friday
The
at Agassli open < days in each week
NOT OH'WHEELS.
-    Insuraaea aad Heal Estate.
For sale—A team of Olydee, ***•
and horse, weight leOtt p»*.-..-HfTk 1
yeara old,: sound.
One team harness,
—-   Bain Wagon,.!
Buggy, rubber tire ;•
ess. '■ % ■',";',
Apply at this oflea.
' '-'tK^MPti.'
FUNERAL OF MRS. GRAHAM
The funeral of Catherine Gr;.ha;u,
widow of,:tho late Edward Graha:'.',
was conducted privately, tho body
having been brought from .Vancouver, where she died, following a l'.n-
geving Illness.
Thc remains arrived on the 11:1C
a.m. train accompanied by Mlso M.
Graham, Miss C. Graham, Mies Catherine Graham, Mr. Edward Graham
and wife, Mr. Geo. Jackson (son-:n-
law), who were met by Mrs.JBt-ri
Richmond and daughters Edna-and
Lorna,' and Mr. Geo. Monroe, from
Hope, B.C:- .^
PERSONALS.
'■.Mrs, J,M.Busselle was taken suddenly HI Sunday afternoon and has
been under theDoctor'S care:
since <. Miss    Helen   Busselle, w!
was on, a visit was called home, am
returned .Tt'csday Evening to nurse
her mother. -   She is showing some
improvesnsnt tonight.
Ingenious Performance of
a Captain of Industry
WHOLE LOGGING OUTFIT TOWED 30 MILES DOWN RIVER—MR. .
S. HACE "BEATS FIRE TO IT"—A LL  FREVIOUS RIVER  RECORDS
',-*?       IN B.C. BROKEN.
-t
British Columbia j
river record, a verf
down—to—date ape
when Mr. S. Hage.e
togging nroprletoraJ
have performed mo»j
vice    tewed .his
one 4-ln. eteel
rtr*) On*JWA
Buggy  Hay
produced a
■le;;; yet most
icle.     It was
in whom few
, the'. Province
;'altruistic ser-
Ire   and   very
>wn the Hails the story,
Ike a tale of
jeries;—
/newly erected
near Port
ipletely   de*-
ftr+* "recently
ld,he la;en
.    d|»|stBWS;
j hisrproperty
new raHl and
was -surely'
lis instigatioon
equipment of
Compen,Vi.of"
wei-moyed
i,   front Har-
In'Mills,   on
Fifteen buildings were placed on
one of the booms and sixteen railway cars on another, and the whole
towed down the river in one trip,
In one day. By.this method the
entire camp,' buildings, equipment
donkey engines and everything connected with the railway and logging
camp, were, conveyed, to their new
destination in a week,- whereas by
the ordinary method of Using scows
the' undertaking would not have
been completed in less than a month
The 26 iuel oil tanks were also
transported in a novel manner, being plugged dropped into the water like logs boomed in similar fash-
Ion and tdwed down- the river.
Tne locomotivtes wTJre transported
on scows.
. Another feat which this Company successfully accomplished was
the.floating down the Fraser of
More .than 1,000,0(0 feet of timber
in three sections.   -
The -"ScowHta?   has now towed
B.000,006 feet of timber from Hai>
vtiljK* Lake and only lost 20 logs in
the operations, which have lasted
six months.
The Agassiz Shoemaker
REPAIRS of every description
All Work Finished By
Latest Machinery
SEWN  WORK  and LOGGER.
. BOOTS n specialty.
E. D. Harrington
\RT1ST
cb, hats   been
'eat side, and
C. WARBURTON YOUNG
Box 172, Agassiz.
Writef<jrprices.        -   ■■'..*
HAGE'S CAMP OUTFIT ON BOOM.
DR. SUTHERLAND, D.D.S.,LD.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.
Hogg Bros. Meat Market
BEST DELIVERY SERVICE IN THE VALLEY.
One call will surely mean more
EVERYTHING IN MEAT.
Beef, Pork, Veal,  Fish, Butter and Eggs
THE NORTH FRASER
HIGHWAY
ITS URGENT NEED—WORK HUR-
RIED UP, THEN .STOPPED—OUR
CORRESPONDENT MAKES TOUR.
the  powder,
r, is a good all
k four expert
*'-*t otherr
■er on the
Idr.Huafcjd&btld, C.P.R. lineman, lived hen to repair tele-
paph'-irirtlMiaKwero frequently
«ut - WJth-'MMMPfi
. There • ess Sfee* end *ne-helf
miles bf thla rbW altogether,, a mile
and a quarter, efj " '
completed o# ■«
considering
working, on
weeks, it goes .
be accomplished., in a abort time
when they, go at It in the right spirit.
We were, sorry to find that -tiie work
was shut down temporarily,' and sincerely hope to see it go ahead again
in the near future, especially ae the
heaviest part, isv*\readjf completed;
"a'ftd He rtmd being-fbf-so much- Importance to this district, it being the
only outlet from this part withoutt
crossing the Fraser by ferry,
HAPPILY WEDDED
Jones—Green.
A quiet wedding was solemnized
recently at St. Paul's Anglican
Church, Vancouver, by the Rev.
H. G, King, when Eva Lillian, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Green.
of Agassiz, was united in marriage
to Samuel Theodore Jones, second
son of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Jones, of
Hatzic.
W, A. HEATH
CAkPENTER
General Carpentry in all its
Branches
Sash and Doors.
•All Doora Mortised .
Broken Glass repaired
P.O. Box 181
'     AGASSIZ,
ptfiOIlrHOUSE
Coming to Harrison Hot Springs
you   wn. find a real comfortable
place.
/
Best of Home Cooking.
.»(EngUshj.
Attractive Rooms.
.   i:  ..-■'  Near the Springs,'
Mrs. L. Carroll
Proprietress.
Phone 45L.
Free!
While They Last.
We are going to give a Valet
Auto Strop Razor Free with
the purchase of $1,00 pkg. of
Blades or the equivalent in Shaving Supplies.
Phone 42.    <jy. \, JONES       Agassiz
"Try the Drug Store first"
•au tovb WM.VM smwMism *0
ARTHUR WOOD
TAJrootrrwa. ma
Alexander S. Duncan
BARRISTER,   SOLICITOR,
NOTARY   POBLIO.
Rssldent  at  MISSION  CITY,  B.C.
On Saturday, August IGth, our
special correspondent visited the
inueh-talked-of automobile rond
over the mountain between- Agassiz
and Harrison Mills, wllle.ll will connect up with tho road from Vancouver, *
Certain parties havo worked hard
to try and persuadi tho Government
to build this road to give the settlers in Kent municipality a very
■much needed outlet to Vancouver
nnd other points, but so f'ir have not
li-cii successful until u recent date-.
It has always been understood that
tills road would be a much more ex-
fiensivo proposition than it is prov-
ng to bo, On tho East side of thc
mountain thero is nboul throo-quar-
tors of a mile of roo'tcut whioh In
very heavy work, tho worst of which
■not been completed at approximately
$r>,000, which includes bunk houses
for the men, that part of thc work
which has been completed is of a
vory permanent nature nnd Is on n
10 per cent, grade,
The first thing thut strikes one on
visiting tho work is the thoroughly
efficient manner in which the work
has been carried out, showing that
the men in chargn nre of long ox-
lerience    in    mutters of this kind.
.'he foreman, Mr, D, A, Gunn, of
Westminster, hns been in the employ of the Government on similar
work for about twenty years, Mr.
A. S. Duckett, of New Westminster,
is the engineer stationed on the job,
and is living with his wife and
■laughter in Jlmmie Hogg's house,
near by. Mr. Mnnnering nnd Mr.
Purvis, engineers from New West,
minster have visited the work on
several occasions in consultation
with Mr, Duckett. Mr. Mark Rutherford, of Chiliiwack, is timekeeper
and first aid. So far there has been
only tw,o accidents on the job, one
which hns been mentioned in print
before, when Mr. A. Berry got into
a rock slide and was quite badly
hurt, and one of a workman getting
his thumb smashed with a rock
[hammer, who, after getting it dress-
l ed by Mr. Rutherford, returned to
his work.  Mike Slee, another expert
LEGISLATURE OF B.C. TO
MEET ON OCTOBER 27
A recent issue of the British
Columbia Gazette contains a proclamation lo the effect that the legislature of the Province of British Columbia will meet for the despatch of
business on Monday, October 27th.
BUTLER'S
Ice Cream
Tobacco
Confectionery
THE SEDAN TAXI SERVICE
Phone
L
We Never Sleep. Our Sedans continually at your call.
CHAS. INKMAN
Taxi and Transportation Bureau,   Agassiz, B.C.
DEER LODGE
Formerly
Harrison Lodge
Will be under the management that Maple Leaf Inn was
last season. Visit us in our new home. We assure
100 per cent service.   Launches and Row Boats for hire
A. W. Wooton,
Harrison Hot Springs
AGASSIZ   MEAT MARKET
Is still flying high in the way of all
Nice Cool Meats.
FRESH FISH ON ICE EVERY FRIDAY
Everything in Season.
Phone .19
P.O. Box 147
ROY WHELPTON, Prop.
sL THE   RECORD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
ED ROSE
TEA ^ good tea
and extra good is the w
ORANGE PEKOE QUALITY
The  Canadian Senate
The much debated question of reform of lhe Senate of Canada is at long
last to be removed from the realm of academic discussion Into the- arena of
prncllctil politics, it it e'oiiid evti!.'.' be' removed at the same time1 from partisan
disputation this country wouid be? lliti gainer.
Prior to ilie recent prorogation bt.Parliament, Premier King announced
that in lite next jession the Government would introduce legislation having
i'or its objnci un apfeal to tho British Parliament to so amend the British North
America Art as 10 confer on Um House of Commons of Cumula the suniei
measure' o£ author!!} nnd control over legislation Initiated by Hint body as Is
now enjoyed b\ 'the British House' of Commons.
Like Hu Canadian Senate, lho House of Lords had a habit of "killing"
measures pnssed hy tlio Commous anel se-nt to tlie Lords for their approval.
Year after year the Lords lind minified the efforts of tlio Government of which
Lloyd Gouge was a member, untl finally tlu1 conse'nt of theTrown wns ob-
talned to n measure which provides that if a Hill pusses the Commons three
liine-s within a pt-iiod of not. le-ss than two years, It. becomes law whether the?
Lords puss it or nol. Since the passage1 of this Act, Uie House of Lords bus
not wielded tlie axe ns formerly.
Premier Kins proposes lhat lhe British Parliament shut! confer on the
Canadian lleuse of Commons tlie snine authority ns i.s now enjoyed by the
British House of Commons. In other words, if u Bill pusses tlie- Canadian
Commons al three consecutive sessions lho Senate shall be powerless to pre-
vi'iit it becoming the law of tlie- Dominion.
It will be seen, therefore, thnt the proposal Is not so much one of reform
of tlie Senate as a curtailment of the veto powers of that botly.
Tlie Government has been forced to action by the rising tide of public
opinion ngainst the autocratic aclion of the Senate in "killing" legislation
desired by n large majority of the people. This year, for a second lime, the
Senate destroyed the branch lines programme of tlie Cunadiitn National Iluil-
ways und deprived thousands of Western settlers of urgently needed means
of transportation. In Ilk manner the Senate vetoed tlie legislation providing
for tlie distribution of the canteen .funds belonging, not to Canada, but to
Canada's ex-service men. The Senate also over-rode the recommendations
of tin' Ralston Commission, a Parliamentary Committee and tlie unanimous
decision of lhe House of Commons to make the soldiers' bonus permanent,
ami in other ways mutilated legislation designed to assist Canada's returned
soldiers.
Inasmuch ns Hip Canadian Senate- is wholly nnd absolutely beyond the
control ot the people, anel Is probably the most undemocratic legislative body
in tin- world today, showing an almost complete disregard for the wishes of
Hie people, it lins become an imperative necessity that, if it is to continue
to exist, Its arbitrary usi of the veto power slinll be restricted.
While il Is a Liberal Government in Canada, as It was a Liberal Govern-
. me-nl In Greal Britain, which Is moving to curtail the vetopowe-r of the Upper
Chamber, such action sliouiti not be made a party question nor a pnrlizun
' issue'. The Senate litis mutilated nnd killed legislation pnssed by Hie Commons on Hte Initiative "f both Liberal and Conservative Governments, nnd the
party in opposition today may be the victim of the irresponsibility of the
Senate tomorrow.
in u democratic country like Canada, the elected representatives of the
people must govern, and, unless some reasonable guarantee is provided that
lhe people's will shall ptc-vall, the people will eventually wipe the Second
Chamber out of existence.
Tlie Senale was designed lo provide n chock, n safeguard, against hasty
li gislaiion by lhe Commons on a wave of popular but passing eiithusnlsm, and
lo protect minorities against any aggression or Injustice by the majority.
Dim It was never Intended that the Senate should usurp tin' right of nullifying
lhe u'h'i'e policy of ihe Commons and ihe Government of Hie country.
Tin- proposal Ihal legislation shall become effective If il pusses the House
of Commons three limes is safe anil sane. It provides adequate opporlun-
iij lor the fooling of Hi.? country to be tested. If public opinion does not
support tin' Commons, Hint fact will be nitfde manifest, nnd the legislation
will be dropped or satisfactorily amended. Hut if In three sessions the
elected representatives ol tho people record their approval ot tiny Bill, It Is
fairly inl'i- to assume Ihu' it represents Hie wlll of lhe people nnd should be-
ci ill'octlve,    Ami no non-elected, life-appointed botly should be allowed
lo prevent It. *
Distance Needed To
Stop Motor Cars
Table of Figures That Should Be
Memorized By Drivers
Every motor-driver should know exr
actly the minimum distance within
which u ear can be stopped whe-n it Is
I ravelling at different rates of speed,
And lie1 should never forget that the
I'titio between the distance within
which It can he> slopped and the rule
of speeel at which it is going Increases
With I ho rate of speed. Thus, when
the car is going at Ihe rule of 30 miles
nn hour, Hie distance it must, go be>-
fore it can be slopped is much great-
er than double Hie distance when It
is going ut the rate of 15 miles.
IE this fact were known and always
remembered, there would be fewer
cases of motor curs crashing Ihrough
closed gates and Into moving trains at
level crossings.
In a bulleiln Istued by ihe r.s. Interstate Coinini've- Commission there
is a table showing the distance required to stop an iivernge two-brake
motor cur travelling ul various rates
of spei'd on a good level rond. Tills
tablo of dlsinnc'.-s, which follows,
should be nienurl/.ed hy overy driver
of a motor ear or truck:
Miles
per hour.
6 	
Feet.
,,    9
.. 20
Miles
per hour
35 	
Feel
..   Ill
10 	
15	
40	
43 	
145
.. 18-1
20 	
.. 36
50 	
53 	
...  227
25 	
.. 57
30 	
.. 82
60 	
... 327
Serve Mustard
wi?halm?s
culTali7.cs the
Mustard **cu7"'Xcs them easier,to
fat foods and maKes u y
digest.   Mu^Sthich otherwise
and assimilate tooo w ^
would burden the tl.jes      . «y
tu.
Miller's Worm Powders seldom fall.
They immediately attack the worms
and expel them from .the system. They
nre complete in themselves, not only
as a worm destroyer, bin ns n liiglil
beneficial me dlcine for children, correcting weak digestion and restoring
the debilitated system io henlthful-
ness, without which the growth of the
child will be retarded and Us constitution weakened.
Eyes Are Getting Weaker
Modern Demand On Eye Has Increased Defective Vision
Many of us knuw Hint eye'sighl ls
not what il used to be. It is ccrtulu
our own is nol. Now the American
eyesight conservation council bears
us out Iii a statement Hint il is lhe
modern demand on Hie eye that itas
overstrained it. Too much ^pluro in
somo places and too much dimness
ln oilier places, elee-lrie lights hero
und darkness there, cnuso excessive
contrasts which eyes cunnol stand
without Injurious effects. As n reBUll
nine out of ten adulls huve defective
vision, nnd four out of overy ten
school children add to the trouble by
contracting serious defects.
The l'nited States national committee for tho prevention of blindness
lias issueel a statement wherein eight
causes are given lor lite Increase of
defective vision, ns follows: Sore eyes
in babies—too often regarded as caused by colds:    inltummnlion   of   the
New Citizens Received
Eight      Hundred      Persons      Given
Naturalization Papers During
May
Canadian naturalization papers liavo
bei'ti granted in Sli3 aliens during tho
month of May, according to figures in
Hie In test Issue of The Canada Gits- '
elle, and nf this number 106 are residents in Alberta.    Thirty-eight minor
children nlso galu Canadian citizenship.
America h'Uds Hie naiions granted
naturalisation papers, in Alberta with
a total of twenty-five, Austria Is next
with sixteen, while Hussta ls third
wllh thirteen. Germany run Russia
close with a total of twelve, while
Poland and Italy each have nine, Ilou-
manln six, Greece four and Denmark
und Norway three each. Two Hungarians have been granted papers, and
Holland, Belgium, Sweden and Czechoslovakia, one e'ach.
Fifty-two of the naturalization
papers have been granted to farmers,
Princess Selling Art Treasures
The Princess Royal, mother of Princess Arthur nf Connaugln, lias joined
lliose people who hnve been turning
their treasures into hard cash. The
Princess has ordered about 40 pictures. Including some old masters, to
be offered at auction next month.
Clark's Beans With Pork
For the amount of food value which
they contain Clark's Beans and Pork
are a most economical as well as 5
most excellent food.
"Let the Clark Kitchens help you."
eyes' membranes,  called  conjunctly!- j twenty-four to miners, restaurateurs
tis; granulated lids, a contagious dls-  granted papers number six, aud labor-
ease; Injuries caused by "something
in the eye": the so-called "sty," caused by the breaking of tiny veins as a
result of measles and scarlet fever;
cross-eyes, which can be corrected If i de>nts, etc
treated In time, and progressive near-1
slghtedness, which glasses correct
The best preventive Is to avoid eyestrain.—St. Thomas Times-Journal.
ers are next in order with five. Other
occupations represented In the list
nre shoemakers, glass workers, bank
clerks, salesmen,  boilermakers,  stu-
Many New Elevators
Fifty-Four   Grain    Elevators   To   Be
Built In Saskatchewan
Blxt) Applications have been received from eh'wttoi' companies for sites
mi ihe new Canadian Niilloiinl Rnllwi y
branch tie ls, 54 of which ure for
pninis lu s.i i. tchowan.  llequostc for
slies huve li-'i-n iitiide lot' six I'levnlors
mi tin- Sir Roso-Rui'kolon line, the
proposed locnllon being sie. ttoso uhd
Melhley.
Construction of these levators, with
u lotal Blorage capacity of 2,000,000
bushels, would involve' nn expenditure
ii is estimated, of approximately
$1,000,000,
Work mi Hie conslruollon of ten
new i-levuiois is proceeding already
ni points in Saskatchewan, while material, stieh as rock, sand and cement,
is nn the ground for the erection of
Iniir or live oilier buildings.—Free
Press.
Work Among Indians
Appropriations   Amounting   to   Three
Million Dollars Passed at
Ottawa
Appropriations   mummllng   lo   np-
provliuulely 18,000,000 for work among
Indians, eonlliieil mostly lo tile Went
eru  provinces, wero  possod  by  the
House of Commons.    Of lids amount
fl,854,000   wiih   for oiluonllonnl purposes, and $70.n2:) tn nsslsl young in-
dlun students to set up for lliemselves
uud nlso lo make loans to Indians for
the construction of homes.
Hon, Chas. Stewart, Minister of the
interior, explained that tills latter sum
wus ihe amount of tho profits so fur
received by the Department of Indian
Affairs from the Greater Production
campaign,
London Surgeon Has
Extraordinary Case
Hay Seed Lodged In Man's Eye
Had Sprouted
An amazing case was recently treated at Gloucestershire Royal Infirmary.
A fnrm laborer gol something Into bis
eye which he was unable to remove,
and because of tho pain lie visited the
hospital,
The opthalmlc surgeon, on making
nn Incision above' the eye-, discovered
a green bhitle' of grass over an inch
nnd it half long lying between the tissues, which hail sprung from a hay
seed, which was also removed front
the eye,
Apparently the hayseed had become lodged In the corner of the
eye socket, and Hie discharge front
tin' tear duet hud watered it, und th"
blade of grass growing from ll hud re-
t'l'lved sufficient light through lho eyeball io mnke if green
The operation was quite successful,
und the man's eye ls now us good us
Relieves Asthma at Once. If you
could rend the thousands of unsolicited le'tiers received by the makers from
grateful llsoi'8 you, Ion, would realize
ihe remarkable towers of Dr. .1. I).
Kellogg's Asthma Remedy, All eases,
Incipient unit chronio, ore benefited by
this great family remedy. Why suffer or experiment with worthless preparations when the genuine Kellogg's
can be purchased everywhere,
Growth Of Population
Population Of U.S. On July I Was
112,078,611
The population ol the United States
of America, as at July 1, 1924, was
112,078,611, according to a Government cens'is,
Seventy-nine cities now have a population of more than 100,000. New
York lias reached tlie six million mark.
Chicago now boasts of 3,000,000;
Philadelphia the 2,000,000 mark; while
Detroit and Cleveland are around Ilie
1,000,000 mark.
A pleasant medicine for children is
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,
untl It is excellent for driving worms
from the system.
Reduced Production Is Forecast
Muny u man Is n bachelor today because the girl 111 Ihe-case had been
taught to sny "no."    .
CHILDREN CRY FOR "CAST0R1A"
Especially Prepared for Infants and Children of All Ages
Radio On German Trains
Beginning In lhe autumn, Gorman
express trains will be equipped with
combination radio and wireless telephones, enabling the sending of wireless messages, telephoning nnd the
giving of radio concerts while trains
lire speeding on their wuy.
Reduction    of    286,000,000    Bushels
Indicated     For     Northern
Hemisphere
A reduction of 286,000,000 bushels in
the wheat production of eleven of the
lending producing countries of the
northern hemisphere, as compared
with last year's crop ls Indicated in
reports to the Unite-d States Department of Agriculture. These eleven
countries, producing 64 per cent, of
the world crop will have 1,913,000,000
bushels of wheat this year, as compared with 2,199,000,000 last year. A
large part of Hie reduction ft elue to
the smaller crop In Canada.
Argentina Is producing the largest
corn crop since 1914-15, with a lotal
of 276,756,033 bushels as compared
with 176,102.739 bushels last year. It
ls calculated Argentina will have an
exportable surplus of about 100,000;-
000 bushels of corn this year.
In lhe old days the word "simple"
meant "foolish"; now II Is used only
lo nittke frocks cost more.
This Is u COld, COld world—and Ihe
coal dealer Is glad of it.
Mother I Fletcher's Cnslorla hns
been tn use for over 30 years as a
pleasant, harmless substlluto for
Castor Oil. 1'nri'gorlc, Teething Drops
and Soothing Syrups. Contains no
narcotics. Proven directions nro on
each   package.      Physicians   ever/'
where rerommenil ll.     Tito kind yon
huve always bought bears signature ol
Some men never tin a olinrltable net
unless Ihere Is someone around lo applaud.
For Sore Feet—Minard's Liniment
Alberta Phone Connections
Furl her extension of phone connection between Albetta and distant purls
of the continent lias been established,
Lasl year Hie opening of the new long
distance Hue from Alberia In Muni
lohu look place. This year It litis
been possible io effeei telephone eon
need Ion as far easl as Chicago.
Why Busy Women Want
SMP6^WARE
Busy women want SMP Enameled Ware
because it will bring food to the boil almost
twice as fast as all-metal utensils, and completes the cooking sooner. A woman can
wash SMP Enameled Ware utensils faster
than utensils that have to be scrubbed»
and scoured.
Three finishes: Pearl-Ware, two coats of
pearly-grey enamel inside and out. Diamond
Ware, three coats, light blue and white outside, white lining. Crystal Ware, three
coats, pure white inside and out, with Royal
Blue edging.
""••Sheet Metal Products Co
os came* <
LIMiriO
MONTREAL   TORONTO
EDMONTON     VANCOUVE:
Minard's Liniment  Relieves  Pain
W.   N.   V.   1535
-*■*#n* THE   BECORD,   AGASSIZ.   B.   C.
0
Region Of Hudson Bay
Declared To Be Most
Favorable For Settlement
The country to and around the lluel-
son Buy ls supposed to be barren, bul
this is an ordinary fallacy of those
who cannot eBtlnuUe the resources of
a new country. Mr, E. Mosher, ot
Halifax, was at Churchill from September 2 lo January 7, superintending
the' building ol the barracks for the
Itoyul Northwest Mounted Police. "So
far iib the weather Is coneerned, I
would us sewn hate spent lhe months
ln Churchill us lu Halifax, He "did
not duel the cold nny more severe1 tiiun
In Hie east." According to Ids observations, "Hie lowest teinpi'i'iiiui'i1 registered wus 39 he'low zero."
The Rev. Dr. Jeihn MoDougall, pioneer missionary, describes the country south of split Lake as favorable
for settlelWbt, Hie growth of vegetation almost tropical, und "the climate
is lur moro moderate thttn in Southern Maultoba, lhe home oE No. 1 hard
wheal,"     Summer frosts are praolly bacon bogs nt Toronto is quoted nt
cully unknown
Jtinie's ltobson, who superintended
the building ol Fort Prince of Wales
al the mouth of Churchill Harbor, after live years of residence, writes in
.'752: "The marshes nnd low ground
are full of geioti gruss. and there Is a
patch of ground near Eskimaux Point
which though exposed to the north
and northeast, produces good radishes,
colewort, turnips, small carrots and
lettuces and other satadlng; blackberries also grow upon lite heath.
. . The cattle here would live
and do well if the same care was taken of them as is generally taken of
them in England. The.horses . . .
had been kept fc; several years and
were constantly employed in drawing
stone and other material for Hie fort."
Dr. Bell, nearly a century and a half
later, saw some very good potatoes
and turnips growing at Churchill. He
observed an abundance of hay in iho
neighborhood, nnd near the buy open
grassy land of unlimited extent affording extensive pasturage. He
found the small herd of cattle were
In 1S79-S0 being recruited hy animals
calved at. the fort, whereas it was formerly hot considered possible to breed
stock there, (jooel butter was made
at Ihe fori.
The fisheries have been sllglitlngly
reterred io by Mr. MacLachlan, but
we have the evidence of a uunibor of
responsible authorities that tho lakes
from Le Pas lo Churchill are swarming
with whltefisn and other food fish like
Trout, pike and even suckers. Salmon, sen trout and whiletlsh are, Mr.
O'Sullivan says, "bolli plentiful nnd
of excelle-nt quality, tlie porpoise or
white whale ls very common in the
mouth of the Churohltl. Pile h
ren ground caribou herd In hundreds
over the country, and wild geese*, duck
and ptarmigan there breed and
abound." Uugava's shore1 streams on
the east side of the bay abound in the
finest salmon, In trout and speckled
trout unlimited.
Mr. McKenna, in reviewing ihe evidence of a century nnd a half, adds:
"11. would appear that Canada has at
that polui nn Hudson's liny u safe
port, open for several months In each
year, and a site lor a city, wllh int.
mense fisheries at Its doors, and large
possihiiiiie-s ns to the development of
tin1 mineral wealth   deposited   In   its
neighborhood."
The great "barren ground herd ol
caribou   pass yearly  within 30 miles
of Churchill, ntul under Government
regulation and supervision, a toll ol
from 5,000 lo 50,001) could yearly be
taken without decimating Uie main
herd, provided Hie wolves which prey
on them, tailing lens nf thousands of
young animals, were destroyed, which
can be' done.
Waterpower Is everywhere on a
splendid scalo along lhe Churchill, tbo
Nelson nnd tributaries, far more than
neci'ssitry lo electrify lhe whole line.
Mosl of Hi I ro'iie seems io be fairly
well forested with "spruce, poplar,
tamarac, balsam, excellent white
spruce and Bankslun pine, etc." The
pulpwood supply running from Le Pus
to Split Lake, ten mill's each side' of
the railway, Is estimated at nearly six
million cords," a very low but safe
estimate, ln the absence of a very
large amount ot fuel timber, each ot
these explorers emphasizes lhe presence of large and deep beds of good
peal, which eventually wlll be found
an excellent substitute for many purposes.—Moose Jaw Time's.
The Livestock Market
Select Bacon Hogs Are Now Bringing
Better Prices
There Is a noteworthy feature ln
the Dominion Livestock Branch niar-
ke't report for the week ending July 3.
Inasmuch as the top price for select
$9.75 us against $6.35 for lhe same
elule last year, thick smooth hogs at
$8.80 agalnsl $8.50, and heavies at
$8.25 against $7.50. For other kinds
the price's average unchanged. Lambs
and light sheep alio show an increase,
thc former of the good kind being
quoted nt $17 compared with $16.35,
and common nl $15.75 compared with
$14, top prices. Heavy and common
sheep were a bit down, but light sheep
are quoted al the top as $6.50 compared with $6.25 last year.
From January 1 to July 3 this year
lhe cattle shipped to England numbered 35,820 compared with 31,094 during Hie same period last year, nn increase of 4,126. The sales of caitle
at the principal stockyards of the
country this year total 348,762 compared with 317.06S last year, 146,422
calves against I19.99S, 638,026 hogs
agalnsl 520,708, and 75,237 sheep
against 92,089.
ZAGHLUT PASHA
Premier of Egypt, who was shot and
wounded by nn unknown assailant
when about lo leave Cairo recently.
To Amend R.C.M.P. Act
A resolution to amend the act regarding the Royal Canadian Mounted
Police was passed by the House of
Commons. Th > resolution authorizes the Governor-ln-Council to fix the
pay and allowances of members of the
force, and It also provides that the
time served by officers in the Dominion police force should be included ln
the term of service for pension purposes.
Record Of
Performance Applications
Dominion Livestock Branch In
Position to Give Benefit of
Service
A few weeks ago reference was
made in Ilie Agricultural Press to the
fact that owing to lack of a sufficient
number of inspectors to keep pace
with the expansion of the work, the
Dominion Livestock Branch had been
forced to discontinue the acceptance
of Record of Performance applications
from farms not already on Its lists.
Largely as a result of representations
made by various Breed Associations,
council has since authorized an Increase in Inspection staff with the
result ihat the branch is again in a
position to give the benefit of this
service to all breeders who comply
with the rules. Applications received during May and June, which would
otherwise have been refused, have
been included ir. the lists.
Feet Sore?
Rub   well   with   Minard's.     It
relievos Inflammation, soothes
and heals.
\Wk\\\\WL
Advertisers Note
Advertisers   should   note that Hie
mosquito,   which   does   a   humming
business,   is   no.,   satisfied with one
insertion.—Kingston Standard.
Favorable Trade Balance
Canada has a lavorable trade balance of nearly $200,000,000 for the
twelve months ended .May 31. During
that period Canadian products exported were woith $1,069,715,S80. Imports totalled $873,367,752. Exports
Increased by $110,000,000 over 1923
and Imports Increased by $32,000,000.
The chief Increase in exports was in
agricultural products and wood nnd
paper.
Rapidity Witli Wliick Industry
Is Crowding Bad Tne
Northern Frontier Of Canada
Preacher (at the re-union meeting).
—"I have only one regret—I miss so
many of Hie old faces I used to shake
hands with,"
The rapidity wiih which iniluslry Is
crowding back what was at one time
considered the northern boundary ot
possible settlement In Canada gives
cause for serious thought us to whether this country has such a limit, says
lhe Natural Resources Intelligence
Service of Ihe Department of lhe Interior. Holh easl and wesl and in the
central provinces new developments
are lulling place wilhin what was at
one time considered the undisputed
habitat of wild life and the fur trader.
ln British Columbia, on the Portland Canal, great developments are
taking place in mining and water-
power, The Grniiby Consolidated
Mining and Smelling Company's Hig-
gins mine, at Anyox, Is the largest
copper producing mine In Canada. In
1922 Its output was 30,334,180 pounds,
or nearly two-thirds of the total copper production of Canada for ihat year.
The Premier mine, which In 1922
produced 123,527 ounces of gold and
4,261,368 ounces of sliver, is also located on the Portland Canal, approximately 140 miles north of Prince Rupert. Each of these mines has developed hydro-electric power for its
operation.
In the Yukon development of the
silver-lead mines of the Mayo district
is proceeding satisfactorily. In 1923
the district showed Increased production, while still greater results are
looked for. The Mayo district Is In
approximately lho same latitude as
Dawson.
In the northwest territories radio
broadcasting stations are being established at Fort Simpson, on the Mackenzie River, and at Herschel Island,
ln the Arctic Ocean off the mouth of
the Mackenzie.
In Northern Alberta arrangeintmts
are being made for shipping out bitumen sands from the enormous deposits In the vicinity ot McMurray,
which point is now 'almost reached by
railway. A company has been formed recently to develop the known salt
deposits ln the same area, a bed of
commercial rock salt 14 feet In thickness having been proved by drilling.
At Faust, off Lesser Slave Lake, and
on the Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Columbia Railway, a modern fish
freezing plant ls belnf constructed
with a capacity of 150,000 pounds of
fish. During the fishing season pike
and pickerel, which reach the maximum of excellence in the cold northern waters, will be filleted and pau-
frozen, In the autumn these will bc
shipped to the markets   of   Eastern
WHERE MIGHTY RIVERS ARE BORN
From the snow-capped peak ol
Mount Robson nnd other great moun-
tulns along the main line ot the Ciinn-
dian National Railways In Alberta untl
British Columbia, Ihere is a constunl
trickle of wate.- which, commencing
as n small mountain torrent, grows
until it reaches the dimension's of a
mighty river on lis way either to the
ocean, lo lleidsnn's Bay or to Interior
lakes. Flelela of Ice, stretching as
far as Ihe eye can see, provide tin
source of ninny streams which inter
become large enough to bear the burdens of commerce from the Interior
to lhe ocean outlets to the world.
Mount Robson, which Is seen from
the trains or the Canadian National
Railway, Is 13,008 feet high, nnd the
highest peak Of the Canadian Ruckles.
This year the Alpine Club of Canada,
numbering among Its members lhe
most eminent, authorities on mountain
lore, will hold lis annual camp nt the
foot of litis monarch of the Rockies,
and numerous peaks surrounding lho
district will be climbed by the hardy
lovers of outdoor life.
Canadian National trains stop at the
foot of Mount Robson In order that
travellers may see HiIb massive peak,
towering until ll seems to pierce tho
very sky-line, and scarcely n tourist
passes Ihrough who does nol attempt
to gut one or moro photographic
memoirs or his or her trip,
Photograph No. 1 shows Mount Robson as it appears from the Canadian
Nalional Hallways train; No. 2, the
massive le" sera™ which He behind
Mount Rohson; No. 3, one of the
mighty glaciers which feed Ihe over-
growlng mountain streams,
Canada and the United States, where
exceptionally high prices are secured.
ln Northern Manitoba, b50 miles
north of Winnipeg, a hydro-eleclrio
plant Is being constructed on the
Grass River to supply power lo lho
Bingo gold mine, at lhe head of Herb
Luke. This mine Is being developed
by Brlllsh capital.
In Northern Ontario the railway has
reached out to Tin Can Portage on tho
Abltlbi River, and new mining anas
are being opened up. The Klrkland
Laki, and Porcupine areas of Northern
Ontario have made some wonderful
production records.
One of Canada's largest waterpower
developments is in course of construc-
lion at the grand discharge of Lake St.
John ln Quebec, about 75 miles north
'f
bee Development Company Iff constructing dams and powerhouse lo uso
the waters of the Saguenay River.
The ultimate capacity ol the plant Is
expected to be 420,000 horsepower.
The dam being erected will bc 100
feet high and 7,700 feet long.
In the*northwestern portion of the
province, In the Rouyn district, active
prospecting and exploratory work Is
being carried on, with the expectation
that development of the mineral resources of that district will be commercially' feasible. Railway extension to the areas Is proposed. In the
Abitibl and Tenilskaiiilng districts
■olonlzntion ls being actively promoted by thc Provincial Government.
On the northwestern const, of Nova
Scotia tho coal fields are reported as
about to be developed on an Intensive
scale. A company has recently been
incorporated for I lint purpose.
The northern limits of Canada nre
rapidly moving back, nnd agriculture
nnd industry are following closely the
new developments. What was once
looked upon as but a blank on the
map may be expected, within a reasonable length of lime, lo ylolel its irib-
ute, not only in turs but In many nnd
varied mineral, forest and power developments, to the sum lotal of the
value1 of the nalural resources of
Canada.
China Needs Our Wheat
Growing Importaice of Orient As a
Market For Canadian Wheat
The growing importance or China as
a market for wheat from lhe l'nited
Stale's antl Canada Is describe! by VV.
Melville, a former Minneapolis miller,
who for 20 years has been nn adviser
to one of the huge native milling companies of China. There are now 23
modern flour milling companies In
Shanghai alone, Mr. Melville said, nnd
they prefer to use wheat from the
States and from Canada to Ihelr own
native product lor the :eason that Iho
latter ls so pourly handled enroute
lo the mills thnt It Is nol satisfactory.
Much Canadian hard wheal Is used by
the Shanghai mil s.
Flour consumption In China Is growing steadily, said Mr. Melville, Although Chinese wheal production is
on tho Increase he doubted if it would
catch up with Hie demand for wheat
flours. Therefore he said, China Is
likely to continue a good buyer ot
American whoat    During lhe war tho
I li vnoi
ul Ihe
port business In flour, bul ul lho pr
■•ni lime exports are prohibited,
that Hie mills in'tst find a home mar
ket for ihelr entire output,
so
Theory Worked Too Wei1
To tost lhe theory Hint "any bright
criminal could prove himself Insane
and thus esctip-.' punishment for his
crime's," a lies Moines, Iowa, news-
paper reporter played Ihe pari or lho
Insane man, was officially adjudged Insane by the sanity commission, which
remanded blm to the state hospital at
Clarlnd, nil ln such line order Hint lho
young reporter had difficulty In extricating hiinst'ir.
Trade With United States
Canada's   trade   with   the   United
stales   is   increasing     During   the
twelve meiiiHis ended May, Canadian
exports to ih- United States wero
$128,091,121, nn Increase of tony millions over Hie previous year; Imports
from the united Suites wen1 $683,764,-
800, nn Increase of nearly lourleon millions over ihe previous year.
-j
W.   N.   U.   1535
/ The Baseball
Championship
The hero of Saturday's game
was Edward Olsen the pitching ace
of the Maple Ridge crew. Olsen had
the Young Liberals striking wild at
his curves, and with few exceptions
kept the hits well scattered. He
struck out nine batters. On thc
other hnnd, Bill Brand, looked upon
ns thc best hot of Young Liberals,
was in difficulties throughout. He allowed eleven hits and was ulmost
chased to the showers when four
runs were sent across by thc Valley
Champions.
Maxwell, Scott antl Goodall were
the heavy hitters for the Hammond
team, the former connecting for
three safeties. Of the six errors
charged up against Hammond, four
were divided between the battery.
Goothtll's first bobble was of the expensive kind, but after that he settled down buck of the plate and'
caught a gootl game. Lewis, who
was brought in from the outfield to
take Goodall's place at shortstop
bandied himself well.
On Tuesday night the two teams
connected in the second game at
Queens Park nnd another record on
the point of attendance was broken.
Perhaps as never before have the
fans taken such keen interest in a
championship series The winer is
to met either Victoria C.P.R.or Cour-
tenny for the Provincial title.
Thc two Island teams were supposed
to have come together at Nanaimo
yesterday but the game was postponed on accoount of rain.
Saturday's score;
HAMMOND CEDAR
AB. R. H, PO. A. E.
Freshfield, 3b .. 5    1    1    1    1    1
Goodall,   c       5    12    9    0    2
Craig, If        5    0    110    0
Olsen,  p    4    0    0    0    12
Scott,   2b       4    0    2    0    3    0
Cross,  lb   3    1    0 11    0    1
Butler,  rf     4    1110    0
Maxwell   cf       4    3    3    4    0    0
Lewis,  ss       4    110    10
Bit* llghta oa a Qreat Xadastry
Huge Revenue
from Timber
RAW MATERIALS OF FOREST
INDUSTRIES HEAVILY BURDENED  WITH  TAXATION
THE INDIAN: In a Nut Shell
(Written by Wm. Hartnell)
Comparison With Other Groups
Shows Disproportionate Nature Of Levies
38    8 11 27    6    6
YOUNG    LIBERALS
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Paepke,   ss       6    2    2    14    1
Watters,   lb    3    2    2 13    1    2
Miron,  rf       3    0-0201
Fraser,   3b       3    1112    0
Whytc  c       4    0    0    7    0    0
Cann,   2b       402030
Giguere, cf   3   0   0   2   0   0
Falconer,   If   ....   3    0    0    10    0
Brand   p       3    0    0    0    3    0
♦Simons    10   0    0    0   0
** Richardson   ..100000
33    5    7 27 13    4
*  Batted for Giguere in 9th.
**  Butted for Falconer in 9th.
SCORE   BY   INNINGS
123456789
Hammond    00 3 00040 l—s
Liberals 30002000 0—5
SUMMARY
Two-base hit, Paepke; Three-base
hits, Maxwell, Goodall; sacrifice hits
Waiters, Cross; sacrifice fly, Miron
stolen base's, Goodall, Paepke, Walters; struck out, by Brand 0, by Olsen '.); buses on bulls, off Brand 0,
off Olsen 1; passed ball, Goodall 2
Whyte 1; left on bases, Hammond
4, Liberals 5. Time of game, 2 hrs.
f> mins. Umpires, Freeman und
Millar.
Revenue received directly from
timber during the financial year
ending March 31st, 1923, benefitted
the British Columbia treasury to the
extent of $3,247,000. That is to say,
in one year the raw material of the
forest industries alone contributed
this enormous sum to tho running ex
penses of the Province.
During the same period $2,520,000
income tax was paid by the citizens
of British Columbiu of whom a considerable number nre timberholders.
It will be noticed that the income tax
is only 77 per cent of the timber
levy.
The question arises, what did thc
timberholder get for the three and
a quarter million he paid to the
treasury?
Tho Department of Mines according to the Government financial report for 1923, received $150,000 and
paid out $235,000. The Department
of Public Works received $111,000
and paid out $2,744,000; the Depart
ment of Rnilways received $52,000
and paid out $129,000; the Department of Agriculture received $31000
and paid out $437,000. The Department of Lands received $4,009,000,
of which $3,247,000 was revenue
from timber. Of this great sum less
than $700,000was paid back in Forest Protection and the maintenance
of the Forestry Office.
The case of the British Columbia
timberholder constitutes a unique example of over-taxation.
Two facts muct be borne in mind.
Timber is only harvested once in a
lifetime and there is no surer way
to kill a big competitive industry
than to overburden its raw material
with taxation
This   series   of   articles  oommunl-
cated   by   tho   Timber   Industries
Counoll   of   British   Columbia
AN EDEN GARDEN.
Strolling around Hammond—well
worth while—one is attracted to a
practical sort of a garden, the hap-
pv possession of Mr.Geo.Eden of thc
C.P.B. Section Staff. There is not
in all more than half an acre; but
safe to sny, every available inch is
producing to the full measure. Bet-
ter than John Ruskin's Back and
Front Garden, Mr. Eden hns side gar
dens also wherein grow flowers of
almost every hue (There arc as
beautiful sweet peus as wo ever saw)
and vegetables thnt easily run thc
gamut of the second natural Kingdom.    Well Done George I
HAD A GOOD TIME.
The Annual Picnic of St. Andrew's
Church, Haney was held last Thursday at the Lillooet. The Company
reached thc ground early in the morning, thanks to the generous consideration of several Truck and Car
Owners. The attendance was very
large. In addition to the usual features of sports, etc., thc Young People held a camp-fire session, which
was very well attended.
While standing  on   Port  Hammond
dock
On one dark cloudy day,
I saw some Indians come ashore,
To lay their dead away.   __
My  mind   went   back through ages
past,
Then down to those unborn,
And I wondered where we all would
be
On the resurrection morn.
One   other  thought   impressed   me,
too,
Which some might want to know,
Just where those Indians came from
So many years ago.
With all our great historians,
Both modern and of old,
From   whence   the  Indian  fathers
came	
Not one of them hath told. |
But    when    we    rend    thc    Bible
through—
The greatest book of all—
We find their fathers   crossed   that
sea,
Which the prophets called tho wall.
Before we proceed farther,
In order te> explain,
We-will give the starting ptiint,
From whence the Ineltnn came.
Father Jacob hail twelve sons—
Just one for every tribe,
But thc oldest son transgressed thc
law,
Then he was cast aside.
Then to fix this matter up,
Throughout all time to come,
Jacob gave thc Reuben birthright,
To his Joseph's sons.
When they received that birth-right,
They were men destined to fame,
Manasseh was the oldest son—
From him the Indian came.
When they divided all the land
Along the Jordan side,
They pave the land of Heshbon,
To this Manessah tribe.
For the fields of Heshbon languish—
It seems so plain to me—
They travelled down to Jazer,
From there they crossed the sea.
While Zedekiah ruled as King,
Six hundred years B.C.,
That  was  the  time  they left  that
land,
And came across the sea.
When Jesus brought the gospel
For the Gentiles and the Jew,
He said he had some other sheep,
And they must hear it, too.
Thus we know it had to go
To nil thc sons of men •
So Jesus through the heavens flew
And brought it here to them.
When I rend that scripture,
It seemed quite plain to me,
Mannsseh's sons were just the ones
That Jesus came to see.
Long ago, the prophet said,
They were the chosen vine,
But thev would   wander  far  from
God,
Down through the coming time.
When they transgressed the law of
God
And reviled His holy name,
Thc Saviour placed a mark on them,
But not so dark as Cain.
When Jesus comes on earth to dwell
Among thc sons of men,
He will take thnt mnrk nwuy—
There will be no Indian then.
Then having every curse removed,
We all will bo as one,
And dwell iu pence upon thc earth
With Christ the anointed Son.
WANT ADS.   '
AdTartlsamsata la thla) oaluu mast ba
prepaid.
FOR SALE
PULLETS,    March-April    hatch.
Trap-nested R.O.P. stock.
Apply R. MACGOWAN,
It Sharpe Road, Hammond
FOR SALE
BUG CAR and MOTOR CYCLE
'n good running order. '
in,       o„ „    WOOD'S GARAGE,
Phone 88-B Haney.
FOR SALE
CABINET PHONOGRAPH, practically new. Apply
MR, HOWARD,
c.o. Alg. Laity,
2t Phone Hammond 24-M
OUR AILING FRIENDS
Mrs. J. F. Brown, hor many
friends will bc delighted to know,
is recovering after a very severe
and prolonged illness.
Mr. W. J. Stevens is slowly improving in health, but it wiil bc
some time before he can leave his
bed.
Mrs. J. B. Martyn is still improving, but. will be several weeks yet
before being able to get about.
Mr. Nelson Carter has not now
for several days been able to hold
his own.
Mrs. Flannigan and Mrs. Webster
who were hurt in an auto accident
several weeks ago, are now quite
recovered.
Mr. Scott, who lost his hand some
weeks ago, is improving nicely.
Mrs. H. Fossett, Sr., is keeping
quite well, though she is not very
able to get around.
Mr. and Mrs. A. King are holding
their own in fair health.
Talk about ailing ones getting
better—it's splendid to see Mr. J.
C. McFarlane, our genial municipal
clerk, again very busy at the desk
and advising his councillors.
WANTED
To Kent or Lease Motion Picture
Theatre in sinnll live town near the
Const.    Would purchase   all   equipment nt right price.
Write Box 2,
Port Hammond Gazette
It
COWS  FOR  SALE
Jerseys,    Holsteins,    grade   Ayr-
shires.
All have fully passed tho government test.
D.  McTAVISII,
Pitt Meadows,
FOR   SALE
New  Magnate  Cream   Separator.
Apply Phone 63, Hammond
4> imniiii inciiiiiHi iiiiitaiuitiiiiiitcii 11 nm i inatuiH i iiintaiiitniniiiciHiiit uiuiaiiiniHtniaiiniiuiiiiaiiuciiinituiiiiuiiuiHiitii auui im;.;
1
HOUSE TO LET
On Lome Road, Hammond, with
light and water in the house
Apply MRS. COLE,
3t Hammond.
TRUCKS  FOE  SALE
One Drive Truck Gear,    2 Tons
capacity   ; Platform  Body  ,but  no
engine; in  good  condition.    Would
serve for Trailer, if desired.
One good farm horse .waggon,
and harnes.
Can be seen at the home of
R. TOSSELL.River Road, Haney
EXCEPTIONAL HOUSE BUY
Two houses in Hammond—larger
one six rooms. Splendid. Ivy-man-
teld and surrounded by pretty
shrubbery, flowers and vines. Two
houses and their large lots for
$3000.     A great snap.     Apply
Gazette Office, Hammond
The Telephone is a Daylight Saver
Saving daylight ii a big topic at this time of the year.
Everyone endeavor* to make the moit of the daylight hour*.
In these modern timet, life each day is fuller, and each hour
must mean far more than  t did yesterday.
There is no better aid to daylight saving than the telephone. ..Nothng can help you more to make each successive
hour of greater value	
Whether you telephone, one mile or one hundred miles it
is all the same to the telephone. ..The ..telephone ..saves you
hours. ..It lengthens your day, giving you time ..for ..many
things.
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE CO.
" When They Have Gone"
Tho   pnat   comoH up—childhood
dftyH—Imppy   hours hy   tho   fire*
nl'lo—their    ho*poj and   joye—
ami  triali,  too.
You can keep iho memory of
tholr nnnioH foruvor fresh by
giving some little part of tho
bloaslngfl you now on joy to-
wards ii ponpanont momorlal
tn   cvurltiHtluff   mono.
W&m
36R
:.;«k«t>
B.CMonumental Works Id
Bnocci.soi's   to   Patterson,   <"
lor  «v   Btophon, Limit"
HEAD OFEMB
IEVENTH   AVE,    A    MAIN   ST.
Vamoonvar, B.O,
Wrlto   today    for    Catalogue   of
doslgns.     Established   1R76
SAFETY   FIRST
Drive Carefully
and see us about your repairs, whether large or
small.   They all will receive our personal attention at a reasonable price.
Specialists ln Ignition and Battery Troubles
Reliable Estimates given on all Over-haul Jobs
WOOD'S GARAGE
Star & Durant Dealers
Trunk Road. Haney, B.C.
MAPLE BISOS
7.0DQS  SO. 32
I. O. O. P.        __ ^aajajr
Moats every  Wednesday evening at
I   o'clock   ln   the   Odd   Fellows'   Hall,
Ontario  Street, Port Haney.    V,lalttng
brethren  cordially  Invited   to    attend.
H.  M.  Davenport,  Reo.  Sea
W.  R. Adams,  V.O.
J. (Salt, N.O.
HAMMOND  I..O.I,.
Tha  regular  meetings  of Hammond
t,, O. L>, No. 18(1), are bold In the Fossett hall at 8 o'clock p.m. on Second
Saturday and 4th Friday, each monta
Visitors cordially Invited.
Wm. Hope, W.M.
 W.  A.   Brock,   R. 8.
* HANEY   L.O.L.   No.   3810
The  regular moetlng  of ubove lodge
la held In tho Oddfellows hall, Haney,
firs:  Tuosdny In each month at 8 p.m
Vleltora cordially  Invited.
Ooo.  Haatle,  W.M.
J. M. Campbell, H.S.
ii.o.a.A.
The regular meeting! of Hammond
L.O.B.A. No. 19S ar* held In the Foa-
aett Hall, tha aeeond Tuesday of each
month at 7:30 p.m.
W.M.. Mra. M. Maoay, 'Phoa* HR
Rae.-S*o'y, Mra. J, H. Rltotal*
Hum. II.
TIRES  AND  ACESSORIES.
GAS  AND OILS.
J. CUTLER
BUTCHER
rims Steer Beet.
Veal Pork Mutton
Pork Sausages.
Port Hammond //
y
4—.
Branston
Violet Ray
CUKES RHEUMATISM,
NEURITIS, LUMBAGO,
Write for Free Booklet,
"Henlth Rays." Free consultations by our own Physicians
The Jarvis Electric Co. Ltd
-898 Granville St.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
At Your Service
Wherever you live.
Established 1907.
ROYAL CIH
CLEANERS AND DYERS
535 Clarkaon St.,    Phone 278
Rawleigh's Products
(Winnipeg)
We call on our patrons and supply Veterinary Supplies, Extra
Toilet Articles, Spices, Medicines
•etc
C. NELSON,
Representative
Genl. del. Mission City, or
Gazette Office,
Hammond, B.C.
w. a WIDDESS
Watch and Clock Repairs.
Leave Repairs with
H. E. MacKenzie, Hammond
pmovb ea-Y
Everybody seeks reliable service. That is why much custom
comes to:-
GEO. HASTIE
FOR THEIR
Blacksmlthing
COR. TRUNK AND YENNADON ROAD
GEO. W. BIGGS
BARBER
Fully   experienced.     Patrona    always
satisfied.    Oall   ln.
OMTAaze imaix
WIDDESS
FOR
WATCHES
■a- ■ ^
Matchett's Store      Port Haney
CASCARA BARK WANTED
Will take, all Cascara Bark we
can get.   Highest cash price paid.
I do laundering ; will call and
collect. Phone 48-R
M. SHINOHARA
Box II, HANEY,  B.O
J. EATON
Painting,     Kalsoming
and Paperhanging.
Wall Paper,  Paint,  Varnish,
Oils, Shellac. Ename! and
Co Tar alFOR SALE.
Estimates Given
All through Maple Ridge
Municipality.
Ontario Street, Haney
Phone 23
!   S. BOWELL & SON
mmu domoxom *■»
Itmo Vntml SappUat
■anua to au parte >» Mm;
MaMrt.
♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»»•>«
Intensely Interesting Articles
on Impressions of Visit to
the Old Land
(A series written especially for our
Gazette, News, and Record).
Letter No. 3.
....A special party of members of 'the
Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association is at present in England.
It was not possible for the Editor of
The Gazette to go, but we have
made arrangements ..by ..which we
shall publish a series of articles descriptive of the journey and doings
of this representative body of Canadian weekly newspapermen. ..The
articles will give impressions of Bel-
gum, the battlefields, Paris, London,
the British Empire Exhibition, and
of many points in England and Scot
Und. ..They are written especially
for Tha Calotte by Hugh Savage,
editor ..of ..The ..Cowichan Leader,
Duncan, and president of the British
Columbia and Yukon Press Association.
Harrogate, July 20th, 1924.
Four years ago tho Empire Press
Union visited Canada, Travelling as
far west as Duncan, V.I., their turning point after thc second Imperial
Press Conference at Ottawa.
In the Empire Pres Union are represented all the great journals of
the Empire. The London members
took advantage of an opportunity
to return Canada's hospitality in
1920 by literally smothering her
visiting weekly journalists with hospitality and warm welcome. In the
Provinces the Newspaper Society is
now engaged in completing the good
work.
In London, Mr. H.E.Turner, Sir
frank and Lady Newnes, were our
constant shepherds and companions.
In the Country, Mr. Wm. Astle,
Stockport; Mr. Valentine Knapp,
Kingston- on. Thames; Sir James
Owen, Exeter, and Mr. F.L.Armstrong, have succeeded them.
We spent from Monday, June 30,
to Tuesday, July 8, inclusive, in thi
great metropolis. Of our experiences
there alone one could write a book.
Most of us survived, but the writer
has not yet seen the British Empire
Exhibition, neither was he present
when, on the last night, Lord Bea-
verbrook entertained at Queen's
Hall in order that we might meet Mr
Iloyd George and other distinguished
leaders in British life.
We started off with a visit to the
Houses of Parliament where 6ir
Harr Brittain, M.P.., and a party of
members conducted us all through
the historic buildings and explained
to us hundreds of interesting details. Then followed a luncheon in
the Picture Gallery, Princes' Restaurant Piccadilly, where some of us
met old frientls.and all met members
of the Council of the Empire Press
Union. Lord Riddell, our host gave
us words sparkling with humor and
warm welcome.
Thence we passed to Kensington
Palace, where the Society of Women Journalists had, through Miss
M.F.Billington and Mrs. Massey Lyon
arranged a reception for us, Here
each of our party was presented by
I.okI Burnhai.i to H.R.H.the Duke .<!
Connaught, The Princess Louise
(Marchioness of Lome), and Princess Patricia, all of whom arc closely
connected with Canada. Their action
was a touching tribute to the great
Dominion, ontf every visiting Editor
appreciates it deeply,
One would think that this was
enough for one day. On the contrary
evening found some of us at the
great reception and ball, given in
connection with the British Empire
Exhibition at the Guildhall, by the
Lord Mayor, who cheerily hoped
that each Canadian was having a
good time. With some 6000 guests,
two bands, two concerts, and other
attractions under one roof he plan,
supplied with a sixteen-page programme was very useful.   The bril-
A concentrated food made from
fresh fish ; guaranteed to contain
66% or more protein—more units
of protein per ton than any other
stock or poultry food obtainable-
increases milk production ; helps
to make poultry profitable ; is a
great weight producer for hogs or
sheep ; costs no more than ordinary foods. Your dealer has it or
can get it from
W. R. Beaty&Co.
LIMITED.
Granville Island,
VANCOUVER, CANADA.
liancy of the scene one must leave-
to the imagination as people from
all over the Empire, in uniforms and
court dress, wearing ordersand decorations, thronged the historic
floors.
Dominion Day came next. We
lunched with the Empire Press Union
at the Criterion, and went on to a
reception by the High Commissioner
for Canada (Hon. Peter Larkin) at
the Ritz. Th Annual Dominion Day
dinner took place at the Cecil, and
there our party listened to speeches
by H.R.H.the Prince of Wales, the
Colonial Secretary (Right Hon. J.H.
Thomas), Winston Churchill, T.P.O'
Connor, Messrs. Newton Rowell,Dunning (Premier of Saskatchewan),
and Larkin.
Wednesday, Jply 2nd, and Tuesday, July 8th, wero set npnrt for the
great British Empire Exhibition, of
which I hopo to write later, particularly of the great pageant. On
Thursday, July 3rd, 'by invitation of
the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, we left by special train
from Paddington to Weymouth,
where we steamed through some two
hundred vesols of all classes. We
were to take tea on board the Queen
Elizabeth, the flagship of the Atlantic fleet, commanded by Sir John de
Rocbeck, but the sea was running
too high to permit the transfer of so
many landlubbers.
There were several officers on our
boat who described' the boats to us.
Among them was a son of Senator
Geauvreau, who is well known in
Eastern Canada. One of the most
interesting incidents was when a
submarine went down and reappeared for our edification.
On land we were welcomed and entertained by the Mayor, and other
hosts where the masters and officers
and members of All Souls lodge, No.
170, a Masonic Lodge founded 175
years ago. Its walls enclose many
treasures, including a copy of the
rare 'Breeches' Bible, and a Masonic
chair dating from 1571.
On Friday, July 4th, the men and
ladies were divided, but all saw
something of the immensity of Lon.
don's docks and warehouses, by invitation of the Port of London Authority. The men went by special
steamer from Westminster pier,
down river to King George V. dock,
lunched there and proceeded to the
Royal Albert dock, where they inspected the cold store and transit
shed. Re-embarking they went to
the tobacco warehouse, Royal Victoria dock and then came back by
steamer to their starting point.
The Ladies went bv motor to the
Cutler Street warehouse ami spent
afternoon among cigars,tea,""tttliers,
curios there, and ivory, spice, wool,
wine, rubber, and skins at London
dock. They took tea at St.Katherine
dock.
The attractions of Henley Regatta
proved too much for one scribe.who
spent the afternoon as the guest of
Mrs.Maffett and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Harmsworth. A memorable race
was that in which Shrewsbury School beat a college-crew stroked by
the stroke of the winning Cambridge
eight, which won the classic varsity
FIRE!
It la able  to put you out   of  business In one hour.
Asa rov nrsumasT
Drop a card, or call Haney 67    on   the  telephone.
X   represent   eight   first   closa   Fire   Insurance    Companies    that
Insure   buildings,   automobiles,    trucks, ete.    Rates aa low as safety
will   allow.
T. J. DRAIN
FINANCIAL   AGENT.
PORT  HANBT,  B.C.
race thisyear.
In the evening we all went to a
happy reception by the UnitedEm-
pire Circle of the Lyceum Club in
Piccadily. This is a Ladies' Club,
with branches in many lands overseas. Among others, we met there
Sir George McLaren Brown, head of
thc C.P.R. organization in that
country.
Saturday, July 5th, will always be
a memorable day for us. The directors lunched with Sir Campbell
Stuart, of the Times, and his charming mother, at his home, Bryanstone
Square. It was Sir Campbell's birth-'
day, and he had arranged a great
garden party at Windsor for all of
us. However, this plan had to be
cancelled as, by command of their
Majesties, we had to appear at the
garden party at Buckingham Palace that afternoon.
I cannot attempt to describe that
here, but suffice itto say that both
the King and Queen shook hands
with every British Columbian, and
chatted for a few moments. The
day ended for a few of us at the
home of Sir Frank and Lady Newnes
where we had the great pleasure of
meeting another Canadian who has
become famous in England, Sir
Hamar Greenwood.
DEATH TO LOGGER
Nels Nelsberg, one of the Fire
Patrol at No. 2 Camp of the Aber-
nethy Lougheed Logging Company
was kiled by the swing of a severed
cable last week.
He was struck in the throat, and
the blow nearly decapitated him.
No inquest was necessary Dr Sutherland declared after investigating the
circumstances and questioning eye
witnesses. Deceased had joined the
camp on July 23 from Vancouver.
Maple Ridge Fair
TENDERS WANTED.
Tenders for concession to sell
meals, refreshments, ice cream and
soft drinks in the Agricultural Association grounds, on Fair Day, Sept.
18th, will be received by the undersigned up to Sept. 1st. Tenderers
must be prepared to serve meals to
directors, judges, etc., on Sept. 17th
also. Tenders to state price for full
concession.
G. POLLOK, Sec.-Treas.,
R.R.1, Haney, B.C.
THE BOOK OF LIFE.
(relating to the Divine Paradox)
"I have fought a good fight, I
have finished my course, I have
kept the faith:
"Henceforth there is laid up for
me a crown of righteousness, which
thc Lord the righteous Judge shall
give to me in that day: and not to mc
only, but, unto all them also that
love his appearing."
"We know that all thing's work
together for good to them that love
God, to them who are called according to his purpose."
"What shall we then say to these
things? If God be for us, who can
be against us?
(2 Tim. 4:7,8; Rom.8:28,31.)
Economy is a Good Policy
We, with your co-operation,
help to economize.
Frank DeWolf
Cash Grocer
ife  Fire Accident
British American Insurance Company.
Guardian Assurance Co. Ltd., of London, England.
The Century Insurance Co., Limited, of Scotland.
The Canada Accident & Fire Assurance Co., Montreal.
The Dominion of Canada Insurance Co., Toronto.
The Law Union & Rock I nsurance Co., London, Eng.
The Employers' Liability   Assurance Corporation, Ltd,
London, England.        Guarantee and Court Bonds.
Phone 65-M
F. H. ASHE,
Haney, B.C., Local Agent
SYNOPSIS OF
L4NDACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crown lands nufy ba pre-empted by
tipitleh subjects, over 18 years of age,
and by aliens os declaring Intention
to become British aabjecta, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptions la
given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Scries,
"How to,Pre-empt,Land;" copies of
which can he obtained free of charge
by addressing th* Department of
Landa, Victoria, B.O, or to any" Government Agent
fUcorda wlll be granted covering
only land. suitable for agricultural
purposes, arid which Is not timber-
land, ho., carrying over 6,000 board
feet per acre west of tlie Coast Range
and 8,000 feat par acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
to bt addressed to tha Land Com-
mlaaloner of tha Land Recording Division, In which tha land applied (or
la situated, and are made ou prlntad
forms,' copies of Which can be Obtained from tlu Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five yeara and Improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, Including
clearing and' cultivating at least Ave
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
For more detailed information sea
the BUUeUn "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tfmbcrlanei,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price .of first-class (amble) lane] Is IS
por acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2:50 per acre. Further Information regarding* purchase or lease
of Crown lands la given In Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sltea on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may ba purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment of
atumpage.
HOMESITE  LEASE8
I Unsurveyed areas, not exooodlng 10
acres, may be leased as homesltes,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected tn Uie first year, title being
obtainable after rasiden.ee and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
'and land has beSn surveyed.
LEASES
' For graslng and Industrial purposes araaa not akoeedlng 640 aorta
may ba Itaasd by ont person or a
company.
GRAZING
Under tht Onulng Act the Province, Is divided Into graslng districts
and tht range adrnlnlsttrtd under a
Orating Commissioner. Annual
graslng permits art Issued based on
numbers'rataged, priority bolng glvtrt
lo ostabllsbsd owhara. Stock-owners
may form associations for rnngt
management. Free, or partially free,
normlts art available for aattlurt,
campers and travellers, up to ttn
head,
Blue Funnel Motor Line Ltd
PORT HANEY STAGE
R. H. STEPHENS, Manager.
TIME    TABLE
Leave Webster's Corners 7.50 a.m. Leave Y^.-inadon 8.10 a.m
Leave Haney Daily 8.30 a.m, 1.00 p.m., and 4.00 p.m.
Leaves Haney Saturday and Sunday 8.30 a.m.,   2.00 p.m., 6.30 p.m.
Leave Westminster Daily 10.30 am., 2.00 p.m., and 5.30 p.m,
LaaveS Westminster Saturday and Sunday 10.30 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 rinjr up
message CHARGE to MR. STEPHENS.
Mi»jiji#jjij'j*iM##J«.r»rsTr *f****^****"*^^•>^*rrr^■>^^^^fff»^■»*rrrrfrffrrrrrrffffrffffr>T^Ttf»^»JJJJJJJ
Phone 15 Westminster 601 TI7E   KECOBD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
CONSTIPATIQ
j   INDIGESTION, v
KIDNEiK.LIVER/i;
•    BOWELS.
INEVERFIRE FIRST
— BY —
JAMES FRENCH HOItHANCE
Co-Ant hor   of    "Got    Vour   Man,"
• "Glory Rides the Range," Etc.
(Serial   Rights  Arranged  Through
I*.  n.  Goodchild, Publishers,
Toronto)
(Continued)
The film of mystery brought into
the O'Malley murder by his own
knowledge of Eskimo strangling had
been Intensified Into a shroud by his
suuly of the exhibits ho had secreted.
Yet, speculate as he would, there was
no ui her apparent line of suspicion
than thai of the native's guilt. He
was ai loss how to proceed uniil he
had questioned tho man for whom the
warrant had been issued.
Each lime he looked at tho pells,
one outstanding fact crime to mind:
No Eskimo ever held a pelt, after
his woman had cured ll, longer lhan
it took lo get lo the handlist trader.
It was agaimw all rhyme and reason
that two fox pells, worth many limes
their weigh! in feold, would remain in
the hands of a ne'er-do-well like AviC
so long after they were marketable.
How, then, had the native come by
Ihem?
Under ordinary olrcumstances—
rather, under the amity of suffer-iso*
laxion -together which had existed
prior to lho tragedy, he might havo
gone to Harry Karmack with his problem. At least, the factor could have
given him an expert's opinion as to
when the skins had become pells by
virtue of Happing and lannlng.
But a broach yawned between the
two—one unwillingly, caused by the
fair addition to (he limited population
of Armistice. It wasn't an open one,
so far, but both knew that H existed
and bridging it was the last thought
of either. They were unadmitted rivals for the tavor of Moira O'Malley.
Anyone who knew tho man, could
havo read the sergeant's interest in
lite countenance. Contrary lo winter
practice of toilers or the trails, his
face had been clean shaved from the
morning after La Mnrr's departure.
The trader, on his part, showed Intensity of Ids heart-hurl by countless
Utile atterilions to tho young woman.
The unfortunate brother had been
laid away upon the highest knoll near
the camp after a simple service conducted by Hi v. Morrow. The girl had
held up under her borenvemtnl wiih a
courage that eommnn led nil their ad"
miration. No hint of the real cause
Of Oliver's death had reached her. so
guarded had been* lhe four hresldent
whiles who knew. From ihe Eskimo,
of course, she lee wed nothing. She
had 'tfuiirp.ed ihe report of an "accldenl of Hie Arctic" and had asked no
embarrassing questions as to details,
Tin- finality of dent.li seemed to suffice;  nolhlnx else nialteerd.
A week after Lhe funeral, a stranger
would nol have known from hor manner llial suddenly she had been deprived of on< of her dearest relatives.
She  never spoke of having a  pliilo-
DO ALL MY
HOUSE WORK
Before I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
I could hardly get about
Cobourg, Ont—"Por many years I
have hud trouble with my nerves and
have hcen in a general run down condition for some time. I could not do my
work half of the time because of tho
trouble with my monthly sickness. I
was told of Lydia E, 1'inkhnni'n Vegetable Compound by friends and advised
to try it. It has done me j?oud, and I
strongly recommend it. Since I have
taken it I have heen able to do all iny
own work, and I also know friends who
have found it good. You can use these
facts as a testimonial."-Mrs. ELLEN
Flatters, Box 761, Cobourg, Ont.
Why will women continue to suffer so
long is more than wc can understand,
when they can find health in Lydia 13,
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound?
For forty years this good old fashioned root and herb remedy, which
contains no narcotics or harmful drugs,
lias been the standard remedy for female illn, and hns restored the health cf
thousands of women who havo been
troubled with such ailments as displacements, inflammation, ulceration, irregularities, etc,
If you wnnt special advice write to
Lydia K. Plnkham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass. Your letter will
be opened, read nnd answered by a
Woman and held in strict confidence.
W.   N    U.   1635
apphy of 111'", hut something of the
sort   seemed   to bus tain her.     Her
whole behavior indicated that she was
determined hot to mako others unhappy with her personal grief. They
ill! had their lives lo live in a location llial made life difficult. Moira
o'Malley wouhrMo her utmost io make
tho winter as happy as mlghl bo. She
did nol even ask if ii w. re nol possible
to send her "Outside," now that tlie
reason for her presence had been removed by Fate.
Harry Karmack. bearing a hook to
Mission House in lhe hope thai
gloomy thought might be diverted
l hereby had been the flrsl of the
rivals lo discover her mental attitude.
lie had been prompt to acl on his important discovery. Besides the volume, he left an Invitation to dinner
for the girl and her hosts. Sergeant
Russell Seymour, official head of the
tiny community, was not among those
presenl, having received no invitation.
Now, I ids was a breach of camp etiquette which could uol be overlooked.
Far worse than the cut direct, il was
nearly as much ar, insult a3 a blow In
the lace. When a handful of whites
are segregated in a bronze man's
country, they naturally cling lo each
olher as they do to the "alders."
Everyone possible within the pale is
Invited to everything thai approaches
a function, Evi n squaw-men are
asked to attend if they retain a semblance of presentability.
There was no possible question that
Factor Harry Kancack's dinner was a
function. Although il had never been
mentioned by Moira or th i Morrows,
the sergeant had all the details. These
had been relayed by his native hostler
who had Ihem direct from tiie Arctic's interpreter, the latter having acted as butler for the all-important occasion. The meal had been served
in courses, mind you, for lhe first
time In the history of the camp. The
factor's store ol delicacies, evert to
the tinned plum pudding. Intended for
the Christmas feast, had been freely
broached.
Seymour could not hope to equal
such a spread from police rations, but
he was not .0 bo outdone in hospitality. Miss O'Malley and the Morrows
had accepted lib* invitation lo a sourdough luncheon. The factor had not
accepted for an excellent reason that
you probably can imagine.
The three from Mission House were
coming this very noon and the sergeant had been occupied part, of the
morning correcting the haphazard
housekeeping of quarters. In fnct,
they had come, as was attested by the
knocking upon the front door.
More lovely (ban ever Moira seemed to him as she returned a smile to
his enthusiastic gieetings. She was
dressed to-day entirely in white, the
first time he had ever seen her in
anything bul black.
"What a snow bird you are, Moira!"
he exclaimed, almost forgetting to
greet the missionaries.
"In that case, I'm relieved you're
not packing a gun, Sergeant Scarlet."
"Not even side arms." he said, releasing his whimslca' smile. "I'm
the one that's wounded—fluttering.
Put your wraps in the tent, all of you,
and I'll put you to work."
For the first time they noticed the
stage-setting he had created for his
social bow. Every stick of furniture
had been removed and tho floor covered with reindeer moss, gray, soft and
flagrant. Two reserve sleds, padded
with outspread sleeping bags, were
evidently Intended to serve as seats.
The "tent" to which he had referred
them was a drape of canvas over the
door leading Into his own room. Aboul
ihe hearth were scattered pots, pans
ami dishes of tin. The fireplace glow*
1 ed like a camp file permitted lo grow
dim lor culinary service.
"Ro this is what you meant by a
sour-dough party," observed Mrs. Morrow, her volte b'traylng her enthusiasm over the idea.
"Wonder if I'm hard-bitten enough
by now lo get the idea?" Moira asked
them.
"We're hitting Ilie trail," explained
the missionary. "We've jusl pitched
camp and are about to make mucK-
inuck. As Noriliwesterners never
pack grub for Idle hands to eat, we'd
better strip off our coats and gel. Into
action."
Where the fin glowed the hottest,
Seymour rigged an Iron spit from
which lie suspended a shank of caribou on u wl.e as supple as a piece of
firing. lienenth, he placed a pan to
Catch   lhe  drippings.      To   Moira   he
entrusted a second wire s> attached
Hun an occasional pull kepi the meat
turning.
"There's nothing more delicious
Mian roiihl caribou," lie advised her.
"and Mils is Ilie very best way lo roast
ll,"
Luke Morrow wa 1 to attend lhe
broiling of 11 doz n fool-hens—-a variety of grouse which the sergeant
had shol llial morning. To Mrs.
Emma was assigned the task of picking over a mess of fiddle-head ferns
uhlrh, by seme magic, h> had kept,
fresh since fall. Ho was certain
that, when properly boiled, ihey would
produce a dish of greens-more delicate
than spinach.
"And you, Russell?" queried the
girl, for Ihey soon had taken .to first
names, except ihat she sometimes
called him "Sergeanl Scarlet." "Uc-
cause of your rank, I suppose you 11
merelj boss tlu job and eat twice ns
much as anyone else.''
He did nol answer, but fell to his
knees beside iho open mouth of a flour
sack. Willi the aid of water and nn
occasional pinch of halting powder,
he quickly mixed a wad of dough.
(in-using a gold-pan with a length of
bacon rind, lie filled il. wllh the dough
and stood ll up facing lhe fire.
"I'm baking binnock," he answered Molra's quizzical look.     "When the
Sefiwnc
n
a.£^
»»|j^
J3a
SpiriN
Say "Bayer"-Insistl
For Pain      Headache
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago    Colds
Q^fo^Acccpt only 1
s^&J Bayer package
which contains proven directions
nnnely "Haver" boxen e>t 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Aspirin Ik tho tratli> mark (rpKl.tcrpel la
Oanmla) of llnver- Mmiiifn.'iin.' vf Mono*
sttUcaclaaatcr if Batlcyllcacl 1
outside is browned, I'll loaa 11 like a
pancake, ami snon we'll have n belter
bread Hum mother ever mnele'."
Thi' primlll'c foasl ul Inst was
ready and they fell upon ll seatod
tallor-fashlon upon tho moss. Tbo
caribou was so tender, remarked Rov.
Morrow In complimenting tbe lair spll
attendant, lhat you could pul your
Roger. Ihrough It,
"Don't waste ti.uo pulling anything
Ihrough It but yonr leeth," remarked
their host,
Later, when they bad Lurned lo moss
berries anel condensed "cow," provided as a typical desert, Moira expressed regret that Seymour's attractive
young constable was not present to
share the least.
"Have you heard anything fioni I.a
Marr, Seymour?" asked the missionary.
"Not a word."
Something In lis tone startled the
girl. "Has he gone on a dangerous
mission?" she asked. "Are you wor-
ried about him?"
The sergeant shook his bead. "He's
one of the trail-boys and wlll find
others to stand by 11' he's In trouble."
Anel after a moment's silence, be quoted:
"The cord lhat ties lhe trail-boys has
lashed
Them heart to heart;
No stage preesnts their joys, no actors
Play their parti-;   '
Their struggles are> seldom known, because
Through wilds untrod
These daring spirits roam where there
Is
•Naught bul Gjd."
The spell of silence t lint followed
his pronouncement of the Deity was
rudely broken by a hammering on the
outer door. So peremptory was the
summons lhat Seymour sprang to his
feet, crossed the room and flung tbo
door open, only to start back in amazement.
"Avlc of the foxes, by all that's
holy!" he exclaimed.
Framed In tho doorway, bis small
eyes peering from a strained race out
of tbe wolverine hood of ills parked
the fugitive Eskimo st.iod aleine. Instead of baiieleuffs on hi■ wrists, he
held a rifle across his breast.
nlzed it as a service weapon anel grew
suddenly grave.
"l.juMarr's rifle," he muttered.
Crossing lo the native, he gripped
the back'thrown hood of the parkeo
anel dragged him. sputtering protest-
Ingly. io liis feel. Avic was con-
Blderable to lilt,.but Seymour was
strong and deeply aroused. The caribou shank came wllh tlie savage1, held
In teeth that demanded a last bite.
"Here, you de>g, drop that!" came
gruff command. "Want to founder
yourself?"
Morrow, loo, recognized the danger
of overloading a'stomach long deprived of food, Look hold of Hie meal and
lore itfaway Iron: thi' Ksklino.
"llul surely they'll lei liiiu oul more
later?" asked Moira of Mrs. Morrow
In a hushed tone;
(To be continued)
Horn-Rimmed Spectacles
British Specialist Says Wearing Them
Is An Atrocity .
Clement .leffery, nn eminent eye diagnostician, does not like' Hie vogue
Which is last gaining ground In London etf wearing norn-rimmed spe»e-
larles. Lecturing on "The Nation's
Eyes" In London leeenlly, he said llial
ihe wearing of horn-rimmed spectacle's by adults was an atrocity.
Mr. Jcffery added that the chief
e'liuse etf myopia was nol near work
as is generally supposed, bul mental
strain, if all lessons could hi' made
Interesting and teachers and parents
Were paragons of love' anel patience,
then myopia would be wiped oul of
the nation's defects.
»
CHAPTER VIII.
The Hero Fugitive
As the* sergeanl moved forward Intent upein seizing the rifle, (he huge,
raw-boned Kograollyc enmo Into tiie
room wllh a bound that carried him
well over lho threshold. The movei
bad every appearance of au attack of
one dements I; but bafore Seymour
could grapple' with him the lack of
hostile1 Inleii' was made manifest.
Tiie' rifle Avlc carried was thrown
regardli'ssly lo the lloor. With a
snarl Inhuman Ihe Eskimo throw
himself down beside the (latter of
caribou roast. The odors ol cooked
food hud proved loo much for racial
restraint, Hunger had bronchi on the
precipitate aetl m.
For several minutes, Seymour and
his guests stood und walchi'il Hie1
fugitive Willi iiniazi'in'ill. He went
al  lhe (li'i-r shank  aftfll' the  fashion
of a Blarvlng malamuto.    Sinking bis
leeth lulu tlie BUUCUlonl meal, he tore
oul great mouthful* which ho swallowed wlllioul chewing. At first
growls were Interspersed between the
bite's, bill gradually those were succeeded by grunts of satisfaction. Once
he dropped the shank to (III Ills mouth
with bnnnoi'k, bill lie returned lo the
meat, sucking nt II. while yet his
mouth was crowded.
Seymour stooped for lhe gun, recog-
t
CHOLERA INFANTUM
Cholera Infantum ls one of the fatal
ailments of childhood. It ls a trouble
that conies on suddenly, especially
during the summer months and unless
prompt action is taken the little one
may soon be beyond aid. Baby's Own
Tablets are an ideal medicine in warding off this Iroutle. They regulate
the bowejs and sweeten the stomach
and thus prevent all the dreaded summer complaints. Concerning them
Mrs. Fred Rose, South Bay, Ont.,
says:— "1 feel Baby's Own Tablets
saved the life of our baby when sho
had cholera infantum and I would not
be without then." Tho Tablets are
sold by medicine dealers or by mail
at 25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.. Brockville, Ont.
Preserving Historic Building
Jesuit   Residence   Was   Standing   In
Quebec 120 Y«ars Before Wolfe
Came
Tlie generosity of sons of the Into
Hon. R. Dob"II, li handing over to tho
Quebec Government the ancient residence of tlie Jesuits at Slllery ensures
lhe preservnllc.i of this building as a
historic monume.it.
The structure, which is situated
nol far from th; scene of Wolfe's historic embarkation, had been standing
for 120 years before that famous English soldier arrived here to change
tlie history of the country. Indeed.
It ls believed to be the second oldest
existing building on the continent, being ante-dated only by ancient buildings at St. Augustine, Florida.
The first stone house in Canada ls
said to have been built by a fur
trader named Chauvln at Tadousac
in 1599. Two Jesuits located at Slllery In 1638, and the building at that
place was under:aken in the following year.—Montreal Herald.
Strange Bank Note Custom
Bank of England Never Reissues One
Of Its Notes
British banks have owed much to
the Influence of Italy ever since the
Lombards came over to England, seven centuries ago. and set up a banking
house in Lombard Street, which is still
the centre of the banking world ot
London.
A remarkable feature about Bank of
England five-pound notes is (hat the
whole of the printing ls not In English. The phrase referring to tho
Governor and the Company of the
Bank contains the vord "Compa,"
which ls the abbreviation for the Italian word "compagnla," meaning "company."
The word "bank" Itself hns an Italian origin. In tlie old days ihe moneychangers In Italy counted Ihelr money
on a table known as a "banco." If
one' of these' men wns unable lo pay up
Ills table was smashed and hi' was
spoken of ns "banco rolto," from
which conns the English word "bankrupt."
One strange cu.ilom nf the Bank of
England Is ne'ver tn r'e-lssue one of Its
note's. If a noti is withdrawn by a
customer from    ono  counter ln  the
A woman who sells pencils on the
curb stones in New York travels to
and from work by taxi.
ES»i M yu cin Prtmle a
,    ^M^Ckai.HeallbyCandlllti
Keep yow Eyes Cku, Clear aad Healthy.
Write for Free Ere Cire Book.
fcVrlMCi«tUu-J7C«M9CulOUttUMl.Ckluii
New Discovery Routs Chicken Lice
Mineralized Water Qeti Rid of Dusting or
Greasing—Birds  Delouse  Themselves,
Fine for Baby Chicks and All
Poultry
This  wonderful product keeps Ilie poullry
always Itce-free without ihe poultry raiser
doing any work, it \» the simplest, easiest,
surest   mid best method ever discovered.
Had Overlooked That
Irale  Customer.—"I've   worn   them*
calfKkln shoes only two months and
now look at 'em."
Salesman.—"My dear sir, you muni
remember the calf had already worn
that Bkln five months, making seven
months' wear, which is very good, I
think.'*
Llco-Go, which Is tho name of this re-
markuhle lit--' remedy. Is dropped lu tiie
ohlckona drinking water,    Taken into tha
system Ol the lilnl, ll comes out Ihiouuli
Ilie oil glaitda of tho sldn and every louse
or mile loaves tho body, it is guaranteed
to help the hati'hnhllity of Ilie «ggn and
cannot Injure the Msvor of ilie eggs or
inoatl ll is luirmlfSH lo rlileks and does
noi affect tho plumage, A few days treat*
men) nt lhe Hlarl and then a lull,' ndded
,,,,,,,,,,.,■      .     ., ,     -, to ihe drinking water each month is all
Hank ol Knglan.l llsi-lf and paid ln nt  iimi is nocosiary.
nnnfhor   Itn Ufa wink   lu flnluliorl "• '''■  ThpmOi  Fleming, Sask., says:  "I
anoiiiei, mr ure worn ih nnisneu. lmV(. (rlmI ljco.qo ■ (Iu hot wimt-10 I|U
A record is kepi al ihe Hank of lhe  Wlthoiil it."
.      , ll. N. Olson, Hox es, Bdgerton, Alia..
history ol each note. wiys: -The Lice-Go tablets worked won-
dors on our chickens, my nolghuors all
want II, hu."
Send No Money,—.lust your name and
address, A eard will do, \\V me so C0I1*
lliient ihal LlflO-Qo Will got Md or every
louse or mile, that we wlll send you ono
lai'Ko dinil.il' strength JI.Hi paelinge,
eunuah for 100 gallons of water, When it
arrives pay postman only $t.(j(l and lew
rents postage; if you are uot almoin I Hy
satisfied after nil days' trial, your money
will he refunded wiihoui question or argument
CI $1.00 pkgs., $2ti(l. Bell two, have vnur'i
free), t'ash orders postpaid. THE A. B
WARDER    CO.,   Sole    Distributors,    Do)
11-K, WIARTOiN, ONT.
BRIER //
r
THE   RECORD,   AGASSIZ,   B.   C.
WHEREVER
you buy it
and whenever you
buy it. Magic
llaliinir Powder is
always entirely
dependable, because it contains
no alum or adult-
erants of any
kind.
MADE IN CANADA
E.W.GILLETTCO.LTD
TORONTO
WINNIPEG MONTREAL
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
A New York woman has won $50U
In a prize contest for the best radio
play.
The attendance at the Empire Ex
hlbiiion since lhe opening exceeds
7,500,000.
Sir William Abbot Herdman, one of
the best known marine biologists in
Great Britain was found dead ln his
hotel room in London.
Parliament meets again in January
unless something transpires in the recess to prevent it being summoned,
Premier King announced.
-Miss Mary Power, who was born at
the naval dockyard, Halifax, on July
22, 1824, observed her one hundredth
birthday enjoying, apparently, perfect
health and the use of her faculties.
The United Stntes has declined to
adhere to the proposed League of Nations treaty providing for mutual guarantees as the biuls of world disarmament.
Steps toward more normal relutions
between Franco and Russia are fore-
shadoweel in letters exchanged be
tween Premiers Huirlot and M
Tchltclicrln, lhe Bolshevik Foreign
Minister, published at Paris.
The Capronl airplane works, Milan,
llnly, are building a new mnchlm
equipped With three 200-horsepower
motors, Intended io have a cruising
radius so gre-nl ihat It wlll be able
e'aslly iu oroos the Atlantic Oce'an.
The mile principality of Liechtenstein, perched up in the Alps between
Austria and Switzerland, Is planning
to aunex Itsell lo the Swiss republic.
Liechtenstein Is one of the smallest
countries In Europe, being lfi miles
long and live miles whle.    •
s
T
HY RASH IN
GTS ON HANDS
Could Not Put Hands In
Water. Cuticura Heals.
—•—
"A red rash broke out In spots
on my handa. I did not pay much
attention to It at first, but later the
eruptions grew larger and caused
CO much itching and burning that
I could not put my handa In water.
The Irritation canned me to scratch
the affected parts.
' As Boon as I began to use Cuticura Soap and Ointment tha
trouble began to get better. I continued the treatment and now I am
completely healed." (Signed) Mrs.
H. W. Day, Hillside Fann.Wesley,
Me., Aug. 31, 1923.
Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Talcum promote and maintain akin
purity, skin comfort and skin health
often when all else fails,
(Umjila sash Fr». b, MaU. Ailjr.aa Canadian
lii.|...t; "OaUitlt*, T. 0. B.i 1.1., Hanlr.M."
, Sunt,L'Sc. Uintat.nlBBluideOOi Tali-umHfia.
F" Try our new Sh.vlns Stick.
W,   N.    If.   1535
Watting Public Money
Governing Bodies Should Have Same
Regard For Economy As
Individuals
There are at all times many things
lhat cities would like to have or do
that they really cannot uftord. It Is
foolish to talk about, and much more
foolish to demand, economy unless
Cities, slates anel the nation are prepared to I'ollow the rule- followed by
sensible individuals and do without
things that are he'yond their means.
He who does not govern his life thus
ls looked on either as a foolish man
or a vulgarian. Thero will or cannot
be economy, or anything resembling
It, till public oflleials arc as industrious
and Ingenious in limling ways not to
Spend money as Ihey are In lineiiug
ways lo sin'Ud It,—Indianapolis News.
Some Things' Passengers  Forget
Remarkable Collection of Articles In
Lost Property Sale
The forget fulness of railway travellers Is shown by the remarkable' collect bin of lost properly left ou the
Southwestern Hallway anel sold by
auction ut Waterloo Station, London.
The Items Included one Ice cream
barrow wllh rubber tires, a small twill
bathing tent, two bottles of whisky,
35 bottles of port, 45 bottles of elder,
and a bottle of invalid wine.
Other lots out ot the ordinary were
an illusionist's stage case, 2 lifebuoys
and a llfesavlng waistcoat, 7 naval
ofllccrs' tunics, jazz-band outfits, 60
Paris of false teeth, "3 artificial legs,
1 stump, and 1 Iron," and 6 pairs of
crutches.
His Flesh Horribly Burnt
His druggist sold him a cheap Acid
corn remedy, Instead of giving him
good old reliable Putnam's Corn Extractor which has been for fifty years
the Standard remover of corns and
warts. "Putnam's" never falls, It ls
always a success. 25c everywhere,
Refuse a substitute.
The Government' of Switzerland
has built a sun school high In tbe
Alps for ailing children.
THE CAUSE0F SICKNESS
Almost Always Due to Weak and
Impoverished Blood
Apart from accident or Illness due
to Infection, almost all Ill-health arises
from one or two reasons. The mistake that people make ls ln not realising that both, of these have the same
cause at the root, namely poor blood.
Either bloodlessness or some other
trouble of the nerves will be found to
be the reason for almost every ailment. If you are pale, suffering from
headaches, or breathlessness, with palpitation of the heart, poor appetite
and weak digestion, the cause ls almost always poor blood. If you have
nervous headaches, neuralgia, sciatica and other nerve pains, the cnuse
Is exhausted nerves. But run-down
nerves are also a result of poor blood,
so thnt the two chief causes of Illness
are one and the snme.
If your health Is poor; If you are
pale, nervous or dyspeptic, vou should
give Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair
trial. These pills act directly on the
blood, and by enriching It givo new
strength to worn-out nerves. Men
nnd women alike greatly benefit
through the use of this modiclne. If
you nre weak or ailing, give Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a fair trial and you
will hi' pleased with thu In miliial resulls that will speedily follow.
If your dealer tloes not keep these
pills you can gel Ihem by mall at 50
Cents a box from The Dr, Williams'
Medicine Co., Urockvllle, Out.
Chinese In Canada
Number Registered Under Act Of 1923
Was 40,331
When the period allowed for re'gls-
(ration of Chinese in Canada expired
on June' 30 lust, 10,331 lind registered
under the act of 11)23. This Information was given In the House of Commons ln answer to a question of A. W.
Nelll, Independent, Comox-Albernl.
"Somo Chinese undoubtedly will full
lo register,' was the answer given lo
a question us to whether these figures
wero complete.
At the last ensus, 39,587 Chinese
wero registered ln Canada. Since
then, 2,817 lmvo registered Into Canada aa settlers, 1,124, registered out.
Since lho census, 508 Chinese died in
Canada and 041 were born, up till Do-
comber 31, 1022. Figures for 1023 nre
not available yet, says Iho return.
A First Step
Statesmen who nro protesllng
against the minting of n menu In
■Trenail might start with the eilmlnn-
tlou of tbo word "menu."—Washington Star.
Minard's Liniment for Rheumatism
The most effective
beauty treatment
known
—is this simple method. Millions now
employ it to Weep youthful loveliness
You will bc amazed, reading
this, to discover the perfect simplicity of a beauty secret millions
of women use.
Vet it is the most effective
known. It will help you, too, in
keeping the radiant loveliness of
youthful skin.
Regularly, do this
Cleanse the skin regularly, authorities say, to keep your complexion lovely, radiant, youthful.
Volume and
efficiency
produce
25c quality
for
But beware of harsh cleansing
methods. They injure skin.
Wash th oroughly with
Palmolive Soap—each night before retiring. Rub the creamy,
foamy lather well into the tiny
pores. Rinse — and repeat the
washing. Then rinse again.
Then—if skin is dry—apply a
little cold cream. That is all.
Skin so cared for is not injured
by cosmetics, by wind and sun,
or by dirt.
The simple, correct way
You cannot find a more effective beauty treatment. Because
Palmolive Soap is blended of rare
palm and olive oils—famous for
mild but thorough cleansing
qualities since the days of Cleopatra. And it is inexpensive.
Just be sure it is Palmolive that
you get. Note name and wrapper—for Palmolive is never sold
unwrapped. All dealers have it.
In one week you will see most
encouraging results I
THE PALMOLIVE COMPANY OF
CANADA, LIMITED
Winnipeg Toronto Montreal
Palm and olive oils
—nothing else—glut
nature's green color
to Palmolive Soap.
MADE IN CANADA
New U.S. Submarine
Is Twice As Large As Any Undersea
Fighter Ever Built
The submarine V-l, twice as large
as any undersea fighter ever previously built for tho United States, was
launched at the navy yards at Portsmouth, N.IL, recently.
The new submarine, designed to accompany a battle fleet at sea ln any
weather, and at any .speed at which
the fleet ls capable of making, ls the
first of a flotilla of nine authorized in
congress in 1016. The vessel's armament consists ot six 21- inch torpedo
tubes, one five-Inch 51 calibre rifle,
and two Lewis machine guns. It ls
341 feet long, has a displacement of
2,164 tons, a surface speed of 21 knots
an hour, and speed of nine knots while
under water.
Fresh Supplies In Demand.—Where-
ever Dr. Thomas' Eclectrlc OU has
been Introduced Increased supplies
have been ordcied, showing that
wherever it goes this excellent OU
Impresses its power on the people. No
matter In what latitude it may be
found Its potency Is never impaired.
It ls put up ln most portable shape in
bottles and can be carried without fear
of breakage.
Alberta's First Ccrn Show
Dates for Alberta's first corn show
have been set for November 13 and 14
at Medicine Hat. This year about
one hundred thousand acres of corn
are being grown ln Southern Alberta.
Corns   causo    much suffering, but
Holloway's Corn Remover    offers   a
speeilv, sure and satisfactory relief.
————_ «
Suggests Holding Exhibition Next Year
"This ls the slxlh or seventh trip I
hnve mado lo Wembley, but I havo
not iiiiule much headway at seeing It.
1 am. saying this In order to buck up
tiie suggestion that the exhibition be
openeel again next year."   Thus spoke
the Prince or Wales In   an   address
delivered in Wembley,
WHEN ATTACKED IY
DYSENTERY
You Should Tako
prrowiEfe
\.   EXT-OF y..
-.WILD >-'
\S^AWBERPY
And You Will Get
PROMPT RELIEF
Whon you ask for "Dr. Fowler's"
bo sure you got what you ask for, u
some of those choap, no-name, no-
reputation preparations may prove
dangerous to your health.
Put up only by Tho T. Milbuni Co.,
Limited, Tomato, Oat.
Cm Forget Responsibility
When Prince Visits Alberta Ranch He
Is Care-free
The Prince of Wales, whose comings and goings are popularly followed In America, says he will visit his
Alberta ranch in the fall. He finds
there a chance to forget brides and
thrones; he can plant potatoes and
pitch hay beneath the pleasing fiction
of his incognito like any hired man on
the payroll. And evidently he Intends
to continue commuting overseas till
his roving commission expires and he
ls compelled reluctantly to den the
regalia of monarchy. In that day one
can Imagine how he will hear the call
of the wild and lor-g to shed the pomp
and circumstances wherewith royal
rank has Invested film for the green
wheat sprouting from black loam and
the trail of the sturdy cattle roaming
the hill ranges.—Philadelphia Ledger.
Autos By the Pound
Unique Method of Advertising Proves
Successful For Dealer
Automobiles are being sold at Wln-
ston-Salem, N.C., by tho pound. An
enterprising dealer who handles a
low-priced car, now advertises his
waros at 33 1-3 cents a pound. His
advertisements set forth the weight
of the ears, together with the lotal
price at so much a pound, and compares tbe price with that per pound ot
everyday necessities of life.
It Is said the ur.lquu method of advertising has proved unusually successful.
The Friend of All Sufferers.—Dr.
Thomas' Ecloclrlc Oil ls a valuable
remedy to all those who suffer pain,
it hotels out hope to everyone and realises it by Btiiiin.,' suffering everywhere,
It Is a liniment Hint has the blessing
of half a continent, It Is on sale)
everywhere and can bo found whenever enquired for
Mystery Of Condor
May Be Solved
Wreck Found Off Vancouver Coast
May Be British Ship
Light on the mystery iiurroundlng
Ihu disappearance of the British sloop
of war Condoi, which left Esquimau.
December 2, 1901, with 101 British
tars aboard, and of which no Uaco
has since been found, ls believed to
have been discovered by W. P. Dovau,
Federal District Engineer for Albernl,
off (he snnds of Long Beach, on the
west coast of Vancouver Island,
Traces of a British ship which Do-
van believes may be the lost Condor,
havo been discovered Inland, washed
up In tho heavy gale's ol 20 years, but
It ls Itnposslblei lor him nt this tlmo
to give detailed particulars.
Wooden houses aro rare In Bel-
glum. Real estate high, lots are
small, and the yards which Americans enjoy are' unknown except for
villas owned hy tho well-lo-do.
Minard's Liniment Heals Cuts
Empire Fittingly Represented
Wembley Exhibition Greatest Show
Of Its Kind in History ,
The Wembley Fair ls describeel,
without contradiction from tho outside, aB the greatest show of its
kind in history. Its cost ls estimated
at $200,000,000. It covers an area of
220 acres, or n.ore than one-fourth
the area of Central Park. Thirty
million visitors are expected. But
the exposition ls not out of scale with
the Interests It represents. Behind it
ls an Empire of thirteen and a quarter
million square miles with a population
of nearly four hundred and fifty millions. And tt Is obviously a growing
concern. The area of the Empire
Is larger than It was at the outbreak
of the war. The Increase In population has been less than twenty millions, but a very large part of the new
territories, now virtually vacant of
white Inhabitants, ls adapted to European colonization.—New York Times.
Prince Has Many Titles
The Prince of Wales, now 30 yearn
of age, having been horn at Whlto
Lodge, Richmond Park, on June 23,
1894, has for bis full name and titles
His Royal Highness Edward Albert
Christian Oeorge Andrew Patrick
David, Prince of Wales, Duke of
Rothesay, Earl of Chester, Earl ot
Carrlck, Baron Renfrew, Lord of Ihe
Isles, and Prince and Great Steward
of Scotland, K, O.
There are many wild horses on
tho Island of Iceland. Formerly they
we're shipped to England for use In
the mine's, but Hint market ls closing
since mining machinery was adopted.
YOU'VE  TRIED THE  REST
NOW  BUV THE  BEST
There Is a dealer handling Newcastle co.il
In every town In Western Canada. Look
for hint. .
MONEY ORDERS
The imfo way to simiiI money by mall I.
tiy Dominion KxpreH.i Money Order.
GERMAN MONEY for solo—300,0(10
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Agassiz Record
Printed by Tha Valley Publishing (la.
Hammond, B. C.
J. JTJN1DR DOUQAN, Editor.
EDWARD HAOELL, Muagar.
Stibaorlptlon:  11.60 par annua
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WBT1NESDAY. AUGUST 20,1924
THE   RECORD,   AGAS8IZ,   B.   C
NOT  SUFFICIENT  SUPPORT
The RECORD suggested last
week, that unless better support was
given by the Business men generally, it would bc quite impossible to
continue publication for the present. Regrettably this has not
been provided, and we have no alternative  but  to  gracefully  retire.
It will bc allowed that we have
done our best—that at heavy loss—
to give the citizens an account of
the activities of the town of Agassiz in particular, and of the Kent
Municipality in general. Besides,
and quite above giving the social
anel local news we saw a number of
projects such as.-The securing to
Harrison Hot Springs of an hotel
and Health Resort equal to anything: on the continent; The early
completion of the North Bank Highway from Vancouver to Agassiz;
The assurance of a Fruit Canning
Industry in the District; and provision for a much needed Community
Hall. These may be allowed to be
the outstanding and pressing needs
of the Municipality. They will all
be achieved in the near future for
they are bound to come. The
AGASSIZ RECORD was committed
to strenuous advocacy and abettance . Not out of place to intimate that we shall still, at a distance, be the friend of these and
any other movements calculated to
advance Agassiz and its beautiful
environs. To any gifted with ordinary vision, a future lies before
Kent municipality second to none
in the Valley, nor shall many years
pass before the vision is realized.
To Jhe business men who have
lent their boat support, to our many
interested readers, and to many
kindly and thoughtful friends, we
tender at once regrets at parting
with them and grateful acknowledgment ot their many courtesies,
and, no less so, to Mr. anel Mrs.C.
W. Jfoung for their valuable assistance. If a word further, it would
be to urge every citizen to sense
well the great immediate future of
a district where one has but to
"tickle tlie soil with a hoe to have
it Jaugh with a harvest," and—a
district, too, where its Hot Springs
and Rest Haven will ere long fill a
world   piece.
"GO AND SANDBAG THE JURY"
The above has passed into history
in B.C. It wns some years ago in
the duys of the late Chief Justice
Sir Matthew Baillie Begbie, after a
Victoria Jury had tried a man—
charged with murder by striking
with a sand bag and found him "not
guilty" contrary to the facts of the
case, that the learned judge, with
much Indignation, said to the unworthily released prisoner, "Go and
sandbag the Jury.'
B.C. has maintained a very good
Jueliciary, beginning with its first
Judge Sir Matthew Begbie. Every
citizen will wish such condition to
prevn'1 here
Not. such a condition has ever been
manifested ln U.S.A. For there the
culprit, if he bus plenty of money or
influence can get clever attorneys,
uncifi'/.e'ti juries, anel—well, judges
to clear the guilty, no matter how
aggravated or dastardly the crime,
At present a trial proceeds whore
"Celebrated" Alienists nre moving
heaven and earth to get off as wicked wretches as ever committed
crime on this mundane sphere. .The
sane and true men and women the
civilised world over know, without a
shadow of a iloubt, that both these
fiends did with full anil free knowledge  their diabolical deed.
For money (Would that the celebrated mental specialists did dincln.se
the exact amount of theimincnsij
fees they are getting) they arc going before court and swearing on
their reput ttionsthnl the BCCUIOd are
insane I
Note a Httlc of that thev claim I—
" Loob considered tho crime an Intellectual feast.", "Victims of phantasies", Emotional Children", "Their
deed mi rely breaking out of a dram
world Into a world of reiMles" 'in
a moral sense they have not enough
appreciation of their act' "The Iwys
were merely children dreaming a
great droahi thut became a nightmare." "Irresistible impulse. " a
defence "Special" alienist testifies
that tbe reasons for the boys' act
(1) j»y in crime, (2) thrill of committing murder, (3) publicity, (1)
waiting- to see if discovery would
come, (B) wide spread discussion,
(6) money.
The wall paid defence authorities
plead for "man's mercy" and they
essay  to  call  the  hanging of these
criminals murder,
Hero we hnve examples of the
American upbringing In luxury
under  neglectful  parents
Then the notoriety, Again the
evil tlie publicity will exert upon the
rising generation What an awful
• and flagrant travesty on justice, it
would seem that one could violate
with impunity every law of God anel
man if he has the money. Then
after He has put tho country to a
cost of perhaps millions he enn be
adjudged "emotionally insane' and
LOADING LOGS IN   HAGE'S  CAMP.
sent to a prison to be treated as a
firince for a season, then turned
oose to prey upon society as he recommits his diabolical acts.        '
If this does not soon cease, where
is the least safety or protection for
inocent citizens and defenceless children? Let Canada never know such
perfidy.
The rich, the influential criminals
(because, forsooth, highly paid alienists swear learnedly of phnn-
tasia and emotional insanity) are let
off Those not possessed of extravagant means are not given- a
scintilla of allowance but for their
"joy in crime" and thrill of committing murder" they speedily pay the
penalty—rightly so.
For the Loeb—Leopold Jr. type
hanging is too good, and the only
respite to which they are entitled is
sufficient time to carry out upon the
"alienist specialists" the sage advice given as heading of this  article.
BUSINESS LOOKS BETTER
There is yet business for him who
goc3 after it. A good man will seek,
and—find. We want men who first
seek and then embrace opportunity.
Let's be live Canadian citizens. Recently the Robert Dollar Co. besides
the other orders they had on hand
three and a half millions more came
in from Japan and South. To meet
this and other orders this Company
is working night and day, and cutting 250,000 feet per day.
M. E. Thornton, superintendent of
colonization of C.P.R., after making
a journey across the border, said
"Optimism should be thc keynote in
Western Canada, if you can judge
to the south of us. After an extended trip down the Pacific coast as far
as Los Angeles, I am firmly con-
cinced that Canada is on top of the
world sitting in a better position for
the rapid return of prosperity than
any other country.
The state of business in general is
more or less of a mental impression
anyhow.
The man who goes out to get
business and allows thoughts of
failure to obtrude even before his
trip begins, is foredoomed to failure.
He has not a chance, no mntter how
gooei husiness is—we all know that—
the trouble is we forget it so easily.
Just to prove that mental impressions play their part (providing you
elouht our statement that business is
good)), when you go home tonight
—get comfortably senteel—open yeuir
newspaper-—rend all the optimistic
business reports you see, if you begin
to read an adverse report—throw it
overboard immediately and search
for somcthiner brighter. By the
time you have read that paper you
will agree with us—husiness is gooel.
Social and Personal
Mrs. S.R.Gibson of Princeton, B.
C. wus a week end guest of Mr. nnd
Mrs.  E.J.Wobb.
The Sarelis Baseball Team will
piny Agassiz    Fair day, Aug. 30,
Mr. Frank Appel und his bride
have returned from their honeymoon
ami have taken up their residence
here.
Mrs. Morgan, sister of Mrs. Harry
Fooks, has returncel to Vancouver
after a visit to her Bister.
Mr, und Mrs. Fred Wilson are to
bo congratulated in tho birth of a
nice baby girl, born August IB, 1024
Sister Mary Magcllu and Miss
Elisabeth Appel, of Portland, Ore,,
were guests of Mr und Mrs. F, Appel and Mr. and Mrs. Andy Wadel,
this week.
Mr and Mrs. Arthur Squires have
returned to Seattle nfter nn extend
ed visit to her father, Mr. C. J. Ink-
man.
Mr. A. MacCallum, manager of the
Bank of Montreal, and family, hnve
left on a vacation eif three weeks'
cruise up the coast. Mr. Wylle hus
been  sent  from   Victoria to  net lis
manager of the Bank during lhe absence of Mr. MacCallum.
Luxurious
Transportation
The Pacific Stages Limited have
just completed purchase of the
stage line operateel by I'ringle anel
Smith, between New Westminster
and Haney. On August the 18th
with somo of the now popular green
busses. The Company now has ten
of these de luxe motor conches plying between Vancouver, Blaine,
White Rock, Bellingham and Seattle, with six arrivals and departures
daily.
The new service will be between
Vancouver, New Westminster, Bur-
quitlam, Porrt Moody, Port Coquitlam, Pitt Meadows, Port Hammond, Port Haney and Webster's
Corner—making four arrivals and
four departures daily.
The equipment embodies the latest ideas of coach construction.
Every car is enclosed and divieled
into ladies' compartment, smoker,
and baggage sections. A first
class heating system insures comfort
■luring cool weather and perfect
venlillntiem prevails on warm days.
Air shock absorbers will provide
easy riding on thc worst of roaels.
Safety has been the predominant
idea of the builders nnd no money
hns been sparod to attain it.
The Company is fortunate in
having as traffic manager, Mr.I.W.
Neil, who operated thc original
stage lino between Vancouver uml
Seattle, in fact, thc first auto
stage in the province. Mr. Neil'
many years' experience in motor
transportation has been of inestimable value in bringing the green
stage line to its present high standard of service and efficiency.
During the years the green stages
have been operating many thousand
passengers have been carried without accident. A high officer of a
Municipality traversed by these
coaches recently stated publicly he
had not a word of complaint about
the cars or the service
This has doubtles been due to the
great care exercised ill the employment of tho drivers who realize
that thc keynote of the service must
be safety.
Here and There
A rtmi.vkable report comes front
Brockville, Ont. Harry Church, ai
farmer residing five miles north
of that town,- is the owner of a
Holstein cow which has just given
birth to three calves. All are alive
and thriving.
On July 11, Her Majesty the
Queen of Spain and her two daughters visited the Canadian Pacific
Railway's pavilioa at the British
Empire Exhibition Her Majesty
evinced deep interest in all she saw
nnd declared tho exhibit to be "perfectly lovely."
Although the present season of
ocean travel has reached the period
usually associated with a falling off
in the number of passengers, steamship companies report that littlo decrease is apparent this year and
that the total volume of passenger
traffic in 1024 will probably be the
largest of any year since the war.
World production of silver for
the first half ot 1024 Is 117,650,000
ounces, as against 118,250,000
ounces in tho first six months of
1923. Canada accounted for a production of 10,800,000 ounces in 1024,
as against 10,500,000 ounces in the
first half of 1023, being the third
producer after Mexico and the
United States, both e,f which showed a decline.    (
Saskatchewan's output of creamery butter in June amounted to 1,-
767,056 pounds, as compared with
1,746,000 pounds in June, 1923, an
increase of 41,056 pounds or 2.4
per cent.    From January to June,
1924, the province has produced
5,109,090 pounds of butter,' as
against 4,423,01C pounds in the
same period in 1923, an increase of
(186.074 nounds, or 15.5 per cent.
MOUNT GEIKIE CONQUERED BY
NOTICE
All accounts owing the Agassiz
Record (Valley Publishing Co.) for
advertisements, job work, or unpaid subscriptions, arc due and must
be paid immediately to
VALLEY PUBLISHING CO.
J.  J.   Dougan.
Edward  llugell.
TO Canadians goes tha honor of
being the first to set foot on
tho top of Mount Ouikie, 10,-
864 feet in altitude and thc highest peak in the Ramparts Range
of Jasper National Park, along the
main lino of tho Canadian .National
Railways. Tho nurty, composed of
Cyril Wates, of Edmonton, Malcolm D. Geddes, of Calgary, and
Vol. E. Fynn, of St. Louis, made
(heir first ascent of Barbican Peak
on July 12, and finding the passage
too difficult there decided to return
nnd attempt the southeast side,
which route had been unsuccessfully attempted in 1022 by Mr.
Wates and Dr. Bulyca, of Edmonton. In that year Yates and Bulyea got within 800 feet of the summit when they were compelled to
turn back,
Two days later Wates, Geddes
and Fynn left camp at 2.80 in tho
morning and climbed a steep snow
gully and up rock chimneys and
cracks, one of which led the climbers Into the heart of the mountain,
filially emerging like a tunnel on
the north face with a drop of over
8,000 feet to the Tonquin Valley
below. After reaching the altitude where they had been in 1022
the party traversed a narrow ledge
encircling the south side of the
mountain nnd reached the top at
four o'clock In the afternoon. In
doing so they faced a difficult and
dangerous rock climb, having to
overcome rotten rock and falling
stones at many points.
The party descended by moonlight, reaching their camp at 4,80
on tho morning of July 15, exhausted but happy over their success.
Other parties aro attempting to
climb Mount Gclkle this summer,
but the honor of first reaching tha
summit must go to Wates, who has
just successfully/ completed hist
third attempt, Another party;
headed by Dr. Thorrlngton, noted
American climber, was attempting
tho nscent with guide Conrad Kain,
when they saw tho Wates party at
the top and turned back.
The Illustrations show the serried south side of Mount Golklei
the successful climbers, from left
to right, Messrs. Geddes, Fynn and
Wates; and their awakening tb«
morning after the ascent*
I

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